Newspaper Page Text
hyaradat Ruae of Coudet.
Never point at another.
Never betray a confidence.
Never wantoiLy frighten others
Never leave home with unkind
Never neglect to call upon your
Never laugh at the misfortunes of
Never give a promise that you do
Never send a present, hoping for
one in return.
Never speak much of your own
Never fail to be punctual at the
Never mate yourself the hero of
- your own story.
Never pick the teeth or clean the
nails in company.
Never fail to give a polite answer
to a civil question.
lWever question a servant or child
about family matters.
Nver:present a gift, saying that
- isof no use to yourself.
Never read letters which you may
-- = nd addressed to otherq.
Never fail,ifa gentleman, of being
civil and polite to ladies.
Nevercall attention to the featuree
or form of any one present.
~ N.yer refer to a gift you ha;ve
made or a favor you have rendered,
Never- associate with bad com.
- pay. Have good company, or
Never look over the shoulder of
another who is reading or writing.
Never appear to notice a scar,
deformity, or defect of any one pres
Never arrest the attention of an
acquaintance by a touch. Speak to
Never punish your child for a
fault to which you are addicted
111ever answer questions, in gen
al company, that have been put to
Ner when traveling abroad, be
-over boastfsl in praise of your own
Never call a new acquaintance by
the-hristian name unless required
-- odo so..
Never lend an1 article you have
borrowed, unless you have permis
sion to doso.
<Never attempt to draw the atten
Stion of the coinpany cozestantlyupon
-ri!Never exhibit anger, impatience
C o-ecitemnent when an accident
~er pass between two persons
-~ w6avtiking together, without
evreater a room noisl, ev
MIGcose the door after ydu, and
Neverforgstthat,if you are faith
YuMingfewthings,youmay be ruler
over many. -
N !Iixnibittoo great. familiar
~ iywi!athe new aeuaintance; you
Ner willagentle' an allude to
A n desfwhich him y have made
'~ Never fail to offer the easiest and
best seat in the room to an invalid.
a elderly person, or a lady.
-Neverrieglect to perform the coin
-mission which the friend intrusted
to you. You must not forget.
Never send your guest who is ac
customed to a warm room, off into
a cold damp, spare bed, to sleep.
Niever enter a room filled withj
people, without a slight bow to the
general company. when first enter
Never accept of favors or hospital
ities without rendering an exchange
of civilities when opportunity of
Never fail to answer an invita
tion,-eitlier personally or by letter,
within a week after the invitation
Never cross the leg or put out onE
foot in the street-car, or places where
it will trouble others when passing
Ne.ver fail to tell the truth. Il
truthfaryou may get your reward.
You will get your punishment if
7 you deceive.
Never borrow money and neglect
'to pay. If you do, you will soon be
known as a person of no business
Never fail to say kind and en
.couraging words 'to those whom yot
meet in distress. Your kindnese
may lift them out of their despair
Never refuse to receive an apolo
gy. You may not receive friend
ahip, but courtesy will require, wher
an apology.is offered, that you ac
Never examine the cards in thb
- cardbasket. While they may b<
exposed in the drawing-room, yoi
are not expected to turn them ovel
unless invited to do so.
Never, when walking arm in arn
with-a lady, be continually chang
ing and going to the other side, be
cause of change of corners. It show;
too much attention to form.
The world-wide reputation of Ayer
Hair Vigor', is due to its healthy actioi
on the hair and scalp. This incomi
parable preparation testores the origi
nal color to gray and faded hair, an<
imparts the gloss and freshness a
numch desired by all clase of neople.
Salt and Civilization.
[Extract from Demorest's for Febru
Though playing an unobstrusive
part in human economy, salt has
been a powerful factor in the poli
tics, commerce, and wealth of na
tions, and it has marked the ad
vancement of civilization itself.
Liebig once said that the state of
civilization and the prosperity of a
nation might be measured by the
quantity of soap it uses; but a more
shrewd observer, Schleiden, claims
1hat a better estimate of a people's
advancement can be formed from
the amount of salt they consume.
The first trade-routes were estab
lished for the traffic in salt and in
cense; barbaric people waged war
over the possession of salt-springs;
Venice owed much of her magnifi
cence to the revenues from her salt
lagoons; while the French Revolu
tion is indirectly attributed to the
inexorable gabelle, the cruel and ex
orbitant salt-laws which oppresQed
the French people through four
centuries. In Europe, even to-day,
the salt-works are either owned or
controlled by govern ment; while the
Chinese jealously prohibit both the
export and import of salt. Thus the
policy of kings, the prosperity of
nations, the progress of civilization
have hinged upon this unconsidered
trifle; but aside from them, com
mon salt has had, in all times
among all peoples, and in all creeds,
a deep religious sigrificance. The
Greeks and Romans made salt
a part of their sacrifices, and it was
offered in direct propitiation to pla
cate the gods of the infernal regions.
Among the Hebrews, all flesh sacri
fices offered in the temple were
seasoned with salt; and the most
binding and sacred compact was the.
so-called "Covenant of Salt," all
such treaties being made over a
sacrificial meal, of which salt formed
a necessary part. The early German
tribes thought the ground holy
where salt was found, and their
prayers more readily heard. in such
places; while to this day the priest
places salt-in the mouth of a person
receiving the Catoholic eacrament
The reason of this deep and far
reaching significance is not far to
seek. Salt, because of its preserva
tive qualities, has ever been the
symbol of eternity, incorruption,
fidelity, wisdom, justice, and peace.
Christ called his disciples the "salt
of the earth," meaning that in them
lay the perpetuity of the Christian
spirit. It had also, particularly in
the Bible, a terrible and sinister
meaning, betokening sterility and
irrevocable rais, as shown in
the account of so'wing with salt the
site of a city destroyed by serge.
Moreover, salt is the inviolable
symbol of hospitality, every meal
including salt-among the ancients,
and -in the Orient at the present
day-having a sacred character, and
creating among par-takers thereof a
liing bond of friendship.
"AfAuc salt" is, the commonest
synonym for wit; and it is recorded
thrt the Roman., who made salt the
symbol~ of the immortal spirit,
termed a man's soul his salillumn,
i e., salt cellar!
Measurements of a Swimming Girl.
[From the Baltimore sun.]
M. De Berselli is at work on a statue
of "The Diving Girl," and as a model
he has chosen Miss Clara Beckwith,
the cbampion lady swimmer of the
"I do not think there is a more per
fectly formed woman in A merica than
Miss Beckwith," said he. "Miss Beck
with's measurements are perfect, and
besides, she has development of muscle
with no superfluous flesh. Her head in
length measures 91 inches, so does her.
foot; her chest measures 39 inches, and
she can easily expand it three inches
more; her hip measures forty inches,
upper arm 121 inches, and her lower
arm10Oj inches. The measurement of
the neck should equal that of the calf,
but my model's neck is 131 inches,
whereas the measurement of the calf is
14jt inches. My work will not be origi
nal, because it will be a reproduction of
the well-known picture or the diving
girl, with hands raised above the head,
and just about to make the leap. My
model will, however, enable me to add
new grace and beauty to the subject."
The Result of an Unusual Demand.
[From the Indianapolis Journal.1
"Waiter," said a travelling man iu a
small Kentucky town, "I wish a glass
"Can't get it, sah," was the no-~er.
"One o' dem tank shows wah heah
las' week an' done used up all de
watah dey was in town, sah."
" MohEs' FLE'mo " s a scientific
ally prepared Linimen.t, every ingre
dient of recognized value and in
*constant use by the medical pro
fession. These ingredients are comn
binedin a mnnerhihertoudnknog
"MOT HE RS'
WILL DO all that is claimed for
-it AND MORE. lt Shortens L.abor,
Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
-Life of Mother and Child. Book
to " MoTHas "inailed FREE, con
taining 'valuable information and
Sent by express on receipt ofprice $.50per bottlt
-BRADFIELD REGULATOR Co., Atlata.Sa
soLD BY ALL DRUGGIST1.
Cilen Cry for Pitchers Castaria'
A Great Institution toWhich John D. Roe]
efeller Gave $3,600,000.
[From the St. Louis Republic.]
The biggest Christmas gift th
year was rcceiveed ny the Unive
sity of Chicago. It was 81,000,0(
in gold -bonds bearing 5 per cen
interest, payable semi-annually, an
John D..Rockefeller was the giver
This makes a total of $3,600,0(
that Mr. Rockefeller has given 1
the University in the last thri
years. His first gift was $600,000 i
cash made January 1, 1890. In Se:
tember, 1890, he gave $1,000,000 i
cash; February 23, 1892, 51,000,0(
in gold bonds, and then comes ti
present Christmas gift.
- President Harper of the Unive
sity of Chicago said:
"The endowment and the valh
of .the lands, buildings and oth
property of the universi-y n
amount to about $7,000,000 Fm
hundred and fifty thousand duila
was raised origin;aly by varin
people in Chicago to establish tF
university. Marall Field ga
the.campus, which is worth $2.5(
"Then Mr. Field and others ga
$1,000,000 in cash for the erectic
of buildings. About a half millic
has come from the estate of Willia:
B. Ogden for the establishment
the School of Science in connectic
with the university. The Reynol<
estate has given $250,000 and Mr.
T. Yerkes gave $500,000 for the co:
struction of the great telescope at
observatory. 0 fer $4,000,000 h:
been received within a year.
"We expect," continued Mr. Ha
per, "to have in time such an arrr
of magnificent buildings as one se
at Oxford or Cambridge. The- ur
versity is building in the most me
sive and imposing style. At presei
we have three dormitories, a lectu
hall and a gyrnrasium,600studen
and 119 professors, assistant proff
sors and tutors."
Statements that the university
Ann Arbor would be injured by tl
new institution at Chicago were ii
correct. - President Harper said:
"There will be a healthy rival:
between the tw o institutions." l
continued. "The people of Mic!
igan will be stirred to greater effo:
in support of their famous univf
oity. President Angell told me tb
he expected the gifts to the Univi
sity of Michigan to largely increa
because of the establishment of tl
Mr. Gates stated that the tube
the great telescope for the Univt
sity of Chicago is now being co
structed at Pittsburg -and will1
mounted and^ exbibited at t1
World's Fair. Thbe instrument
85 feet long and has a 40 ini
Y-our best remedy for
E-rysi pelas, Catarrh
Salt-Rheum, Sore Eyes
S-curvy, Humors, Itch
P-im pies, Blotches
A-Il cured by.
Pr.epared by Dr.J.C.Ay'er & Co., L.owell, Masa
sold by all Dru..c s. l'rice $1; si bottles, $5
For 200,000 Subscribe:
Published at Atlanta, Ga.
TH E FARMER'S FRIEND,
A HOME COMPANIOI
Bas Aiready 1.56.000 Subscribers-The La
est Circulation of an lVeky Newspa?pe
THE GREArT SOUTHERN WEEKLY
The Agriculturn! Dartment is1
best in.the land.
Its Wom,e.a's and Chi!dre~n's colun>
are of nnusua.l dlones-c interest.
Its special Features cost more mor
than is paid by ANY TE.t .Southern pap
combined for general readirrg matter.
Its 3ewn Oolumna~ cover the world
Bill Arp writes for it.
JIe Chndler Harri s (feele Remus), WV
lace P.Reed and Frank LI stanton are rei
larly employed by It.
A.tteM. Weir (Sarge Plunkett) has a weel
Mark T wain. Robert Louis Stevenson, El
ohn Jonton. and the beet literr geniu
of the world contribute to its columns.
IT IS A MABAZINE!
AND EVERY ISSUE 1S A N EDUCATOR
.Only SI .00 a Year
Agents wanted In every locality. Money
agents in working.for it.
SEND F'OR SAMPLE COPIES
S E RD Gciing the address ofvo
SI lant e opigs.
NAMES aWerfor agent'seerm~
Bmubs of six Five Dollars a year.
Children Cry for Pitcher1s Castor
FACE A SOLID SCAB
Baby One Month Old Broken Out
With Sores. Tried Doctors and
Faith Cure. No Benefit.
r- Now Perfectly Wel1. Completely
) Cured by Seven Dollars' Worth
of Cuticura Remedies.
d when my baby was one month old his face
broke out with pimples. I thought it was the
hives. I tried everything that the doctors gave me,
and it only seemed to make him worse. I tried
one faith doctor, but he did not do him any good.
My baby's face was J solid -scab irom those pim
O ples. I used five b<,:.,s of CTrcuna, six cakes of
CrmcaA Soar, and three bottles of Currcuna
e Rzsoz. , which cured him. My littl, boy
is three earsold now; he is just asl and well
l a child as you would want to see. L. Z. HUME,
.419 East Pecan St.,Shra,Tas
D- 5 Sherman, Texas.
Some ears ago I was troubled with a very bad
) case of Eczema. One of the best physicians in
Richnond, Va., where I live, said he would rather
le have a case of Small-pox for he could cure that.
He and others could do nothing for me. I tried
the CuTrcusa REZEDrss, and have been perma
nently cured. For some time I have felt that i
r*- was my duty to volunteer and tell you of the
effiracy of these valuable remedies, but I have
neglected it until now.
CHAS-. H. COREY, 1). D.,
le Presideni, Richmond Theological Seminary
71 CutiCura Resolvent
. , The new Blood and Skin Purifier, internally, and
Cc-rcaa, the getSkin Cure, and CrcAn
rs Soar, an exquisite Skin Beaufier, externally, in
stantly relieve and speedily cure every disease and
.d humor of the skin, scalp, and blood, with loss of
hair, frominfancy to age, frompimples to scrofula,
e sold everywhere. Price,Crauna,50c.; Soar
25c.; RESOLVrNT, $1.00. Prepared by the Porrz
- Dauo AND CHEfficAL CoroREaTto, Boston.
AV-" How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 pages
5) iliastrations,100 testimonials, mailed free.
e IMPLES, blackheadu, red,rough chapped, ani
rI l oily skin cured by CuTcua AOAP.
And pains, back ache, weak kidneys
rheumatism, and chest pains relievec
Qf in one minute by the Cuicare
Anti-Pain Plaster. The first anc
only instantaneous pain.killing plaster.
3- 'ih a-ost Pi fn th9 Worla s
- W do you sufer
d from Dyspeesa and Sick-Headache,
renderg Life ai erablo, when
oTiny Liver PiHS
s spcdy rcmove sI t b
.1 onablyoutocatandaigest yorao,
r ent life to which you have
s- * a straner. Dose srna. Nrce
t 25 cents. Ofice, 39 Parklac, N.Y.a
it We observe that Mr. T. Larry Gantt
ie who claims his residence in Athens
. Georgia, and edits tie Register it
Columbia, South Carolina, has beei
chosen to carry to Washington th
ry electoral vote of the latter state.
1e Mr. Gantt secured this honor after
ii- hard struggle and" by a majority o
ts one vote. One very stubborn electu
r- refused'to sign Mr. Gantt's commis
at sion, but we suppose be will go along t
atWashington with his big envelope al
'r the same.
se Mr. Gantt's appearance in the role (
le a Cleveland and Stevenson Mercury is
under the circumstances, v'ery amusing
of Only a few months ago he was firin
out whole columns of slugged editorial
r designed to convince the peoplec
nSouth Carolina that Grover .Clevelan<
bewas one of the worst and most danger
bous men alive, and that he was n
j8 Democrat at all. Colonel Gantt asserte<
:h hysterically and argued vehementl;
that if the Democratic party nominatel
Mr. Cleveland it would not only de
-serve defeat but would certainly get:i
in full measure.
In view of Colonel Gantt's candida
cy for the electoral messengership tb
Charleston News and Courier a fe1
days ago was unkind enough to publisi
some choice e'xtracts trom the colonel
ferocious att acks on. Mr. Cleveland, bu
we will spare the colonel and the put
lie this infliction.
We hope Colonel Gautt's tript
ashie touwill be pleasant and profil
A Georgia str.tr.aman's Recreation.
[From the Atlanta Constitution.]
There is musical genius in the Geol
gia Congressional delegation. Co
Livingston plays the flute. The Cok
nel has an old flute that has seen sei
vice for many years, but is still melloa
in tone, and its notes are always tru<
The Colonel's flute playing is, howeve:
a secret. Hie never plays in publid
but in the seei nsion of his room, wit
.the door lockedi and t be windows close<
the Colonel often performs in toni
thlat are certainly captivating to th
one who is so fortunate as to hear hin
The Colonel can play "Ta-ra-ra-r
Boom-de-ay" and "Chippie, Get You
Hair Cut'" in'the mo.st approved styb
Desides all the old Southern mielodies
A strange Accident.
-- I From the Richmgrond Dispatch.]
BRtISToL, Jan. 6.-Ne ws reached heri
Iof a singular tragedy in Buebana
county, Va., on Tuesday. Charles Ca.
Iroll, an illicit distiller, was being pui
Isued by two United States revenu
officers. He took refuge ini a vacar
barn, and, after barring the door, wa
peeping out through an oblique knot
hole in the dtior. Before coming I
view of him one of .tbe offiers laid
wager that he could hit the knothoim
iand drew his Winchester and fired
rg- The noise of his failing attracted th
r officers, and they broke down the doc
to fin d Carroll gasping in t he agoniesC
death. Carroll was about 35 year
[From the Boston Beacon.]
Miss Campbell-So you are finar
a- cially embarrassed again, are yoi
rU Cousin George? I notice you continu
d to wear patent leather shoes, all th
al- Cousin George-Ob, yes; but-bu1
you see, the patent has expired.
Ao~ NEW WHEEL!
TIR ES. .*
Speed, Comfort and Beguty All Combined.4
.&Snd for Zlustrated catc.og,& .
-.... GO RI5U LLV & J EFFE RY M PC CC.,
WASltrNCToNr, D. C.
Trial. Why suffer from
Kidney and Liver Disea;
kind of weakness, or o1
and keep you in healF
prove this, I will send
to any one on trial, free
Prices, 643,$6,.$10, and $1
Batteries. Costs nothih
guaranteed to last for y
daces suicient Electri
to-day. Give waist mea
Y YL - - .} j .J
THE N\v.m's MABCH 'TO VICTGRY
WE GUARANTEE rI
Somthing Aboat Cooking Sto:es.
It is not generally known that up to
this time there has been a strong com
bination regarding the price of all first
class cooking stoves and that this
c ombination has certain agents in every
State and section and that these agents
are protected by iron clad agreements
from the factory, and no one has been
allowed to encroach upon their terri
tor-y,.but happily for the people with
the election of Cleveland to the Presi
dential chair, comes also a ^anash up
fof this great stove combination. We
r have just bee:. informed by Mr. L. F.
. Padgett, 80; Broad Street. Au-gusta,
Ga., that he will sell a No.1006 Charter
-Oak s ove witb 20 pieces of ware for $16;
a No~ 207wt-h.sm muto
r eaie fo 2.0adw aen ob
tha th de;ales hohveno be
pote inrfrnet ti euto
- -r-etakn- $50 frtestv.W
i ny etonto ie bcus h
?Upeople )aDtte posedand can read
. They aloda areyi ll nso
' 7bus funsig od,inldn
SmFurniture, t cooking stres.i
t inofat eerlyno that nede to
turis m heeh e a horonse.m
biaio egrin1h prciencealirt
-,cls cokn stovs ac hatvedhas
Scombnationhas c ra trgump iner
are prtectedbyiro cldareeu tis
e alloed to ncroah upHI er tern
toa,.u hap ily fdahe andoale with
tdeedon Cleeland t the uckyres
s etorelwomair, compet altah.nshu
'o vei reawth aTstvs lbe coating,
r havejust ~e cientifed byMer.icanF
- Pagt, rAgteet. Afgstr
Oa s-v lb2 piecE MARKr,6
r1s a o.. wi.beamer amounr-of
wae brea for.0 srn ptets Aeica
Eteha et tdaen o byas is ot beoen
Soted pbin reyenoce teeo hi.rreucinh
agel miention to aySientibecpaue tnhe
art glanendd howsgreataedcion haeli
clans cookie toe it. Wel be w3.ll fa
~ hyal.0si ts. ddrgey in a& co.,
husunishing grod, nlruir.
By clohs rugs Fehaers, Ebq., craes aude
in fc everthi, hthmade isuitde tocm
s ino the produad ffcti ofSct
1 hs ae heeoe Tos ctead ad
Sois all adw asinglar thekinded
adcreditors ontheaio sad cottTom
' o,deceed,vr tat they bwle nd apear
-sbeore wme n th pe CoutofPr
e baeCoeeld asts SNewber Cort
rHou ew on k theot 6 ana ofFerury
g 189, aftr pubitinc herat
o'clock inAgthe foreno,t hwcue
a if ny thy hav, Awh the sai Ad
minstralionhud e e goo rnted.o
Gi venerypn mae u y an tis 28~lth dayQr
ofn shoclmbe A.tu D . 92 .$.0a
ByJ. B. FELs LEs. Pat Judge.
e H ES JOHNM. KNR
57 S' ..RA T., ATh ANTA suiA.
Thopsn lcemal0I5e f ld.10
fl OUR ar SHeeor,THiANDad
e IhaED ehl a BS NEwOLEGE Cu
r he Sonuther tays. Fbrgaa
ogivn udree ad this per.a
4BLS IEMSS (LEJ
the bad effects of the La Grippe, Lame Back.
se. Rheumatism, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, any
her diseases. when Electricity wfil cure ybu
rh. (Headache relieved in one minute.) To
DR, JUDD'S ELECTRIC BELT
5, if satifn.d. Also, Electric Trusses and Bx
g to try them. Can be regulated to suit:, and
e'rs. A Belt and Battery con.bined, and pro.
city to shock. Free Medical Advice. Write
sure, price and ful particulars.
Address DD. JUDD, Detroit, Mich.
-NJOST SIMPLE AND LIGHT
RUNNING Machine made
It does the largest range of work
of any machine and gives entire
satisfaction. Being a continuous
movement, gets rid of all fric ion.
SIX YEARS.on the mu-rket,
and400,000) Machitues sold, 10,00)
sold within last the year.
TilE LADIES LIKI IT and PRAISE IT,
[4tandaru ru tary Snuffie
one solid piece of steel.]
.No Breaking edes or Skipping Stees.
,FOR FIVE YEARS.
D. B. WHEELER,
WITH HEADQUARTERS AT
NEWBERRY, S. C.
It would be to the interest of
every citizen of Newberry and the
Conuty who are thinking of buy
ing a machine to call on D. B.
Examine The Standard
BEFORE BUYING ANY OTHER.
"OUTH CAROLINA RAILWAY.
comrneno'ng Sunday, May15, 1$J4,-at
P. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows 2.5
t:l further notice "Eastern Time": an
TO A2 4D FROM CHARLESTON.
,Depart Columbia.....6 50 a m 6 10 p m
i Arrive Charleston.1 05 a m 10 20 p m
Depart Charleston 6 50 a m 5 Oti p m
Arrive Columbia...10 50 a m 9 45pm
TO AND FnoM AUGUSTA.
Depart Charleston 6 00 a m 6 15 p m
Arrive Augusta...l 50 am 11 15 p m
Depart Augusta... 8 t0 a m 4 f0 p m
Arrive (harleston 115 p m 9 50 p m
Depart Augusta... 4 30 p n
Arrive Columbia. 9 45 p m
Depart Columbia.. 6 50 a m
Arrive Auzusta....1150 a t
T: AND FROM CAMDEN.
Depart Columbia...... 9 00 a m
Depart Charleston 6 50 a m
Arrive Camden.. 11 25 a m
Depart Camden.... 5 00 p m
A rrive Columba.. 7 .95 p m
Arrive Charleston... JO 20 p m
Made at Unlon Depot, Columbia, with Colum
Ibla and Greenville Division Richmond an4
IDanville R. R to and from Greenville and
IWaIhalla daily by trafb arriving at l0..50 a. mi
and leaving Columbia at 6 10 p. m.- and dalla
-with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusti
Division R. & D. R. R. by train arrivinu
at Colum bIa at 10.50 a. mx. and 9 45 p. in.. an<
leaving Columbia at 6.50 a. mx. and 8.10 p. mx.
IAt Charleston with steamers for New Yorir
IMonday, Wednesday andFriday withsteame:
for Jac,c sonville and points on the St. John'1
River; also wit.h Charleston and Savanna)
Railroad to and from Savannah and a
points in Florida.
At Augustawith Georgia and Central Rail
roads to and fronm all points South and West
Al Blackville to and from points on Carolini
Midland Railroad. Through tickets can b
purebased to all points South and West, b~
appLy. SWAY, U. T. A., Columbia.*
C. M. WVA RD, General afanager.
E.P. W AR IN, Gien Pass. Ar'.
Charleston, S. Oi.
am fo ok
DBJr.Z b0E -m,.oisile y
PAINT RATDBg N oD TA
... , ueewue-' remm
FURN IT URE
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
Mirroris, Pictures, Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in a house,
t> be retailed at lowest nanufactur
ers' prices. We have control of the
largest factories in the U. S., and
can quote you prices that will open
your eyes in wonder and convince
you that we are giving the best val
ue ever offered in this land. - .
Special Offer No. 1.
To introduce iy business in every
neighborhood in the quickest possi
ble manner, we will ship you on(
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 eeat chairs, One Rockei
to match, well worth $20, but to in.
troduce my goods in your neighbor
hood we will sell you this full bed.
room suit for $14.25, ,vhen the cash
comes with the order. Remembei
this is $14.25 for a neat Bedroom
Suit such as you- usually have tc
pay $20 for.
BESIDES this Suite, we haves
great many other suites in Walnut
O'k, Poplar, and all the populaa
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up-to hundreds of dollar
for a Suite.
Our mnanufacturer wante uis toade
for his account
5,000 Parlor 8nits
in oak frames, upholstered with
best domestic wool plush in combi
nation colors, or bned. Regula
price $40.00. We run them
A Walnut Lounge, eeatyu
holstered, at $6.00 each, worth 94
OUR STOVE SALE is equally in
terestinzg. Some heavy cuts are
made. We sell the Charter Oak,
Farmer Girl, World's Wonder, In
dianola, Mamie, Edna and dozenm
of other stoves.
A No.7 Cooking Stove, flat top, 2Z
pieces of ware, for 88.00 -and from
this up. We carry 3,000 stoves in~
1,000 Cornice Poles 25 eta. each
1,000-Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed at 371 ets.,
each. Now, see here. We cannot
quote you everytning we have
got in a store containing 22,600
' reet of fioor room, besides its an.
ne.xes and factory in another part
of the town. We shall be pleased to
-send you anything above men
tionied, or will send.
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in Tm
HEEALD AND NEWS, published at
Newberry, S. C.
. No goo&a sent 0.0O. D. or on cor
.sighment. We referyou to theeditoi
and publishers of this osper or t
any -banking concern in A ngusts
er to the Southern Express Co., al
>f whom know us personally. .
Address all orders to the
805 Broad Street. Factory 549 and
551 Broad Street.
Augusta, - - Georgia.
Factories in the following cities:
* ~ Baitimore,
I ODIC AIMND AND I
i ROAD CoPAzSm.
COLU EL&AX GamrWn.
(Trains run by75th,.ocidin
BErWEN cnARrsTW COr BA. .
)6 50 a m Lv. ima
12 05 p m ... ln
1223 p n L........Pomaian A. I
1242pm . -.
2 37 p m .........New .....:
101 p m ........Ne ....... 4
18 p m C1 is: .
2l7p m 1pW
237 p m ........Greenwooda. : P
255 pm ......Dodei....... - -
312 pm .....1
323 p= m- .....anea Pea.....
3 43 p m Ar '*A n- L
4 05 p m Lv 1Mfan Ar
4 35pm ....Anderson...
5.18 p m ........Pendletoa. ....- 3Sg
6 00 p m Ar..........SeneCa.....-..
68r p m Lv.....Sene ..--- Ar12t
7 40 p m.Ar.".....ahaa.....L
500 p m Ar. ........Greenvile.... .
BETWEE ANDERSON, BELTON A!!D
No. 12 STATIONS.
11pm Lrv A ndeson r
1 Ar .Belton. Lv
348 m Lv Belton Ar :
4 .. m Wlaimton..
4 ......Pelzer .
4 2pm . Piedmont
BErWEEN CHAELESiN COLUKEBA, AL8TQI[ A$P
650 a m Lv. ........Charleston_....... Ar.1+b8 P
3 W. p m .........Colmb-- 1 p
430 p m ............Alston............ 12 "
532 p m ............Sanctuc........... t1S6.s;
5 50 p m ............nion..........1ITf[
6:23 p m . Paolet ....... 10 4 R
6 a0 p m Ar. ......Spartanburg.......LT".320 a m,
t010 p m Ar. ......AshevilIe. .-v70.PTJN( 1L'BAaW5E LDO.L
BZnymaN CQLUMBIA, rEwBBRY cLfITONAD
.-- 'No. 15~7At 1..:r Q .
11 20am- .Colmbia..
3 pu ......n o...
4. niAIaurs 9U
BETWEEN SODGBI A.
Ex San -No. IL STATIONS= Nox
No. 45 Mixed.
8 80am 33pmLv
CoNNECTIOS8 VIA SOCTE BOCRW
Daily. 1naly. CENTRAL TIME
No.39' No.9S. '08 i
p.m. a.m. ..
12 30 6 4a Lv.....Columbla...A 2' ,
5 10 11 30 Ar...Savanah...Lv
Trains leave artanbwrg,8. C.
.nn on tbud 4 09 a m, 348-p
(Vesibuled Limited; Sout-n
h m, 1127 a m. (Vestibu ed
u W N. C. Division, 65, Fo
sonville, Asheville. and'Hot
Trains leave Greenville. S. .
sion, Nrthbound, .37am 2 -
pm, 1228pm. (Vestibuled T
Trains .leave Seneoas, :SC., .
Northoound, 136am,.i215-p m
a m,63 p m.
Trains Noe,11and 12 on-C. a?a
and Trains13 and 14.ontheA.
will run solid to and from -
Pulma Sleepero a'and 14
leston and Asheville. viaomni
-* 82,37and8on A. doC.D3ciio.
W. - TUlt, 8.IL 4
Gen'1 Pas.Ag0"nt Ast Gen''
V. E. MCBEE o,Q [ -
Gen'l Sup4zl aflet, ~Tr1p
Columbia, &. C
W. H. GREEN. Gen!1Mg'r,Wah :
UT' BOUND DAIL3A ;
17Time Table In eftet -Nor.t
To Savannah and Florida via
Read Down. -At T e
1230 LV HotSpring,N. A
700 Asheville, " :
S 8~ Hendernil"a-A -~
812 Flat-Bock, T
950am Luea - ''
145pm Aevle C j
10 30am Clinton, -
6 1 20 Ar Columbia -* 2g
.8 4521 -Demk,-4 U
E9 36 80 ara
120300Lv Cumanh " Kr-6
336 "J33 . Jesup, "
5 00 120 Waycros
730 700 Callaah.~nFla.
. -800 73O Ar Jeksrnvile,"
)South of Columbia, Tra..ase S
Ian Time. North of--Columbia, m~
75th MerIdian.Time. -
Close connetions at Savannah~t
Ocean Steamship Co's eleganten
with the Plant Sys m -of
Steamers for Cuoa and all onts-jn
EDWARD FOuN. Sp.
L M. Fr. xz4 .'i ass -
Jos.' Ga sot.Pa
ATLATC COAST LINN..'
Wilmington N. C mbr
Between Charleston and C
S South Carolina and Wsen
CarolIna-and Athens andA
GOING Wu8T. - GIG
No. 52. - No:?S
-?50 Lv....Charleston:.Ar. ibr-29
832 "...LAnes....,.4-" S43ir >"
94 4' ...S'.nterr ...." 725
E 1214 4 .,rsely.."4~.
E 328 ......Abbeville..,4 t
54 *".....Athens....... 1
8 10" ... ....Atlanta...:.... "-52 -2M
518 " ...Winnsboro...." 1154
- 730 "' .....Charlotte....... 4'9
4 50. '.'......GreenvlIle..." 32
le 10 ."' ..A ahevHlle... ?
!Nos. 32 and 53 Solirains bten
ton and Clinton, 8. C.
'H. M. EMERSON,Ass't Ge'?a>
T. i. EMEESON, Tracd Manager.
J. R. KENLY, Gen'! Manaui -.
BAOARD AIR LINK-bs7
Norfolk and Old Point, 'Vs., and
S.C New line to Charleston,& C. - -
No. 8fNo. 36Eastern Time No.344
6 t0pm 735aml17AtantaT-ar -1gi
9 -Opm11 0Sam iv Athens ar- 4
11opm 126pmjar Elbertonl 14
10't 42pm1 arAbvil1
1242n't 2 ,pmarGreenw'd1v26
142am 320p r Clinton lv 5~~
325mlv Clinton' ari
4 lniarNeweryl lZ2p
S3pmarPoselt1v 2pm "
725amr Sumterl 1v94
326amn 4 ipnar hse arj 4a
4 12am! 541pmarC'tbaJe'n ar10 6mn
6 10am1 6 Sjnar Monroe 1YI10 6m
6 30amn 11 Omnar Charlotte lwj 4Main
1113am . a eg
245m ar Weldon 1vj -
5SoI ar Portm'h1
5-30am' ja1 zri
628m1 arRicbnmo ly - oe
11 10pm art Wash'ton Iv 4-O -
124 n'tI ar Baltimore1y 25sd
35a ar -Philae lv 1
6 am arNewYorkly
30am jar Balto-b) ly
*10pym farNewYorkly '42
6* 0 1 Port'h(n)la
5 rPhiladel -v fI
80uam arNewYorkI 8
6 0m arWash'gt'n Ylpa
SOLID CAR BETWEET ATLANTLANDfl'
CHARLESON-Daily-Matrn Tie -e
*Dail zep Suna. DlyeogJady
(,a New York, Phialphia -ani
Raiload.(w'Via Norfolk and
Stteamboat C.- - -
Trains No. 38and 4' run solid wRh
Piman buffet clen ars between Alne
Ga., andPotmat,V.Trdas 3B
crythrough cam bet ween Cal
- O. V. SMITH. Traffie
JOHNC. WINDEB, Gen! -
H.W. IOEB- Dvane.