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NOW TO SLEEP WELL.
PaS Pillows Uader the Feet Instead of
dr' the Head-.-An Important Dis
DiLeovery by a German
A mast important discovery has re
eantly been made by a German pro
= essor that will materially improve tbe
physleal and mental strength of all
whaffofow its lesson, if the discovery
a really genuine, as the professor
pertition or legend or the custom
~- earabaa had an influence upon us
Whie w slept that has been almost as
great as the like influences while we
are auake. It has been vaguely under
stood that if we sleep with our head to
the North it is much better than point
ing in any other direction can possibly
be, while lying upon our left side is a
certain Indication we are free from
beart disease, and lying upon our back
is quite as certain a sign that we are
intending to snore.
Adding to these, the idea has pos
sessed us that our head must be higher
than our feet, entirely overlooking the
fact that the typical American, ever
healthy, vigc.rous and good looking, is
invariably represented in foreign papers
as sitting in a very low chair with his
feet on the convenient mantelpiece
some yards, apparently, above him.
But Professor Fischer has changed
all that; he has demonstrated by a
series of painstaking and careful experi
ments that we should sleep with our
feet slightly elevated, or the head a
trifle lower than the feet, as be puts it,
and this condition be advises bringing
about by placing pillows under the feet
and none under the bead.
The advantages claimed by Professor
Fischer resulting from this manner of
lying are that the intellectual repose is
much more profound than obtained by
the present prevailing method; also
that amelioration of the nervous system
is greater; that the effects on the veins
is better and consequently the condi
tion of the blood is improved and
weakness of the lungs is thereby
largely overcome. If in trying the ef
feet of this position for sleeping any
unpleasant sensation is experienced,
the feet will be found to have been too
high, and therefore they should be
lowered little by little by using pillows
of less thickness, until the proper
height is reached, which is readily de
termined by the improved feeling of
WOMEN LIKE IT.
For women especially this mode of
sleeping is recommended by the pro
fessor, and he claims to be in receipt of
endless communications from ladies
throughout Germany who have found
untold relief in ~following his simple
prescription. In an essay recently read
by the professor the advantages to the
physical nature from this manner of
sleeping were shown to be unmistaka
ble and easily understood as such by
the leemrer's audience in the plain but
convincing language employed.
Briefly, the professor urged that the
veins are better kept filled with blood,
the blood flowing toward the brain is
conducive of a clearer, more rested
mnental condition upon awakening,
and the heart finding easier action is
not called upon for such hard work,
and therefore the tired feeling often
aaopanzying the first awakening is
~--done away with.
"WELL, TRAT-SETTLES IT."
major Woodward Enquire. What Re.pre
sentaive Johnson Intends to do
A bout It.
[Special to the Greenville News.]
OLUMIAr, February 7.-Major W.
T. Woodward, of Rockton, and Rep
resentative Johnson, of Winnsboro,
came near having a shooting match
here to-day as a result of a political con
troversy in a newspaper. Johnson sent
a note to Woodward, whbo was at din
ner, saying that he was wanted, and
Woodward responded. .Tohnson asked
for an apology and Woodward to!d
him be was not making apologies to
day. Johnson stood with his hands
in his overcoat pockets and when he
insisted on an apology, Woodward
quickly jerked a pistol, stuck the muz
zle in JTobnson's face and said: "Whbat
are you going to do about it?
Johnson replied: "Notbing," and
Woodward waiked away, saying:
"Well, that settles it."
The World's Babies.
It has been computed that about thirty
six millhon babies are born into the world
each year. It will probaby startle a good
* many persons to find, on the authority of
a well-known statistician, that, could the
infants of ayear be ranged in a line in
cradles, the cradles would extend round
PLEASANT TO THlE TASTE,
pleasant in the
in their action
but unrivaled in
That fairly de
Pellets. In every
disorder of the
and bowels, they
~ive a last ing
and Sick or Bilious Headaches, they
are the natural remedy. They're
* tiny, sugar-coated granules, scarcely
larger than mustard seeds-a com
pound of refined and concentrated
vegetable extracts. Put up in sealed
vials, always fresh and reliable; a
convenient vest-pociket remedy.
They're guaranteed to gv ai
fation, in'every case, or your money
BOiu HA3DS AT WOEK trying to
ward off acold
in the Head.
* A The surest and
easiest way to
do it is, by us.
-' ing Dr. Sage's
- edy. It's a
and healing preparation.
*SGreward for an incurable case.
EXTRAVAGANCE AND THRIF -
[From the Presbyterian Banner.1
When the actual wants of life are cata
logued the list is a short one, since food,
clothing and shelter will compass and
limit the entire number, and yet they are
of primal importance to all; from the mil
lionaire who builds his stately mansion to
the pauper who eats the bitter bread of
charity. It is the effort to provide these
necessities that sets the busy world of
labor in motion and gives an impetus to
life which would otherwise be as still and
and idle as life in the South Sea Islands,
where food may be had a free gift from the
generous hand of nature, and where cloth
ing and -shelter are not regarded as abso
A fter these very vital wants are sup
plied then other desires arise. and with
every advancing step towards wealth lux- I
ury keeps step with it. Times havelindeed
changed since our forefathers braved
stormy seas, and counted themselves hap
py when they could find a shelter from
their dusky foes and wrest a scanty liveli
hood from a barren soil. Their descend
ants aspire to live as though they had cen
turies of wealth behind them; and itis sur
pri-ing how quickly a nation can adapt
iseif to changed conditions, or an indivi
dual can alter his mode of life to suit his
varying fortunes, and adapting himself to
circumstances in the spending of wealth
forget his slow struggles in acquiring it.
A love of extravagance has crept into
every walk of life. The wealthy when
they travel abroad scatter their money
broadcast with ostentations show until in
foreign lands to confess one's self an Amer
ican is to be a subject for all manner of ex
tortion, and the name has come to
be synonymous with that of spendthrift.
With the poor the case is much the same;
everywbere people are aping someone
ricber than themselves. There is a con
tinual straining to keep pace with those
in better circumstances, and the man who
works for daily wages strives to emulate
the man who has an assured income. The
maid imitates her misstress in dress, for
she argues that in this free country she
may buy and dress as she pleases without
any old world distinctions as to the dress
of class or caste.
Evtravagance means literally a wander
ing beyond a limit, and whatever is be
yond one's means is an extravagance; and
whenever one reaches the point where to
supply his wants, his demands exceed:the
limit of his income, then he is treading on
dangerous ground, which may lead him
in the mazes of disbonesty.
The habit of extr2v,.,gance is growing.
People have a thousand fancied needs
which must be supplied, and children even
are benig trained up in the same way.
Take as an example the numberless
costly toys now made fo - the amusement
of little people, while rany an;older head
cat remember the time when the small fry
had to be content with a cart or a doll of
such primitive construction as would be
scorned by the children of ' to-day. They
require double, nay treble, the luxuries
the generation before them did, and just
in the same ratio have the wishes of their
elders increased, until one wonders where
this will all cease
It is to be hoped that the present finan
cial straits with which so many have been
driven in the last few months will teach
one desired lesson, that of thrift. It is
probably that if there had been more
economy practiced and more self-denial
shown their would not be so many need
ing assistance to-day. The habit of thrift
is hard for Americans to learn, for here
nature has been so prodigal with her gifts
to field and forest, bat once learned it is
worth more than money. and the person
who acquires it has added much to his in
come. To be thrifty does not necessax'ly
make one mean, but rather to the contrary,
for one may have much more t-> be gener
ous with. 'The exfravaganit rarely have
much to give to others; their own desires
absorb it all.
Thrifty habits enable a man to take
ong strides along the road to prosperity.
Few of the stupendous fortunes of the
age have been gathered by extravagant
men, but by those who had learned to ex
ercise prudence and frugality. Sometimes,
'tis true, succession of fortunate acci
dents throws financial soccess in the way
of those who could not gain it themselves,
but it is almost always the careful, pru
dent ones who gain the good things of this
life. The matter of extravagance must be
judged by a sliding scale, for what is hon
est and right in one man may be foolish
and improvident in another; and when one
learns the lesson of accommodating all
luxuries to the length of one's purse, then
a grand lesson both in contentment and
honesty will have been learned, and once
learnedl the"e will be fewer cases of finan
ial embarassment resulting from this
The Ideal Young Woman.
[By P. F. Madden, in Word and Works.j
So you would like to meet my ideal
young woman? Allow me to introduce
you. I would not dare, if you were a dude,
for above all she dispises dudes. She
would rather meet an idiot; but here she
comes. First-and you must not forget
she is a real woman; a true, modest, girl
woman, not too good to be discouraging.
nor too wise to make mistakes; but candid
enough to own them and try to rectify
them. Through her own mistakes and
failings she grows more perfect, and re
membering those samne failures, has abuin
dance of charity and forgiveness of others
-a woman with a heart that she is not
ashamed to let others know she possesses.
WVhen she knows any good of any one
she tells it "for what good will it do them
else? How do I know but what it may
come in time when their hearts are nigh
b:eaking with loneliness?" Especially
does she say all the good she can of other
girls. Sometimes it is hard-when that
same girl. through jealousy perhaps, has
said some cruel little thing about her. Bumt
my brave girl-woman delights in doing
hard things-in gaining the victory over
bersef. She is everybxdy's friend, rich
and poor alike, and numbers her friends
by the b indred. She never forgets that
she is "only a mortal," and a feeling of
fellowsip exists for all. My girl is beau
tful. I don't know about her features;
perhaps they are a little irregular, but
everybody pronounces her beautifnl. She
has a good complexion and is always neat
and clean, but I guess it is more the
inside beauty of her pure, clean life shin
ing out. * * * My girl is jolly. She
pure enjoyment of it. She never giggles.
Se is sought every where and is the life
of every gathering. Her fun~ is pure and
sh" takes a joke as well as matkes it. The
old folks like her--she is like asunbeam
on adark day.'' The men and boys like
her-by that I mean the real men-the
Imen that she honors by her friendship.
She likes thenm, though she doesn't "just
adore" them. She is honest and sens bl
and they go to her for advice and counsel,
and know that they can trust her. She is
uice to have around for "she doesn't make
von tired." She is not deliente. doesn't
'arry: smelling salts, and doesn't know
how to paint. She is not a slave to fash
'ion and is not affected. She is not afraid
of the rain and she helps herself. She
doesn't have "beaus," but that better word
"frnds." She would as soon su e ir as
flirt. She is not "utter" or "stunning."
IShe doesn't chew gum or stare.
*** My girl is a home girl She
is practical aid ambitous and the
home folks trust her judgrment. She is
mother's "right hand" and is proud of it,
She is not ashamed to be seen working.
and is sure to succeed with whatever she
undertakes. She is not afraid to have her
own ideas, or say what she thinks. She
is not conventional. If she wants to (10 a
thing and knows it is right she does
it even though others may think it is
"queer." She has a way of her own, and
it is the nicest way in the world. You are
never sure just what she will do about a
thing but know she will always do the
thing ii the right way. Her eyes are clear
and bright and seem to say -I will try."
She despises flattery but likes honest
praise and is glad to please. She is not
conquests, or tell how many proposals
of marriage she had. In fact she is alto
gether delightful, a true woman with a
girlish heart-just such a woman as every
man wants for his wife-a queen among
LARGE SORES ON FACE
Lost Use of Hands from Blood Poison
ing. Physicians and Remedies
No Benefit. Cured by
I have used your CrcrnA REMxrEE, and
can truthfully say that they are everything and
more than you represent them.
Last spring I was greatly
troubled with blood poisoning
1 caused by Diphtheria. Large
sores made their appearance
on my face, and my hands
were in such a condition that
I could not use them. After
trying numerous physicians
and remedies and receiving no
benefit therefrom, I was ad
vised to try the C VT r c c R A
REMEDIEs, and did so, and I
am now free from all my skin trouble. I cannot
speak praise enough for your remedies.
SAMtkL J. KEELER,
232 Fairmount Avenue, Baltimore, Md.
BABY SEVERELY AFFLICTED
My baby was severely afflicted with some
dreadful skin disease. Its head, face and hands
for awhile were nearly one solid sore. I had
doctors prescribe for it. tried several remedies,
but all seemed to do no good. I saw an adver
tisement of the CrTIcCRA RExEDIEs, and con
cluded to try them. I bought a complete set.
and began using, and now my little girl seems
to be completely cured.
GEO. W. TCRNE, Teacher, Bryan, Texas.
CUTICURA WORKS WONDERS
Since a single cake of CcrrccRmA SOAP, cost
ing 25c., is sufficient to test the virtues of these
great curatives, there is now no reason why
thousands should go through life tortured, dis
figured and humiliated by blood and skin dis
eases, which are speedily cured by the CUTIctcEA
REMEDIES at a trifling cost.
Sold throughout the world. Price, CTcrcEA,
5Oc.; Ii'AP. I.c.; RESOLVENT. $1. POTTER DRUG
eNn Cirs. Coer.. Sole Proprietors, Boston.
-r How to Cure Skin Diseases," mailed free.
-PIMPLES. blackhends, red, rough, chapped, and
i oily skin cured by CtrriccaA SoAr.
WOMEN FULL OF PAINS
Find in Cuticuri Anti-Pain PIas
ter instant and grateful relief. It
is the first and only pain-killing,
Rheumatism racks the system like a
thumb-screw. It retreats before the
power of Hood's Sarsaparilla, which
purifies the blood.
For the Housewife.
Do you know that a warm knife will
cut bar soap without crumbling it?
That fine copper wire is much better
and more secure than any cord to hang
That strong vinegar can be used in place
of cream of tartar with equally good re
That a couple of plump apples 'placed
in the box with cake will ke -p it moist a
That if a thread be pulled out of each
side of a lampwick, the latter will never
stick in the burner.
That plaster of Paris, wet a little at a
time in cold water, is the best thing to
mend holes in the walls?
That manilla paper pasted over the
backs of pictures will exclude dust per
That plaster casts can be made to look
like ivory by soaking in melted wax?
That deep old red and cream make a
beautiful combination in wall paper?
That silver mica on old green is another
That a simple and effectual cough
remedy is made of one ounce of glycerine,
one teaspoonful of soda and one cupful of
That beans will shell and the skins slip
off apples very easilyif they are first dipped
for two or three minutes into boiling
That roses are best grown in the house
in double pots filled between with i'and,
whic b is to be kept moist? The hot sun
shining on the single pots causes the
leaves to fall off.
That you can make -your own varnish
cheaper than you can buy it, by taking of
resin, one pound, and boiled oil, :one
pound? Melt, add two pounds of tur
pentine; mix well.
That any vegetable or fruit that can be
canned, may be evaporated equally well.
and saved for years without .danger of
That plain molding covered with sand
paper and gilded, makes pretty picture
That cigar boxes of equal size, fitted in
to aframe and finished with half a silk
spool to pull them out by are very handy
to hold spices?
That yeast that has begun to sour, may
be sweetened by adding two teaspoonfuls
of sugar to each cupful? In the morning
it will be asgood as new.
That wheat middlings make just as good
bread as rye flour at double the prize?
That sheets, pillow-cases, towels, ets.,
can be ironed nicely by folding smoothly
and putting tnrough the wringer?
That a new cotton dress, accidentally
torn, can be mended so that it will not
show, by starching a piece like it, plac
ing it careftuily under the rent and
ironing both~ sides?
That cookies, ginger-snaps, etc., bake
much better if the tmn. are turned bottom
That the letters can be removed from
fi>nr sacks by -soaking them in butter
Peculiar to Itself
Ro eminently succeesful has Hood's
Sarsaparilla heen that many leading
citize-ns from all over the United States
furniaih testimionia;s of cures which
seem almosi.t miraculous. Hood's Sar
saparilla isi noIt an accident, but the
ripe fruit of industry and study. It
poss sses merit "'peculiar to itself."
Hoor>'s PILLs cure Nausea, Sickt
Headace-, Indigestion, Billiousness.
Sold by all d ruggists.
I EGULA'PECULIAR \
H-aveused and recommended itto my friends.
All derived great benefitfromi its use.
Mas. MATI.DA LARsosr, Peoria, I.
Best remedy I have ever used for Irregular
menstruation. Mas. G. Jrrr,
No-:ember. 1888. Selma, Cot
I have suffered a great deal from Female
Troubles, and think I am completely cured by
Bradfield's Female Regulator.
Mas. EMIA F. Sworn, Mansfield, 0.
Book "To Woman" mailed free.
BRADFIEI.D REQUL-ATOR CO.,
or sale by all DruggistS, .AsrAN, GA.
Crsalemnale Complaints and Monthly
irregularity, LeucorrhceaorWhites, Painin
Back or Sides, strengthens the feeble, builds
up thwhole systemn. Ithascured thousands
and will cure you Druggists have it. Send
stamp for book
no . P. DRONGanOr * CtO.k.ml e Kr.
CONTAGIOUS 1all its stages completelyvl
BLOOD POISON eradicated by S. S. . Ob
8.0I SONU iouastinate sores and ulcers,
yield to its healing powers'(
11t removes the poisonandbuilds up the system
A taluab.e treatise on the disesse an:t in treatmentf)
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta.Ga.
Miss Maria PARLOA'S
.:contains 100 recipes which she has
IF lately written for the Liebig Company
on application to Dant ity & Co. ? Part
Place, New York Drop a postal card
for it and always buy
EXTRACT OF BEEF
PA ONew$ : ORCANS-i1 stops .A0: Catlog
"By a thorcugh knowledee of the natural!
laws which govern the ope-raLiions of diges
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tion of the line properties of well-selected
Cocoa. Mr. Eppe has provided for our break
fast and supper a delicately flavored bever
age which may save us ntany heavy doctors'
bills. It is by the judicious use of such arti
cles of diet that a constitution may be grad n
ally built up until strong enough to resi-t
every tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle
maladies are fioating around us ready to at
tack w herever there is a weak point. We may
escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our
selves well fortified with pure blood anr! a
property nourished frame."-Civil Service
Gazette. Made simply with boiling water or
milk. .old only in half-pound ti.s, by Gro
cers. labelled thus:
JAMES EPPS & CO., Ltd., Homepathic
Chemists, London, England.
CAN I dBTAIN A PATENT ? For a
prompt answer and an boniest opinion, write to
MNN & CO.. who have hadnearlyyS ts?ears'
experience in the patent bsns.Cmmunc
tions strictly confidential A Handbook of in
formation co-ncerning Patents and how to ob
tain them sent free. Also a catalogue of mecha,
ical and scientific books sent free.
Patents taken through Maunn S Co. receive
special notice inthe Scientiic American. and
us are brought widely before the public with
out cost to the inventor. This splendid paper,
issued weekly, elegantly Illustrated has y far the
largest circulation of any scientifc work in the
world. $3 a year. Sample cop ear eat free.e
Building Edition, monthly. 3 0 a year. Single
enies, cents. Every number contains beau
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Sample Copy, io cents.
Chares Scr;bner's Sons.
743 Broadway, New York.
A superb mammoth tintograph in 12 colors by
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D r.:n. nt2 SC..nIn S . a gt 95 re1all O
Mercer county has a curiosity in the
person of Miss Nora Nave. She is a
beautifnl young lady of twenty-two sum
mers, and in form perfectly symetrical.
She is only :3 feet 10 inches high and
weighs fifty-six pounds. She has been of
fered a large salary to jointhe Tom Thumb
troupe, but positively refused to leave her
parents and brothers and sisters.
A Corset for the Foot.
The latest atrocity in the interest of fash
ion is a corset for the foot. 'lhe new in
strument of torture is made so as to en
able a size smaller shoe to be worn than
would otherwise be possible, and consisrs
of a strong, though thin band of web,
which is fixed around the instep while the
foot is of the ground. When it is in
place it is comparatively easy to put on a
shoe which is altogether too small, and
the pressure being on the corset instead
of the shoe, the latter does not stretch.
Thankful, Not Proud.
Pleased as David Livingstone's mother
was with her son's fame, and with the de
ference shown to herself, her religious
training prevented the indulgence of mat
"You are no doubt proud of your son,"
said an English gentleman to the aged
mother of the great missionary explorer.
"I am thankful for him," answered the
17 TOUr -ACK ACSad
Or you ar an wom aut. uath
ing, it is geeal*hllt"~~
It win cure you. ges l nver,and
Renewing Old Acquaintance
"By the way, you remember,Miss Krel
linger,whom so many-of the boys went wild
over, don't you?"
"Yes, and 1 used to think she was a girl
who deserved a good husband."
"Well, I married her."
"You? You astonish me."
BROW'S IRON BITTERS
cures Dyspepsia, In
digestion & Debility.
DR. HATHAWAY & 0,
Are the le lng and most successful specialists an
win give you help.
die aged men.
sults have follow
ed our treatment
Many yearn of
varied aad success
in the use of cura
tive methods that
control for all dis
have weak. nnde
veioped or dis
who are suSerin
onth and excess
rwho are nervous
he scorn of their
efows and the
contempt f their
frend. and comn
panions. leads us
o grtee. to alpatIents. thecan pibly
will afrerd a cure.
WO!tEN! Don't you want to get eured of that
mweans ith ateaet that you a use a
ment has cured others. Why1t you? Try It
CATARRH, and diseases of the Skin. Blood,
Heart. Liver and'Kidneys,
STPRIE.IS-The mnst rapid. safe and effective
remedy. A complete Care Guaranteed.
SRIN DIISEASES of all kinds cased where
many othera have failed.
UNNATURAL, DISCRARGES popl
TRUTH AND FACTS.
have faied toe cure atthe bhd ofother spci
iteC and medica inatitutes.
~~EME PER that there is hoe
fo Y n.a~osl no ohr, as yawaste valuabe
Behe offree an chea treatmns egir
., mai Thuh e nmaat n and eiamn~di
o. or women; No. for kdn Disess l cr
uondance answred prmptly. Businsstrictly con
tion. Refer to our patients, hanks ad bu"'uss mna
Address or caln on
DR. HATHAWAY & CO.
sa 1-3 South Broad Street. ATLANTA, GA
The first of American News"
papers, CHA RLES A. DANA
The American Constitution,
the American Idea, the Ameri
can Spirit. These first. last,
and all the time, forever!
The Sunday Sun
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Price 5c. a copy. By mail, $2 a year
Daily, by mail,............. $6 a year
Daily and Suniday, by mail, $8 a year
The Weekly,............... $1 a year
Address THE SUN New York.
p FREE TO ALL:
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PECANS CH ESTNUT. STRAWBERRIES,
ROSICS, EVERGREENS, SHADE
TREES, ETC., ETC., ETC.
All the new arnd rare varietIes, as well a
the old ones, which my new Catalogue fo
1188 will show. Gi7e your order to my
authorized agent, or order direct from the
WFDesrlptlve Catalogue free Ito applcante
J1. VAN LINDLEY,
MEN on WOMEN make $l'r" a d-y e-fllng the
';Wonderfu Christy Bea 1A. ienc
for territory. Caazs'r? ~s~wz Co., Fremont,t.hio.
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitch
and Children. It contains r
other Narcotic substance.
for Paregoric, Drops, Sootl
It is Pleasant. Its guar-4
Millions of Mothers. Casto
-the Mother's Friend.
"Castorlaisso well adapted to children that
[ recommend it as superior to any prescription
mnown to me." H. A. Ancnsa, 31. 1).,
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
" The use of 'Castoria' is so unirersal and
Its merits so well known that it seems a work
5f supererogation to endorse it. Few are the
Intelligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
Cn.oa 3Larnr, D. D.,
New York City.
The Best Shoes
for the Least Money.
W. L. DO JCLAS Shoes
iatisfaction at the prices advertised than
rinced. The stamping of V. L. Do
ruarantees their value, saves thousands
Dealers who push the sale of W. L. D
increase the sales on their full line of g<
md we believe you can iave money by
Usead below. Catalogue fee upon appi
O. M. JAMIESON
PADGETT PAYS TE FREIGE
Why? Fai&reme Prices fw Coods!
enfor atalogue and see what You Can Sa
PR1CE 'OW $1
LO0l oher i'ron o ____
Buts, all prices.
$69 QX* $2
Jus.'t to introice thien:
-' No freig .1. paid onI thisI
-gan. Guaranteed to be
x go organ or money
iClegant PIlush PARL.OR MI'IT.',.eoosist
of sofa, Arm Chair. Rtockinxg Cha.ir, Div,
and 2 side l'hairs .-woril1 $45. Wfili deli
it to your depot for $8. This N
I. ,,, with
ed to y
A $55 SEW5 EAC22
with all attachinfents, for
.~e regular price of this
UGGY 1s 65 to 75'dollars.
The manutxecturer pays all
the expenses' andi T sell them
so you for *42."5
and guarantee every one a
argin. No freight pad
A *850 PIA
delivered at your depot
all freight rnaid for $190
Send for catalogues of Furr.iture, Cool
Stoves, Baby Carriages, Bicycles, Organs,
anos, Tea Se.ts., inner Sets, Lamps, &c.,
SAV'E MON~EY. Address
D0$ BROAD ST.,
The Largest IJquor House
Choice Brandies, Wines, Gi
Rums and Liquors o1
Mail Orders Receive
120 D OL LA R
IN YOUR OWN L.OCALI1
made easily and honorably, without ec
tal during your spare hours. Any n
woman,bhoc or girl can do the work has
ly, without experience. Talking
necessary. Nothing like it for mon
making ever offered before. Our work
always prosper. No time wasted
learning the business. We teach yot
a night bow to succeed from the fI
hour. You can make a trial without
pense to yours lf. We start you, furn
everything needed to carry on the bi
ness successfuilly, and guarantee
against failure if you but follow<
simple, plain instructions. Reader,
you are in need of ready money,t
want to know all about the best pay
business before the public, send us y<
address, and we will mail you a do<
ment giving you all the particulars.
TRUE & C0O., Box 400,
er's prescription for Infants
sither Opium, Morphine nor
It is a harmless substitute
iing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
itee is thirty years' use by
ria is the Children's Panacea
Castoria cures Colic, Constfpation,
Sour Stomach, Diazrhesa. Eructation,
Kills Worms, gives sieep, and promotes di
-Without injurious me.iction.
"For several years I have recommended
your 'CPstoria,' and shall always continue to
do so as it has invariably produced benefial."
EDwr F. Pa= z=, . D.,
125th Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
ComxTr, 77 Muvav S-rxr. Nqz Yoaa Crrr
W. Lo DOUGLAS
$5, $4 and $3.50 Dress Shoe.
$3.50 Police Shoe, 3 Soles.
$2.50, $2 for Working-men,
$2 and $1.75 for Boys.
LADIES AND MISSES,
$3, $2.50 $2, $1.75
CAUTION.-If any dealer
offers you W. L Douglas.
shoes as a reduced price,
.or says he has them with
out the name stamped
on the bottom. p=t him
Ndown as alfrtd
re stylish, casv fitting, and give better
any other make. Try one pair and be con
uglas' name and price on the bottom, which
of dollars annually to those who wear them.
ouglas Shoes gain customers, which helps to
nods. They can afford to sell at a less proct,
buying all your footwear of the dealer adv
eation. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Xaab
I - NEWBERRY.
- WHITMIRE S
r - nunns aMsr".n g9 T dS sno!
sua o aq dIIAM AO J 10t aqA - ul~~
q2ns a Oi SIaampa *O1 sadsq ~ g un
ff NVE3 dO MI~O HaO Nu~ I Sus
'3~it~YlL /At US
q~ q~ pzuinb~Ua ss uii zja
I '2S!~1l ~I~~ S55Cf5 a .0fA Jqj
~-qOd~ S es4N tO5 1
CEPER THA ANY~o u MADE QUALITYqu -n
OONPSSdiCERED HIGH GRADEsu~po OLY.
FULLY WARRANTED. Nu~ ONE Br ~oo ETTER
IS UZ~tltoqy CAA OU ! DESRLzTO AND~
Woes uale0 Builers ROKu ILL S. C.tUI
jN~iuqEz~sjWBRRYq~u, S. Csi.
Alo,2n a ltzez ofq G ood Seona nd20
Boq. uggies. u~i1 0 nbps
eS Sa La TI,nIl SIy ra ni EEe.n
i' ivnG, in towns of Newberry.
4zd its rted ~at beme th
HWssi n~ p8K ~ anopi~t c|ha
ro us~nqu d da ~ou aLio ~p~UFRson
zquin qoun s .qo O (0)3 .lJ
R ICH]iQ UD 8 i " e.
amnuel Spencer, F. W. Huidekoper & Reubes
Foster, Receivers. '
COI,UX3LLAAND GEEVIhLE DIFTSitZ
ondensed Schedule-In effect Dec., 24th IE98
(Trains run by75th Meridian time.)
TWE E CHARLESTON,CoL . BAa S mmCAAD
No. I STATIONS. NoI.
715 a m Lv .....--Charleston.. Ar. 8 46 pm
120 a m ....... Columbia-..~. 415p a
2.Alpm A son. . 334p .
218 p m -- apm
2 3 p m ....,rsery.- -29
2 50 p m .,..--Newberry... 2* p
1 30 p m .........Cappells...... 15 pm
218 p m ....Ninety-S -.... 15pm -
237pm ..-Greenwood"--. 1255pm
CO0 p m ...-----.-- od .."1-312 -am
320pm -.Donalds......~ 1216p m
335 p m ......Honca Path..-- 1208p m
3 5 p m A r. ...Belton .-Lv. 14 am
4 0 p m Lv . eln...-.- Ar.1 a.m
4 21 p m ...---Anderson ...-. 1118am
4 58 pm -----.Pendeton......... 10 36 am
5.?0 p m A r. .........Seneca.-.... ... Lv.10 00 am
535 p m Lv.......Senea... Ar. 9 45am
6 r..WUI.. L 5 =5 2 p m Ar. ...-".Greel ville......LV. M0IS a m
IETWEEN ANDE')N, BELTON AND GREE
308 p m Lv. Anderson Ar. 12. (: pm
3 40 pm Ar Belton. Lv 1145am
4 oc p m'Lv. Belton Ar. 1i.10 a
4 20 p m Ar. Winliamaton. 109 a s
4 26 p m Pelzer, 11 9am
4 4" p m Piedmont. 1 48a.M. a "
120pm Grecnville,CrG 1015am
UrWEEN CHARLESToN. JACKSONVILLE, Sa
VAN.:AH, COLUMBIA, ALSTON AND
7 15 amLV........-.Charleston .... A. 846 p M
7 00 am" ........Jacsonville..... 845 pm
1 50 am " ......-Savannah. " 400p m
510 p m .....----Columbia-..-... 100 p -
5 50 p m .............Alislo 16pm
653pm . 1117p
7 10p m n.........Union.... 10 6 m.
730 p m .........Jonesvllle...--- 1037pU
7 43 p m .......----Peolet..--- 1024 pm
8 10 p m Ar. .......Sparta nburE.. .T v. 10 1mtm
8 15p m Lv. .......Spartanbur ....Ar 9 a
.10 p m Ar. . Ash'vill- 656.am
3ETWEEN 3EWERBY, CLINTO! AND LNX
Ex. un E.Sun
No.15. STATIONS. Now1I.
I, 20am ..Columbia... 415 pm
1 t'Opm ...Newberry..- 1230 p
1 "ojm .__Goldville..-. I138am
2 l:pm ......Clinton..... 11 10 am
2 5 pm Ar Iaurens Lv 10 40 am
BETWEEN HODGE9 AND ABBZVILL
Daily. Daily. STAT?ONS. No.10. ExSu
vo. 9 No.11 MIe. NOr4
2 40op m 3 05 pm.LvHodgesAr 255 pm 12 in
ioDp m pm. a g's f235pm'ZIpm
115p m 3 40 pmArAbbevilleLv2 30 WniWPm
CONNECTIONS VIA. F. C. A P. RAILaOAD.
Daily. Daily. CENTRAL TIME Daily.
go.x5. No.37. N. WW No.
t2 35am!20un'n Lv.Columhia.Ar.3550am1l j1pm
435am4 0pm Ar. Savannah Lv.1I501am 72Ipml
9 30pm9 00pm Ar.J'cks'nvileLv. 700am 225pm
Trains leave S burg, S. C., A A C.Dtif'
ion, Northbon 1215 a m, 505 p m,622 p m.
Vestibuled Limited), SouthboaadSa , 30p
p m, 11 37 a m. (Vestbuled Limie-d)W'.
Lound, W N. C. Division. 8-I5p m for B*ed
sonville, Asheville, and Hot Springs.
Trains leave Greenville. S. C., A. & C. DWI
don, Northbound, 1136 am, 410 p m, and 53
p m. (Vestibuled LlmitedJ;Southnbotnd,1 52a. m.
105 p. in,, 12 2 p. m. (Veatibuled Limi).
Trains leave Seneca, S.C., A. &(. oMdn
crthoound, 10 01.- p. in.. 2 3r p. in.,. and 4
p. m.; Southbound 301 a. m., 5 45 p. i.
Pinm=a. Palace -QCroanTrains 25 in
863and On A.A a Division.
W. A. TUXL S. H. kARUIK
oen'I Pass. Agent, Ass't Gen'1 Pass. A
Washington, D.C. Atanta
V. E. MCnBK, SOL HAA,
Columbia, S. C. Washington, C
W. H. GEEEN.Gen'l Mg'r, Wasltgtoa. Dc.
EABOARD AIR LINE.-Short line to
Norfolk and Old Point. Va., and Colum s,
3.C. New lineto Chsrleston, S. C. Eet JU1'
No. 38 No. Eastern Time No. U7 No41
Daily. Daily. except Atlanta Daily. Dmfy.f"
6 3-am 5 05pm l Atlanta ar 723t m 645pM
'O-am 8 13pm iv Athens ar 616am Slpm -
113am 9 tpi ar Elbertonl1 5Iv 4Q .
L2lpm 10O00pa rAbbeville lV 422am 3
124pm1025pm arGreenw'd iy 402am S
3 32pmIl292amlar Chester ~2 .am114lis
5a0pmi 1 5lam ar Monroe 12_l___m
6 15amar EaIeigh lvi ISOpin
900Uam ar Weldon i S
340pm ar Wash'ton l10Om
524pm arE RItimarelv 942a
7 49arpmiae1I 7:a
o 3pmarNewYorkly 1215lm
54JOar Charlotte 1vj10 OOpmI
900am_a Wim'g'n lvi 50Spmt
2oe1l l C'int-n a . 1319pm
2 42pmj arNebr li 1243pm
257pmj 11 1
5 ~m ar Sueere vi 9sa
75pm I Iatrnalnu'nlvI -i.
9 25em:1vWeldon(a) arj 52p
I1 3mmarPortsm'thar 83ipn
11I45ammIv Norfolk lv 30m
16 :ipm arNorf'thbar 8Oan
700--i ar Balto lv Gpenj
10 47am ar Phuladel l1! 4 41pm1
12I 0pmnar NewYorklv 1210pmr
5 .a av Ports'h(nL)1V 9~ If
5l16 m ar Phiae1 lvj1116pm
8C'' miarNewYorkl IV 0 pm
OaiaWash'gt'n lv Q0m -.
tDaily rcp Sunday.
(b) Via -a Lie<n, 7ia New. York, Phla
delpi aJNorfolkEsairoad. (w) Via NeofolE
aWashington .'teamboat Co. Trains 3os. 136
and 117 run solid with Pnllman buffet sa
cars between Atlanta and Wah n
Pullman Bufret parior cars between a5 -
ton and New York. Parlor car Weldon and
Portsmouth: S1ee,ing car Hamlet and WIi
mingon. Trains. o34 and 41 carry thrug
coaches between A tlanta and Char-eston.
0. V. SMITH. Tra2ic anaer.
JOHN C. WINDER, Gemi'1 M.nager.
H.W.B. GLOVE8. Div. P.&.". Agent. A tanta.
U 1TH BOUND RAI.mnAD.
SAVANNAH AND FLORIDA VA
Efrective Octoberlst, 1I98.
Eastern Time . s. B. S.BE. -
Sothbound. Train Tramn
No. 37. No.9.
L. Newberry......~... 230 p mn
Lv Columrba.............. 3pnm 5 15a m
Ar Demark..........503 p m 6 56a m.
" Pllnd le.......... 167a
" Savptn,...........m 006 am
Lv Savannah........... ..... 610a m 8 10p m
"Jesup.................. 860 am 10 30 pm
" Waycro............ 95a m 1210 a m
- Jacksonville, Fla.... 1 15 pm 8 25a m
Northbound. Train Train
Central lime No. 38. No.,lo.
Lv Jacksonville, Fla....... 2 00 pm 7.0a
"Waycross...........55pm m 1am
" J-.ssup........... 62 pm m 00a
Ar Savanah......... 8 32pm 12m a
Lv avannah.................. 00am 41pm
-"Port Royal....... ......
* Beaufort....... ......
"Ham pton......... ......
"hIlenda.le............. 7 30 a 40pm
"Fairfax. ............-.. 7 50 a 6 p
Ar Con.bia.............l0am 90p
Lv 'Colubia. .......... l2a m
Closeconnetionsat saan 12 wit the
Ocea Stemshi Co.s ~lga 4 10amr for
New ork Phladlphi an Botn 45npd
wit th Plnt ystm o Ralwa 27nd
Simmrs or .na ad al pin 6 In Floida
L ot of ColumiE,Tan Trae 9ass. Merid
ATime Norhooubi,Tan s
CelweChaletons atd avana withpth
Seot. PCalha dNrd Caoton,an
anamr dfo Athbaa andlAtlnta.nlria
A TLAENTIC CSASTDLIE.
PAssmWGET.DEPA r aupr
Bewe 00reso L..haend Coumbi an40 pe
8and .Aes and.Alata."
9on 3 W sr Go.anieN......."53
122 0 L....Chrleston... A . 51
1243 " T...newbrr......"70
9 41 " ...Sam er........ "125
129" ...,rosen... 210
124. " .....ewberry... -*32:
1630 " ...W.lnnsto......." 1150
2830 " -....hreeo.... " 9245
424 " ......A bhervill...... "i 215
518 " ...A.........vll... " 10105
740 "......SAtlana......" 710
1022 " A Hnderaon....."- 7481
11 20 "....A herille... " 6 50
5and 53 Solid trains betwee.Charles.
on and Clntov 8. C.
T.E BSON, Tr aager.
.T.E. LY Ge't -n= .r
a..in...as a--eu-- am.4. s.manemsg es, we.