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YFi I;HL'L|). S. (.
EMULSION BR CHITIS
- WasiI14 Diseases
Wonderful Flesh Producer.
Many Iavo gained one pound
per day b>r its use.
Scott's Emulsion is not a secret
remedy. It contains the stimulat
ing properties of the Hypophos
phites and pure Norwegian Cod
Liver Oil, the potency of both
being largely increased. It is used
by Physicians all over the world.
PALATABLE AS MILK.
Sold by all Druggists.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists, N.Y.
G001) ADVICEr FORi YOUtTH.
A I.etter froin Sir Henry Sidney to His
,.n Ul'hilip) at Shirw,bury Schoo:
Since tihis is my first letter that ever
I did write to you, I will not that it be
all tinlpty t' Sole alvicer, witich my
niatural care tfor you 11'(vok)lettl me to
wish volu to totiiow., as d1ol'Uletnts to
you in this your tender age.
Let your fir," actton he the lifting up
ofvi'our miii to .\lmighty God by
hearty prayer: antl feeliuly dligest the
words you steak in i'ayer, with col
tinlual lieditation :id thinking of him
to wloml yol prayl\ andul of the ma;tter
for which you pray. Atnd use this as an
ordinary hour. whereby the time itself
shall put you1 in r'memr:.n-e to (1
in that tillie.
1pplyt' our lu,1' to such hiou's as
your discreet tiaster dotl ass.i;i1 yOu,
earnestly: nl the timte I know he will
so limit as shal! ib, h)th sullicient for
your learntin"r and stte for your health.
And lnark the 'nse :1anI the muatter of
that von read, as w.ll as the words. So
shall von bthl ert''ih ytur totgue with
a mt 6 juul gi t e in t w il cr w a . years
gr.>w in yOu.
'e humble and beient to your
m1laster, for unih-s you fra le yourself
to obey others, yea, anud feel inl
Vourself what obdtintccc is, you shall
never he able to teach others how to
obey you. Be co urteous of' gestutre and
affable to all men,. with diversity of
reverence accordin to~ the dignity of
the person; there is nothing that
winn!eth so much'i with so little cost.
1Use modera&l'Zte diet, so as aifter your
meal you may timi your wit fresher
andt not dluller, anod y'our biody more
lively atol not nmre heavy. .. ..Use
exercise oif body, yet such as is without
peril of you joinrts or bones; it will in
(rease your force and enlargre your
breath. D)e1lit to be cle:anly, as well
in all parts of your body as in your
garments: it shall make you grateful in
each comupaniy, and otherwise loath
s(imei. G ive yourself to be merry, for
yo u denegerate front your f'atlher' if you
find not yourself moi(st able ini wit and
body', and ton do anythinug when you bie
miostine.rry; but h t y'ou mirth be ever
vo(id( of all scurrility and bitinig words
to any man, f'or a woumttl giveni by a
word is oftentimues harder to be ('tred
than that whieb tis it with the
.Be v'ou rat her a hearer andI bearer
aw"ay of other' men'is talk thtan a begin
tier and ptrouruer oif speech ; otherwise
yout shall be counited to de:lit to hear
yourself speak. If you hear a wise
sentence or an apt phrase, commitit it
to you miemory with r'espject of the
citrcumistanches whtent you shlul speik it.
Let never 'nath he he I~ard to come out of
younr tmoutht, noi word of ribaldry;
dlete'tt it in othnetrs: so shall custom
maike to youir-et' a htw~ againist it in
yoursel;f. hl ut odest in e:o'-h asse mbly ;
andi rather h rebuked of light fellows
for ma:ide'n-like -lhtaifast:iess thant oif
your11 sadl fiemnd f"r perl't Iholdnes.
speak befo re yo u litter it, and remtem
her how nture htath ramilpart ed up, as
it wtere, thle toI nguea withI t ee th, lips,
-y'e:, andu hait' without thle lipis,-antd
all1 b '-uokeiinr r'ins or bridles for the
loose use if 1 t member ii. Abt ove all
things, t'll no unitrutht :no, not ini
trifles: the 'ustomn of it i< tnughtty.
A nd h-t it nott satisfy' you that, for a
timte, tin' !wa:rer~ t:tk it fir irut It ; for
after it wil ie known asit is, to y'outr
shame' :or' tihere u'annot be a greater
repr'oau'i ti 2Tntlemantf thanit to bie ae
i'ounteli au lir. 'Stiudy and eioleavor
shail yo u iiake suhl a habit o)f well.
doing int you t hat yoi shall not kno(sA
how~ to do e'vii, thionu'h you woul.
IRemuemnber, mty son, the niole blood
youL arc d.esrendeo'u , by~ yvour n:othier's
side: andt. tink thait ontly' hby vir'tuious
uornt:,tint I 'to that illiustrniits fatiiy,
and otherwis', tIhroughh vice amti slih
of, lhe iret.t' ':;rss tht art li apipeti
to mtn~. WXe!i. u:y l:ttle~ Philip, this
is eoug forn:e : ii~ o mch r fear
f'r youi. Ituir if' I shai'2tind tha:t th:is
ting in th wieac:k .tirnch of' youur
VIa "nP;t a , r n l't lfis.
I have'' tiid untet a numiiber of
ale. to "ecure tic best r'e5-Ilts by puid
dlint. Tha : . take a shltloiw piin
ii raiak' ab111n hi' consis=tett.y of c're:unt.
Ta'kc itt :i :'br: Of~'' thte plants anid
auroutnd s' a's to ge.t:ts mutcnh of it as
puossilei to' wtihrc: : hec roots. Have
the soil preparedi and~ thte roiws mi arked
er. convenient toot to ute in trans
planting, or if either of these*cannot be
had conveniently, a convenient tool
ur this purpose can be made by taking
. piwce of hardened round wood about I
1n1 and a half inches iu diameter.
' r o:ie e(nd fasten a handle to it so that
it will be lik ' ih " letter T. The longest
part should be about twelve inches
!ong and the handle four. Sharpen the
end so that it can be pushed readily
into the soil. With this a place can be
made for the plant. Take carefully
out of the pan and put in its place.
See then that the soil is pressed close
arounrd the roots. If the work is prop
rv done, no,) othcer attention will need
hobe givtn unless the soil is very dry,
lwen it w ill be best to water two or
tbret tiies. The roots being dry and
ihe soil iot ctting in contact with the
o(ts is the principal cause of plants
failing to germ: after transplanting, and
(are iiust be taken to guard against
loth of these. The wet soil around the
roots keeps them from drying out. r
ltoth cabbage and tomato plants need i
to he set sonewihat deeper than they
grow in the bed. r
ALIEN LAND OWNERS.
.1r. O(ate", of Alabama, Introduces a Bill
to Correct a Great and Growing Evil.
\V asimINOToN, June 9.-Mr. Oates,
of Alabama, from the committee on the
judiciary, to day reported to the House
a bill W prohibit aliens from acquiring
title, to or owning lands within the
United States. An elaborate report
accompanied the bill. In it the corn
The power of the (Joveriment to
totally exclude aliens from coining
within its jurisdiction, as has been done
in the ease of Chinese, no one questions.
This sovereign power certainly includes
the lesser one of defining what property
rights they may exercise after they are
admtitted, and (luring the continuance
of their alie:: condition. Your com
inittee ascertained with reasonable
certainty that certain noblemen of
Europe, principally Erglishnen, have
acquired, and now own in the aggre
gate about twenty-one million acres of
land within the United States.
We have not sufieient information
to state the quantity owned by un
titled aliens, nor is it so important, as
it is generally held in smaller bodies.
This alien non-resident ownership will,
in course of time, lead to a system of
landlordisin incompatible with the
b-t i:mcrests and free institutions of thei
United States. The foundation of such
a system is being laid broadly in the
Western States and Territories.
The avarice and enterprise of Euro
pean capitalists have caused them to
invest many millions in American
railroad and land bonds, covering,
perhaps, one hundred million acres, the
greater part of which, under foreclosure
sales, wvili most likely before many
years become the property of these
foreign bondholders, in addition to
their present princely possessions.
This aggressive foreign capital is not
confined to the lands it has purchased,
but overleaping its boundaries has
caused hundreds of miles of public
lands to be fenced up for grazing vast
herds of cattle, and set at defiance the
rights of honest, but humble settlers.
The bill proposss to place these aliens
under the disability of the civil law as
to all future attempts to acquire lands
in this country. In other words, the
bill is a dleclaration against absentee
land lordismn. It declares all foreign born
persons who have not been naturalized
incapable of taking title to lands any
where within the United States, ex
cept as leasehold, for not exceeding five
years, and it has nto retractive, but
prospective operation. . It also con
tains a p)rovision which will compel
alien land owners to cease to be such,
or to become citizens of the United
States within ten years.
The tenth census shows that the
UnitedI States have 25,0004 tenant farm
ers, the largest number possessed by
any nation in the world.
it conclusion, the report says: With
the natural increase in population, and
50,000)F foreigners who flock to our
shores annually, and by comtpetition
are redutcing the wages of labor, mak
ing the bat tle of life harder to wvin, how,
a few years hence, to p)rovidec homes for
American statesmen to solve. The
niultiplication of ownters of the soil is a
corresponding enlatrgemen t of the num
ber of patrioits, and every land owvner
in this country should owe allIegiantce
to the I ~nited States.
i.Ov1NG ANID 1.TKING.
[Su'.day Schtool Times.1
"Loviing" and '"liking" are often
used as if they mierely indlicatedl diffe
rent of affection. To "'like,'' the dic
tionlary tells us, is "to be pleased with
in a mod' r t -(degree ;" while to "love."
s "to dlght itn,"~ or to htave a "delv'oted
at tacihmnent."' "I like himt, but I do
not love him,"'says one ; thereby mean
ing that the interest felt in him is a
very slight interest. "No one who
knows hint can merely like him ; they
muttst love him,'" says another, who
would thus indicate that the feeling
insired by him mtust always be of the
superlative degree. Thiis undtoerstandl
i of the words relatively is very well
as far' as it goes: but neithter word has
oly a silligl' nieailing. -I4ach word
itialts onle thliilzg at one ii me, and
aniothe~r thlit. g at anothe ir iime : and
uniless we reco gnize the fact of t hese
differinig sigiicat ions of the two
wods .everaly, we lose the powver of
using thema or of~ noting their use dis
"LI iking'" is somiet ilies employedl as
oxpressive of a feeling of personial satis
f:ction with a thiing ;in contrast with
"lovmng" as expressive of a feeling of
unselisht allectiont for it ; the otte rep
resentintg thte subjective, and the other
the objectivye, phtas? of its enjoyment. 1
Thus we may lhe said to love nature,
unid to like the fruits that nature l
brings to us. It is thtis view of the case|
that is taken by the poet Wordsworth,
whIn h le ilustrates to a child a difference
bet ween loving and liking :
"Sa itnot you lao a roastedl fowl,
Itut you nmuy love a screaming owl. .t
Ncr blush if o'er vouir heart be steal- I
he spring's first rose by you espied,
,ay fill your breast with joyful pride :
and you may love the strawberry
,nd love the strawberry in its bower :
lut when the fruit so often praised
.or beauty, to your lip is raised,
ay not you lorc the delicate treat,
,tit /ul/:e it, "n,jry it, andl th;tnkfully
ou love your father and your mttother,
:our grown-up and your baby brother c
LOU love your sister, and your friends; t
wud countless blessings which God
and while those right affections play,
tou live each moment of your day : r
hey leaa you on to full content,
1nd likings fresh and innocent,
'hat store the mind, the memory feed,
and prompt to many a gentle deed.
3ut. li;lngs come and pass away :
T'is lore that remains till our latest
)ur heavenly guide is to ly love,
,nd will Le- our blss with saints
This distinction also is a fitting one;
ut it does not exhaust or limit the i
neanings of two words severally. "Lik
ng" has a force in contrast with "lov
ng" that goes deeper and out
-eaches farther that would be indicated
)y these suggestions.
To "like" is often used as -x pres.ive
>f satisfaction with another, or with
mnother's ways ; as growing out of a
imilarity of recognized ideals. "I like
:o see man as thoughtful of others as he
s ;" "I like his high sense of honor ;"
'I like his reverent spirit ;" "I like
;uch sensitiveness and delicacy as he
;hows ;" "I like him, because of his un
selfish devotion to his mother,"-such
expressions as these indicate a great
eal more than a selfish pleasure in the
yonduct of the one criticised. They
ave even greater force than would
ave the phrase "I love him dearly."
Liking" another, in this sense, is ap
proving the standard of the liked; and
>o far it is a step beyond loving him.
We can even love another without
liking him ; and we can be loved while
we are not liked. A wife can love a
worthless or an unloving husband,
when she cannot like him. A mother
an dearly love a reprobate and un
,rateful son, whom it is impossible for
her to like. To love is to hold dear.
o like is to approve and commend.
Loving does not always carry liking
with it, any more than liking always
carries loving. We can approve and
ommend and like one toward whom
we have no feelings of love ; and we
may even be better liked by those who
do not love us than by those who do.
It is pleasant to be loved. It is good
to be liked. Best of all it is to be both
loved and liked. We can be loved by
those whose judgments condemn us.
We shall be liked by those whose judg
ments approve our ideals, and whose
discernment recognizes our steady
struggling toward those ideals. If the
choice must be made by us, it were bet
er to deserve to be liked by the wise
nd good, than to win love apart from
the cluestion of our deserts. If, how
ever, we deserve to be liked, wve are
not likely to live and (lie unloved in
"A LIGHT IN THE WINDO)W."
rh Beautiful Story on Whieh the WVen
Known Song Was Founded.
[From the Louisville Times.]
Few are probably the persons wvho
have not one time or other heard the
Sunday school song "A Light in the
Window." Unless I am mistaken
it is founded upon a story told
up~on the little island of Sylt, but
which might easily have its exact
younterpart on almost any seashore
vbere a mother's heart heats with
yearning love for her sailor son
md keeps its fond promise from zight
Among the simple fisher folks on the
sland lived a woman and her son. He
ws her only child, the pride of her
beart as well as the source of constant
read, for the boy loved the sea as his
ather before had loved it, and nothing
ave him so much pleasure as to watch
~he incoming tide tumble it.s curling
waves over the sands. No sooner was
de strong enough to wield an oar and
teer a boat than he joined the men in
heir fishing expeditions.
The mother, with all her fears, and
he fate of a long line of sailors in her
mind(, yet would not have had
t otherwise, for it would have
een deemed dishonor among the har
ly coasters to have kept the boy at
2onmc or sent him safely at work for
somle farmer. Whatever the dlangers,
hey miust be faced for the sake of fanr.
ly~ pridle. Had not the boy's grand
ather been a Captain when lie wett
way the last time ? Had not his
ather sailed his own ship when lie
vent dowvn in a great stormi. The child
vas the last (If his race, but he must
lot dishonor it by tame and cowardlly
aety on shore. So the boy grew up,
:all of his age, straight as a mast, nim
a'le as the fleetest and handlest boat,
aue-eyed, fair-haired, true-hearted, a
eal son (If the sea. The fishermen
:aught hiim the tricks of his craft until
i knew how to sail a boat, splice a
rope, or do many little things which a
ailor must know. When a ship was
n the ofting he was soonu aboard, learn
g the rigging and how work wvas
erformed upon her. He was a great
avorite amonig the longshore folks
mdu with the sailors, anid when at last
a ls:1th year camne around and lhe oh
~ained the consen t of his miother to go to
;ea, hle easily fotund a goodl ship and Cap
aim. Then tihere was parting, and(
ears shed by the mother, whlile he
oked folrward into the great, wide
vorld with all the joyous1 eagerness of
boy. But with her last blessing tile
vidowed mother p)romnised that every
iighit a light shlouldl burn inl the sea
,ard winidow (If her (ottage toI light
dimi homeward and t( shIow him that
he still lived, awaiting his return.
The ship sailedl. Six months passed
md sailors dropped into tile village and
old hlow she had been suoken and all
vas well and the neighbors camie to
e cottage and told the pleasant news
o thle waiting mother, who nighltly
rimmed the candle, lit it, and set in
he window to make a brighlt path up
he sands. Again six months elapsed,
d other sailors arrived from far-off
ids, but they had no news to tell of
be ship. A great storm happened and
be was overdue. She might yet make
ort, but-and the people shook their
eads and carried no tales to the widow,
>iglt and (a-.t long reamrer= of tlt
)U1 thl. : l,l'r ;i ng o"ilr r c'):i: il "tr:ught
w. Iew f the ship. and t l tE:hb r
iplllt 0I apart a:hltl itr1 Iherll'
011, i'tii 1ie tillt' W : t 'l' t
lie 'l Ii t - ' I I:l't':til \\ l i " l ! r I I i : a l
11 1. 1t li r :'l . .\ ln l h,ii1 t i :l 1
l0ilti:tti'1 E > 1'' tl) ' t't\V:I'i Ii' ,:t at
e;.;lan glEE Tllin'1, :1iiii Iuzli<'l -1lt:aiily
lhrrgh1 Ever liht.
\' :_a r' i t: IlCt :l,i W uflt. ilt' Iili l'I:'4-"1l
VIlE) Ilad layectl With th i1S":tilr :0I h1:i
rroil in be mnen :U1i wOI1i1 li"r ,Wil:
etid h:El le-tI .i!"',tl u:: . hcr
o1ill to)ii~ E l*~ EI ?IEE
IiI Il t t w : ib 'it ' II he t' li-.' ill tttI-r
nlfrtis il rl li-r:", I t lt" '%: ;b'r , - 't =iIti"I"L
i" l il \ i ht"l u ;0i' t l)- :tlitiu -1 i :_ t-t
1er t:lir-ha:1irtE1l b(\, :ai1l e\"t i lti_lt
.l:lt? :LIEI 1w > I Etel t'l in- t' Er 'I e'a l
':e:twarrti Irl t.,1tl the sto>ry '. 1::-b -
I r1 : t it l I :tt b-U--.
I () w :11i\ \etl's i lltil' Watl :ll
xvait I ou IIttt know. Blut ni' 1:iy,
it (t-ntislE. thlert- w:l-tno E.:h
palE-h E f liglht :n-rlE-- tin- S:a i!E. ThE.
wiIltw rl I, I "--l 1<:,irk, : l9 thit- :It
.' i itlt l b'e:a -"n'i : il i-l tilt- ii iher l lk,
.llEtl wlt ih :Et winrlereil :iLl \welt, to
thle co)t :17_* .hey fit1tl la t thle
mllotter's s0oul h1:ttl gn utltE set-k Ilie
C I'OiRin, . 1tu'n '. V. '. : ,+ a .1iae : "t,M'1n i i t,
an .prvcrie t a shrataai fr :he Cur t:, ue
c,r - rua. I.. I-I T rv
a wha3 ane an Ah hdi !
r .p ure coni de ua i+In erlO lCI ir ie ari!e
I xi tnamet exiarrI.
1eciar l 1n e td y the wonh r ul tonic a nd b'oa -
cu p r oI"sI.Tb"erc;y A.h, l'u le Roofa
und Po tS +riu: n .
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors,
Druggists. Lippman's Block. SAVANNAH, GA.
LIPPMAN BROS., Proprietors.
Druggists, Lippman's Block. SAVANNA H, GA.
SU N ON
LlP.IUN BR S DRUQG STS plETraRs~
To cure Tiliousness, Sick IIcadache, Consti
pation, 3Ialaria, Livecr Complaints, take
thc safe and certain remedy,
Use the S1A LL Size (40little ans tothe
bottle). 'THEY ARE TIlE M[OST CONVENIENT.
Sitabl,o *c:sr all .As.g0
Price of either size. 2c. per Bottle.
KSSI ING "7inPORVR
J.FSMITH&CO.Maketrsof"BILEDBEANS,'ST. LOUIS MO.
How Lost! How Regainied,
THE SCIENCE OF LIFE
A Scientific and Standlardi Popular 3Medical Treatise
on the Errors Eof Youh,Premature Decline, Nervous
and P'hysical Debility, Impurities of'the B.ood.
itslting from Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Escesses or
I veraxatijon, En:ervatIin;: and utitn::lj the icti:a
for work, l7:a..iness, thle Married or Soic :1Ma: I-n.
.\void unskulful pretenders. Posse-.s tl:I :.rE
w. rk. It cntin ::anl paces, royal avo. ]Lranti u
mail, ~ pti. cEoncealed in plain wvrapiper. L: -
trtive Prospectus Free,. if you appE;ly ntow. The
cived the (OLD) ANiD JEWELLED) MEDLl
fromn the National Medical Asociation for
this PRTZE EMSAYE on NERtVO-S and
PIYSI('L DEBIrL T Y.Dr.PEarkerand crps
lf AItsistant PhylvIician$ maE:y be con-:i:ed, con0
dentialy. by matil or in prsoE'n, at the nlf-e
TIlE PEAB3ODY MEIC AtL INS'TIT'TE.
No. 4 B3ullinch .st., Boston. Mass.. to whom al
orders for books or let';crs for advice eluuld be
directed as aboEve.
FOR MEN ONLY!
For LOST or FAII.ING EANE0OOD,
General and NE-RVOUS DESII,T Y,
-rWeaknesof Body andMird. EJ eta
of Errorsor Excesses in Old e Ycurg
lbsoitely unf!aiIler llE iTREATMENT-tnefi.t. in a ..
En testti from E I, te- and Foreiign ountr-i'. WIr -9en
Deripthe Rocek, i-nxplanation and proof. mall-il .i-ii- ein-re,
'addres ERIE MEDICAL CO.. BUFFA- IC 'Jv
)( YOU KNOW' THAT YOu
Can buy any article of
C arpets, Mattings,
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRiA.GiES, ('IOCKS,
Mlirrors, Pietures. lDiInn er Sets, 'Tea
sets, ('hamiber Sets, Mattresses,
(omnforts. lIlaukets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in a house,
delivered at your depot at the same
price that you buy theu in A ugusta?
I Carry Everything
you need, and can <iuote you prices
that will satisfy you that I am giv
a dollar value for every dollar paid.
Special Offer No. 1.
To introduce my business in every
neighborhood in the quickest possi
ble manner, I will ship you one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
ing of One Bedstead, full size and
high head, One Bureau with glass,
One Wash-stand, One centre Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth S20, but to in
troduce my goods in your neighbor
hood at once I will deliver the above
Suite at your R. It., depot, all
For Only $16.50,
When the cash comes with the
BESIDES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No.2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
flieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in poplular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old1 gold, either in
banded or in combination colors.
T1his suite is sold for S40.00. I
bought a large number of them at
a ban krupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this tine plush suite
all charges paid by me to your near
est Rt. R. depot for $33.00. Resides
these suites I have a great nmany
other suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Is a wvaln0t spring seat lounge, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Bargain 1No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmed up complete for $11.59 all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5
hlole range with trimmings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
including~ the Gauze (door stoves
and Rlariges and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES wvithi patent wire
gauze dloors. I am delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at the price of an
ordinary stove, while they are far
superior to anyv other stoves umade.
Full particulars by mail.
10)0 rolls of matting 40) yds to the
roll %5.75 per roll.
1,0nH) Cornice Poles 25ets. each.
1,00(1 Window Shades 3x7 Weet on
spring roller and fringed at 87.3 ets.,
each. You nmust pay your owvn
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks- Nowv see here.
r cannot qiuote you everything I
have got in a store containing 22,!fnh
feet (o1 floor room, besides its an
n exes and factory in ano ther part
of the town. I shall be pleased to
send you a nythin11g above men
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you wvill say you
saw this advertisement in THmE
H1-:n;.um. ANI) NE.ws, Published at
New berry, S. ('.
No goods sent C. 0. 1)., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors
andl publishers of this paper or to
any baniki ng concerni ini Augusta,
or to thle Southiernm E'xpre.ss (Co., all
of whIomi knw mue persona lly
L. F. PADGETT,
1110 Asn 1112 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Proprietor of P'adget t's Furni
ture, Stove, and( Carpet Stores.
JAS. K. P GG6AS. W.H. HUIT, JR
GOGGANS & HUNT,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
II le oi I.3 I i:m I.
lewbery and Prosprity, S. C.
lii. :i+ii f ove'r the .itore
oi utlnit It \\'l'..
G. G. SALE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
IV of 1b;ta :utul uf thel IUnitedI
SlateIs' ftiw( i :i,--:ti t of South (tro
Ulli+"t inl l 1(ol a lI;uw.t:1pot ite' the
ceurt iOU)tu, Newb:*ie"rry, '. C.
. WAR sTORY
John Esten Cooke.
\ historic story.
which has been
out of print, and
for which there
has been such a
great demand is
now issued as a
tions. There has
never been a
book thrournhont_the Snuthern States than "ScuRy
OFEArr:s NE<r:" Many years bave passed since
the thrilling scenes herein recounted of the
deeds of valor of the Conf.derate Soldier, yet
the interest, by those who fought with Ashby.
Stuart, Johnston. lteaureard. Jackson and Lee,
in the cause for u hieh they so desperately and
I bravely battled, will never grow less. This
l thrilling story pie:ures notalonc"joy and sorrow,
and a love sweetly told. but is tilled with historic
incidents of tho great cont.t between the South
and the North. iare is a book for the old Ex
Confederate. to recall to him the vivid scenes of
the great.st Civil War ever known, to call back
hi e:n catmpaigns. and tell him. of the mighty
Chieftains, dear to the memory of every one who
wore the Gray.
--Surry of E:tglp's Nest " will find a welcome
in every S tnth,rn houw. That it may be within
the reach of evcry one, it is publisLed at thie Low
PRTIOROF $2, thotglh a LARGF., HANDSOMC VOLCMF,
DEAUTIvLLY ILLUsTRA TED AND EL:GA\TLT BOURD.
SOLD ONLY BY SUBSCRIPTION.
FI;;1AI;W. J. DUFFLES,
Columbia, S. C.
n:er I IL UUA A
UHIOS hses er.c
frae.ceenfu whr nEmde wal odb F.RSC
eny=5B'wy5wYr.Wrt o okrrosRE
S'ne neeyCut.Srwsre oatudrisrcin
inorSce evc.Eprec no eesay Patclr re
Granna Deetv ueuC.-:i,iCnsi0
=h anrsr n. o ors esalpn.E
0oifr -' h et1en )ug .H9o :o,.
xaeso nen ~eas atm.Idi; o!D
IPARKEhl4Bl TLR EA
~~Fa1EC:HNS.n Whaies teair.o
eal~ ~ Sr'w&,ev er Fails o RaestoefsGray
Watdi rr 5ount . nnre d $ce . to at Drnrsrie l
ofnc'r oS, Srine von ie b s. inea. Pricl freeos
imGrnant imprti..noureauvor rete mkn
the nsna m -, riely it in oo
Bothe thef t1so & 'It min lt .Os and
thPit s . ai l ch if in .th:i lfu wbien is ax .he
~ ch fect.llenutce .i n n e.ct insic. andtent,
qult of on.:. h t4ig.r ricou.: tim-?
potn.neoe l. O:Unn .t.ri it .\onh i
strnrnnt wihirn is outhfulno Coo e
ino hs -sn n Orans.
iO i rgand ran d Pi an o trng
25trdiee .h HIE'n-i IMPOVD.3
iOLDCciO 0 ttiNC OtSTRAi5N. EMSliyMA::
ROO Ti BEER.
The most APPETTIG a.nd WHOLESOME
TEMPERANCE DRINK~ in the world.
Delicious and Sparkling. "TRY IT.
Ask your Drutgg!st or Grocer for ft.
CHICH ESTER'S ENGLISH
RedVos im onld 1,rand.
Th .-:7 e:! e ri a $o s4 afe and
*:e L adica, a.Ik Druggi.t r it- Dis-.
an dltrand, mred ma: ie. sea:ed
' a aou--sn Tu.kenoother.See4e.
I am; I.r par-.ieur and * Relief for
1Lad temi a:e,y mal. tunetPaper.
Chichste.r Cherr.cal Lo., Xadison 'e., Phbilada.P,
And TEREOP TICON S, an iew nasras
for Hoe. p"et1e pge ps
naAL iTEtocan. anu -.
WL.Do 'am n
CAUTI N* no a esm. e
bottoml. If the dealer cannot supply Tout
send direct to factory, enclosing avezulea
$3 SHOE 'ENTEEN.
Fine Calf. Heay Laced Grain and Creed.
Be t in the world. Ezamine his
85.00 GENUINE HAND-SEWED SHOE.
84.00 HAND-SEWED WELT SHOE.
83.50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE.
82.50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
82.25 & 82 WORK IrGMEN'S SHOES.CHO8.nmned nrs,,BtonAdLac.O.
82.00 an 175BYS' SOL SHOE8C.
Afl made in Congress, Button and Lace.
$3 & $2 SHOES d .
81.75 SHOE FOR MISSES.
BeW Maral. BBes Style. Bet ittig
W3 L. Douglas. Brockton,Mu Mas Sold by
MINTER & JAMIESON,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
SAW MILLS, GRIST MILLS,
STEAM AND WATER]
PIPE AND FITTING,
BRASS AND IRON,
SAWS, FILES, CASTINGS.
A full stock of supplies, cheap and
Belting, Packing and Oil at Bottom
Prices, and in stock for prompt deliv
REPAIRS PROMPTLY DONE.
GEO, R. LOMBARD & CO,,
FOUNDRY, BOILER AND MACHINE WORKS,!
ABOVE PASSENGER DEPOT ,
PROF. P. M.WEIT MAN
716 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, BA.
CIVES FREE EYE TESTS
for Presbyopia-Old sight,-Myopia
near sight-,Hyperopia-far sight-,
Simple, Compound and Mixed Astig
matism-irregular curve ofthbecornea
Anisoetropia-unequal refraction of
two eyes-,and Asthenopia--weak sight.
Broken lenses replaced while you wait.
Repairing of all kinds: Oculists' pre
Testimonials from Rev. Lansing
Burrows, Rev. Win. F. Cook, Rev. J.
S. Pa ttersoni, Dr. J. S. Coleman, Dr. S.
P. Hunt, Dr. V. G. Hitt. Dr. WV. C.
Wardlaw, Dr. M. A. Clecklew, Robert
H. May, Mayor, Ker Boyce, Postmas
ter, Patrick Walsh, President, "Au
gu sta Chronicle Co." Also refers to the
editor of this paper.
NEA R MRS. B. H. LOVELACE'S BO ARD
Repairing a Specialty.
stoc he,these sieds are waterproof
our friends and the publi g BnROll .
for either a visiting card or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for printing
Minutes of Meetings,
AIIJ, & IBIALl
Richmond and DanviIle Railroad Co
COLrxBTA AND GREENVILLE DIvIsION.
PASSENGR I) PARTME .T.
Condensed Schedule-In effect May 25th, 1!41
iTrains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND. No. No. No. No.:No.
54i56 50.158 6
Lv Charleston ......... 7 (K ....... ........
Aug sta......... .. . - ..
Ar Columbia........... 11 ........ . ........
Lv Colum bla.......... 11 (4: 4- ...................
A lston............~.. 1'2 07 0 ........................
U nion.. ...... ... .i ........ ........ .... ..
Ar Spartan burg ...... 2 :;. .............. .
Tryon ................. 4 4b .........................
Saluda.......... 5 '. .......... ... . ------
Flat Rock. 5 54...............
Henderson........ 6 10 ......I .....................
A sheville............ 7 00 ................................
Hot Springs....... 8 44.... .... ... .. ------.
Pom aria............. 12 23 40 ........ .. .......
Prosperlty........... 12 42 4 Is .---.-- A ---..
Lv Newberry........ 4 i....-- ' 40..
Clinton... ... . . - .... .............
Ar Laurens.... . . -.
Lv Ninety-Six......... 2 2i ...... . 8 .
Greenwood......... 2 4; M 9. 14 PM
H odges........ ..... '- ---.-945 923812 1.5
Ar Abbeville ......... 3 50 .....10 25 1 05
Belton ... .... . ..... 10 40 10 2U .......
Lv Belton............... 4 1i --.. 10 45 ......
W llliamston ...... 4 22 ..... 1102 ..... ......
Pelzer .. .......... 4 31 ....... 11 ( .............
Piedmont........... 4 4s ...... 11 25 ....... .......
Ar Greenville.......... 5 30 ........ 12 l5 ......_. ....
Anderson ........... 4 40 .........---.-.. 11 10........
Seneca................. 6 30 ............... ........ .......
W alhalla........... 7 00 ....... .. .... -......
Atlanta.. ............ 10 4( . ......
SOUTHBOUND. 'No. No. No. No. No
55. 57. 51. 59. 5
Lv Walhalla............ 25 . ....
Seneca .- 8!-..................
Anderson.......... 10 03............ 3 30 .......
Greenville.......... 9 151........ 2 10 ................
Piedmont-........... 9 5r...... 253 .... ....
Pelzer.............. 10 12'...... 3 10 ...............
Ar Williamston....... 10 1 ....... 3 17 .............
Ar Belton.................10. . 3 40 3 55 .......
Lv Belton........ 1 ........ ... 4 05
M,3 AM I1P M
Ar Abbeville............ 10 50 415 8 0...... 2 40
Lv Hodges............... 11 55 4 50 9 3 4 58 1.50
Greenwood....... 12 24. ...... 5, 2 .....
Lv Ninety-Six .........! I 5A ..... 542.......
Laurtns...................... 00 . .
Clinton..... ..... 6 44 .... .........
Goldville ....................! 7 10' ..... .. ....
Ar Newberry......... 2 37 S 25 .... 7 00_ .....
Lv Prosperity........ 2 S7 849 ..... .. . --- -
Pomaria .......... 3 20 s 11 .... .....
Hot Springs........ 7 i0 ........ .... --- --
A sheville .... .... 9 ......... ...... ....... . ......
Hendersonville. 9 59 ...... ............
Flat Rock 11 0.............. ......
Tryon .... 1 24.. ....
P M i
Ar Union............ I ...
Ar Columbia........... 40 I) 3...........
Augusta.... 9 00 .
Ar Charleston. 9 ........ ................ ........
Nos. 5, 6. 50, 51, .56, 57, 58 and 59 daily exccept
Sunday. Main Line Trains 54 and 55 daily be
tween Columbia and Alston. Daily except
Sunday between Aiston and Greenville.
Pullman Parlor Service between Augusta
and Hot Sprin.s. N. C., without change on
No. 53 from Augusta; connecting w ith C. & G.
JAS. L. TAYLOR, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
D. CARDWELL, Div. Pass. At.,
Columbia, S. C.
SOL. HAAS. Traffc Manazer.
SUHCAROIN!A RAILWAY CO.
.ommenc3ng Sunday, jan. 26th, 1890, at 6.2L
A. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows un
LL further notice "Eastern Time":
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia . 3............ .527pm
Due Charleston ........1103 am..... 9 30pm
Depart Charleston.........9 0.... .0...... .510 ..n
Due Columbia.............10 43 a m.....lU 05 pim
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Depart Columbia... 9 00a m
Due Camden ......... 12 37 p m
South (Daily except Sunday):
Depart Camden...... 3.38 p m
Due Conlumbia...____ 0 5 p m
Sunda betweAlstn (andl ren) 11e
Made t Unon Dpot, Columbia,'it Co
rivning 4ua nday an depat,n89g at 6.2.
p.m.PAsege with Chalte ruCaollows an
uutae roadce "Eamter inme":dr
64at.lmm .........6. ... 2
Due Charleston................1 for am... Yorkp
andonTuesdastn FDays: hstae
Dleals t Charleston...70 an S....a51na,;
RailoadCouma.........04 andm.....10n and pat
AtAuguta st Gergaly.) nra Ril
Dearton Corumall.. pont We0 a nSoth
DAe Clamdle........ and fro pt onm rwl
tol onSuthand estpt Sund yin t
Due. ILR,U T . Columbia.......70
.B.PCENst (Daily): Ag't
Due ilgu ia........... ....., A p...1 21, 180
. 700r Auus............ 8s5tam..A.. 40p
.u3Clubi............ a ... 4...00
. 1055a Anion Deot,ClumbLa, wit0 .o
.umb 0 an GreenveRilroad. by 1rnar
. 52. a 1 3 a. .,andste.rin 1100 .2
P. 1 Als withCharlotte., 100.iaan
apt onbtpodst n rmChr
. 1250n eyndb Ar trns Lvin 244.es
6.43. 44m.neso. 03
Brnhfie . Grevle."95....
fo 3a50ovll n poAbeits.. on 1050. Jh'
Ra.radtoan f.rmabrmah and at
60A7gstawiheGeoialand Centra Rail-..
A. 7lakvll to.Asherovints on1arne.
olid trins outheenChaWeston appdyCnguto
6l,..P. M.LLERSU'TJN, Geoluma. Ae
. M.WAERD Generalaanager
. B PlKEN, G n. as Ag'.40
L. Wilmington, .., 2 A. pr. 21,0180 .
...... er7...L....arlston.A. 9L 34 .....
Clmi.....945"..me...... .4 " 64 ......
L.... 15A..Columbia ......L 50........ .
........ 2S24t"r...Winnsb..... "3... .......',
L..... 5 00o"....Yori......51. " 5 23 .....
L..... 5 2Wa"...anaste. 714. " 7440 .....
....41 " Wilm ocktHnl. 83.. " 97 .....
........ville .....een wood..aw " arBl
......... 5ario,"e .....La rens....... "inm
....... C4mde "J....ndrson..... "atv
.........r5 (or .....Geebill.. an"l pio
........ L7. 0C " ...ah.... Sttin
J........ an5d al ......Abbeyond.....ld
.........e Pullma ...Sartanbr "oaan
...... fo August ..ondrinvile.
All rais rn soid etwen Carlsto an....
......... , 7 (00 "n .....Ashevtitle...... "n 9the .......
Soilyilitrtns - bewenCarleton ad lum-a
bin,S.. Pa T. M. EERSON en1 Pars.Aent
.WACTECTSGn' Manager. R
esopulic Wilmington........ 20eru eP.vin010s.
Luch Marcon.....................1 36"e $2.40 a a.
U AveFoence........125 " 11 seu
" olmba........... h4v "bado'r
* 4 yers'expnen no.v made Nover7
ei.nCoatents ............ 9tnbo 5CoP.s
pneae storncl..co............ 0PM 7A
TrIn aeNour 43astops nat relStereion.eat
ntof. 8and to stps o.y atd Broculey
icols,Mrion,T Pee Dee, cartsc, Tmaons
ule,. uLychbur,. Maesle, utr eg
ildUCmn JCtion Pand Eaovei:r.
C.AG. . E., C , C A:R R.1 tatonw1s.
MUNN & CO., Patent Solicitors.