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A FAIR WARNING.
nark Twaln's Interview. With USa Future Father,-i-law. Mrs. Samuel Clemn114 was Miss OliT1a Langdon. For somo years iefore she met Mr, Clemens she had been con flned to her bed with what was b* lieved to be an incurable disease, but she was at length miraculously r. stored to health. The cure was the sensation of Elmira, N. Y., and young Olemens, then a newspaper reporter, was sent there to interview Miss Lang. don on her recovery. He obtained the interview for his' newspaper and brought back imprew Slons of more value to himself. Miss Langdon's parents were at first strongly opposed to the young news paper man. and, for his part, his timid ity, so it is solemnly said, stood in the way of the progress of his suit. But finally he screwed up courage to bpeak to Mr. I.angdon and one morning tinid ly entered his future father-in-law's private otfice, where that man was seated at work. "Mr. .angdon - have you -- noticed anything -- hetween -- your daughter - and-- il l?" "No!" shouted the objecting parent, wheeling sharply around so as to get a full view of his visitor. "Well," said the young man as he turned to the door, ready for instant dight. "if you--kee, a-sharp-lookout --you--will!" _____ A Marveloua Intant. The most mars elous child of history was surtely little Christian Ileinecken of Lu,lek. who died crowned with bonor ind glutted with fame when he w.s on A few months over four years oh' t-.d \ b.se biograpny will be read citu:ws bit-nt sde by side with t.hose of Shmiles'e aod etho. Wuhr. i %-As but twelve mni.Iths old Clat:iz. hadn lvted the Pentateuch at though: th&t h oou)d pass the nimos: ri-'lii ( ..'.t)' in it. A .'o- hwitw: v ib:t. :h 'nfir.mts w,r:im 1* ito: h :. -it. TOm. he had m:ht Itu w h( a wo -Vk '1'I . - 4 iCd his to,", h - . :.: : l'i *'-1 , ld f h efat ' lilt8 el ri. Pi'r.'eDNuan n.: 't v a CItIi t :'il#.' u tf. his tot ~ ~ ~ ~~ TVT li.rw-p.a h rrswor)d, aI n .11a. \av el mi t a - V huIe in his rom-tI i ti' tit Oifi'' 'M xmu y of tn-t , o\ 0 i . "toll , , 11. %l-,e hit to)" ' lilAMllild- t!":w, TP . b e to s. ,::a i tiou q.L:ykuj9.d n lit wV.I! S111111111tl'- Ti '.11f N%ar id c nrt Vi ?-- e -Nit lmalitff o "llif- L .Ic. Pr'l V 1-k'it h"Islg t h11fmd V bet bet uit. Tilt D!TE: b!ei.". lf 1. -tild nzima ca; L Vnd rep" rd the OL Te'. ->ee beedIf & bre thLt hai heard If a d,g thst :a hea-n until1,it be- A :. b d p t a wase pktpered- p lep c,f tf e eart. The heathenl of Afr.C-a &r"d t1e Pmafie it lands never had rhean#tis-= vo far jj we know, until they gt to ve.-Ai sandals or shoes 1 once knew a fo: ma n w 'ho. w heneve r be got s:fe'. 'word dig a trench in his. garden. khe dowx is it and have his wife cover k.is r-d fresh earth a,s far up as his chmn He would reinaltethere for an beer or tw thena get up in tine spirits. Mothiez earth! The contact: It lookedi a the resurrection-and It was-Sev York Press. The Hare. In the economy of natur'e the s.r, 1.s the one creature that stand.s between most of the carnivorous animals and starvation. In the northern woods, where snow lies on the ground for more than half the year and where vegeta tion is of slow growth, the ha.re e.rves as a machine for converting bir'ck twuigs Into muscular, lean meet and providing it in such quantities that hawks, owls, wildcats, weasels and foxes can live in comparative luxury. A pair of hares under favorable condi tions ptroduce 70.000 Individuals In tour years. Power Stored In Watoh springs. Many watches make five beats per second, 800 each minute, 18.000 every hour or 432,000 per day. Thus it will be seen that half a dozen turns of the key onice a day, taking up but a few seconds of time, store up a modicum of piower in the spring which is cut up into nearly 1,000,000 beats. If we mul tiply the daily beats by 865%4, the num ber of days in a year, we find that the watch ticks 157,788,000 times while the earth is making one annual trip around the sun. fleatina- 03 a Deg. If a dog springs for a man, the lat ter should guard his face with his arm and try to meet the animal with his forearm. With the right hand he should attempt to catch one of the ai mial's front paws, The Daw of a bull dog is ultra sensitive, If it can be caught a vigorous squeese will make the animal howl for mercy and retire discomnfited. Flattered. "Young man," said her father kindly "you look a little bit nervous. Hiow d< you feel?' "I feeol flattered," replied the giri lover, who had asked ter the intervIew "1 was afraid I looked scared to death.' ---10change, Ura the Ktandergavten. Teacher-What comes after Vt R'tha' fluthb-The follow what's going tt mnarry my sister Jane.--Puek, Men must help one another, 0or yot maay rest certain they will hurt one an other.-Schoolmaster. Music b)eckorns the human race 0n and Is followed by the two great col amns, the joyous, light hearted and happy and the, sorrowful, wretched and Amaiu,in=. JUDGED BY HER OOK. Te WaP GrlD' In the Big DeaWtv =ant Storeb A*e Watch*&. The girls in a large department stoe, says Frank Leslie's, are, as a rule, care fully watched not only in the store, but out of it. The buyer of each depart ment knows pretty well the habits of his sales ladies; knows how much it costs them to live and how they spend their evenings. It is easy for him to get the information not merely through the store detective, but in many other ways. The buyer Is, as a rule, a tolerant person, who cares only for two things namely, that the girls "deliver the goods"---i. e., that they make big "books"-nnd that they appear respect able. If they stay out so late at night that they do not reach the store prompt ly in the morning they maiy be dig charged, transferred from one depart ment to another or merely not rise in the way of salary. depending on the de gree of their misdemeanor. It the girl' book is unsatisfactory she Is simply discharged or transferred, and no rea son Is tiven. but if she is wise she knows the reason why. If, on the other hand, the girl is a good seller the buyer will excuse a great deal In the way of irregularity of habits. As long as a girl sticks closely to business she is allowed a great deal of freedom. but when her "book" be gins to suffer it is time for her to "look out." A Lawye-'s BIll. Here is t.e story of an Ohio lawyer who did not become a politician, as he was not built on political lines. It is told by a Washington man, who was his clerk at one time. Lawyer R. was a gruff sort of personage and believed in mniking every one pay for every service. One of his clients was the prsident of a bank, who. during the pendenwy of his case. dropped into the lawyers otfloe very frequently and tO)d storlis The lawyer was a gtod listener, and seemied to enjoy the stories vtery much. but after the bank er went out l.wyer B. would say: 'Hery, -harge Mr. -- - $10 for an hour 9,f my time. if 1 have gxt to listen to kis stes he has got to pay me for tt.'' krly, the bill was made out and earded t, the bniiker. It was an item ted ac'mjt stating the date of each call 11 scanned it losely and re Mar,ked le has made me pay for it pretty Vell. hts't he1?" "Pay for what?" asked the clerk. -'Fcr hit-nrimc t Ty stories " And it-r he paid the hill.-Washing tot Pc'-: The. Werwecg-ta.n (t#stume. 1' : . ebure- it. Norw-jy that the Mtn1t'i vf:unn it 'et sen in the Dw"*l. *I,( wionjvz wesi bot. dark gv-ils v i.1. VTmged hlLderhefr tio- lwcor;,ir ne over, their cur.y fAir mi.i b11ii. 0!e" f o tbf- matro- aDd if fwte n0 iwdims 1. -hi-1 -.1i f old No-wegiI Off N ME O"n li M11R1fit& of & bicl': -a.n-1 'i : . V I sbllunS aid a -et ti'10et hlm fm nibroidered. vh:t it 5:25. f. o.:Z ! Rilrer the. (:%--j,01 2.152.1 s lb ' ehirT's social CLPE *.1 10.79 W((hl': 1a: UiJI5 aid nfrci mi-t' odofa.r LE ehe cwhiwe lin A. 'L ~V (Yij -A. Widel fTn1ier Elid Ome:7I. 5li.e 'i.LI we 1*i. jewezr's 1 LE Te r Thn .c-t. T'x caraeit take too manype. tia~ e ssne Al C'un(e of pr - :se -*t:. 'stre poundtk ofL W Ly pa t.>:. i :,pe - nsUi : Car iy dropttL. et:'re s'z of U'sit :' mot'Kt'Lezd zueza I evert j" to L5 wts' he mt e.t2Itone5. He -po tiacfi duna. and he zIi-?e "E<- thLt be rt:ra't ua.z 2 his slee-p ' ____ Poisonm la Y.sag attiemn.kea. Obser : as .e.Lre ra:thssra.kes show tLat tb+ p:-1u:0 gazAa beo'ze functi?on.?:2y ac't.se a.s se as the snakes t*gi~ to shift for themslvei, which mLust be 'ery sonm after birtb. Expet.aments onr the yora oes r-ix days after birth p''rves thepre:e of venomrla, In :. g,uantits Ex;e:1 ments made thra- r.rnths aft-r M.-"'t showed that onwjr?Me ~re :s. s*s creted,l as a pigeo'n Ir.ated. at tis time die(d In two Loura r:st. the usaual symptomhs of chronzi-: poan An Odd superstition. Onm th'e eastern shore of Maryland biliousness is eured by boring three holes in a carefully selected tree and walkIng three times around it, saying, "Go away, bilious." It is a matter of utmost Immportance whether the one who performs the spell walks with the sun or- agalist the sun, but no one knows which Is the ap)proved direction. -Exchange. Not Up to the Predietion. "Well, is married life all that it is painted ?" aseked the girl. "Not quite," replied the bride, with what her friend later declared she was ahnmost sure wvas a sighm. "We've been marrIed three months now, and during that time Jack has spent but four even ings at the club."-S$yracuse Herald. arane. "Why don't you try to write yoth name on the scroll of fame?" "My frIend," said Henstor Sorghm very earniestly, "I have never yet seen anybody tearing leaflets out of the scroll of fame and getting thema cashed at the bank."--Washuington Star. Is Habitual Retteemee. Reporter (In vestIbule)-- -Is it true thai Mr. Gotrox has just dIed? Butler (cautiously)- It is, but he hat nothing to say for publication.-Puok. Stammering men are four times at nuaamn.u as .tameri--. me. Davil,and Lee. No patriot desires the continuance of strife and ill feeling between the sections of our country. On the contrary every lover of his country desires peace' and good feeling. It these can be had on honorable terms, otherwise, perhaps otherwise. Ever since the war, a class of mon have been persistent in their efforts to make the world believe that Jef. ferson Davis was a traitor; and to bring him into disrepute in the sec. tionl that gave him birth. At the same time, these men credit General Leo with high and noble qualities, bot h as a man and as a soldier. Now why is this? Is it a since.-e tribute to our illustrious Leo; or is it, a sub tio schene, to bribe the Southern people into the helief that Davis was indeed another Benedict Arnold; and that he was indebted to the gene. rosity1 aid forboarane of those in chargo of the United States Govern ment, for his having escaped the fate of Maj. Andre. (mn. Lee was a union man when the war broke out, but he held that good old decot doctrine, that a muan's first allegiance was due his St t. Therefore, when Necesmonl ovetrred, and the sot'i's efforts to have a peaceablo separation canio to nanght, atd our friends, the enemy, decided upon a war of coercion, he was compelled either to fight against his n,other, the State, or unshenth his sword it her defense. We cai ea-ily bllve that ie did not hesi tato to make the decision, ad to forego the honor, which the opposite ceturse would have brought him. Inl Ai setion that was honored b his birt h hnit servicos his name is as (,int in il ponrod (rih, ahd everywhero he i regarded as ott of tho cht.ice spirits of tho cent ur. in which he hvtied. OI te ot ther hand Jefferson Davis beld lit when the Stales. thel par I te to t li cot ittitoil v. IIa , fattd to obtatin the rights ati( pro. toction itat Ihe framiiers of t.1e con ,ittionl designt-d that they shonld on.w , ibei hal the lf,gal right to wthfra honil lUniou All throtgh life, b e ihited high anfd patr-tic gnhi i rd htelped to bring h,ow~r to the U,ot-d States Govmernipt, i O efe1 I-T fifia H. ' ii . iie Switutf,. brought Itl,s 1ate 4' e'S of thtosi wio held p5r: Aar La1 r was sp1oed of dA'rk e 1 Saer Goer: ib eLt t0 wari L.d b * tt-L- ad im~..* excti-e fo U t ' b--- mtrder f Li eckr : t H i N'ei. Lwa tie suspie.on that 'U g-r n-AL woul th brngth ecerg'- again.at h;n, atb'gh so miii we-re th.ir'irg frr hiii r..d. H s h-;. L,wevs-r, would tan- pa tLe f-na'i for trea,,r if that. cearg'e coaH bave beens proved. In t be bat.de of but. ef.embe' be e nout b'i.-k down. ansd beg pard1o,. for what he had do-ne. RegolaJs :ke, tie we-nt to prison to be ne+d(le(dAy t'r ttred, ..nd bore the vicario'i sojffer ingsi he uniderwernt onrmarmringly-. From that pri-on he imrj.d the stant. hontorab?le and incorruptible gentleman ha had always been Whlent stent to prison he requested Dr. A. TP. I3ledsoe to discuss the gnes tion, "is Davis a traitor, or was so cession a cotnstit utional right ?"' Dr. B3ledsoo rantsacked t he whole body of l iteratuore bearing upont thte themefti (mttit um in parv'o), embtIodying that d1iscustsiont mtade its5 appe)arttanc, T'had Stevens, antd puerhaps othetr prom i. nent Northltern meon, pruonountced itL unansworahtlo. President D)avis was therefore nover brought to trial, but was haniled (tnt of prtison'. About the ears of HoiraceG(Ireele'y, who htad the magnanimity to signt the b)ond( of thte distintguishued pris oner, wats hutrled a torrent of abuse by the pharisoes and fanaties. At thte close of the war Caipt. Wiso antd MIrs. Suirat were execumted, but Jef. forson Davis, whlo was more heart ily lasted thantt atssy onie thait conltenaded for Souther inde.e.ene was .eve brought to tteil. -'The biference Is clear. The government officials knew that he could not be civicted of treason. Why, then, will men inl-mult, tho intelligolnoe of the world, and im. pose upon themselve and the 1ui. formed by asserting that he was guilty of treason? Meanwhile it behooves Southern era to see to it, that Davis and Lee stand or fall together. If Jefferson Davis was guilty of treason, then Lee and Jackson and the other Confed orate leaders, and all who fought. with them, are rebels. So long as the charge of trtason im preferred against the President of the Southern Confederacy, so long will it be the duty of Southerners to repel the charge, if need be, until the millen im morning. And if they are worthy of their lineage they will -gladly de. fond the memory of those whose patriotism and heroism challenge the admiration of the world. Olaf. Advertised Letters R6imaining in the postolice for the week ending June 20, 1903. B-Col. Wm. H. S. Burgwyn. 0--- Miss Edney Clark. )-W. Davis, Esq. F-Miss Clanid Fuller. 1-H-Aonry Hargrove. J-E. Johnson. L-Miss Allis Lorn, Mrs. Ella Lindsay. P - Mr. C. G. Pool. R-D. B. Rice, Dozier Rhodes. S-Mrs. Hannah Shanids, MT iss Paethiena Sott. W-Miss Maud Wlitiams, Miss Gtxrgin White. Persons ealling for these letters will please say that thoy were ad vort ised. C. J. Pureel11, P. N1. Stones to s:s dprg $1.00 n mar.th ept d-: Will in 10 years amourt t. S 14-05 $5.00 will in 10 years amount to - - - - S 730 00 Shl0.( will in 10 years amouM to - - --$1NOoO We want your business. Ha11ve ample facilities t-n accommodate our cus tomers. The Commercial Bank of Newberry, S. C, ATTENTION FARMERS Gall and see my line of Deering Binders, Mowers and Rakes. The celebrated Thomas Disc and Smoothing Harrows, sold on easy terms. J. W. WHITE of Newberry, S. C. Capital - - - $50,000 Surplus - - - 19,500 Pald Stockholders since organ izatIon 21,000 Paid Deposit.or; in Savings depart ment since or ganization - -$9,200 A utaun workig,, by~ th day is paid1 for the time he puts in at work, but when that man saves ai dollar for his dlay's labor it works fur him nights, as well se days; never lays ('ff on ac c3ounlt of bad( weather and1 never gets sick, but goes right on, earning him an income. It's a nice thing to work for money, buit it's much nicer t.o have money working for you. Try 10--open a savings account with uis and get some money work ing for you. Make a deposit in the Savings de partmoent today and1 let it begin to work for you. Interest computed at 4 per cent January 1 and July 1 of 1~ . : :0 h '[A iWH Y USE THE VEOIT1 SUPERLOR IN QUAL TO AL.. 0 Address SOUTHEil SAVANNAA GA. THE CA o SEAB( AIR LINE - NORTH -- SOUTH Two Daily Pullman Ve, Between SOUTH at FIRST-CLASS DINI The Best Rates and Roi Via Richmond and \ Norfolk and Steam Nashville, Memph Louis, Chicago, Ne Points South and South and Jacksonville and and Cuba. POSITIVELY THE SHOR NORTH AN ii-For detailtd information man reservations, etc., appl: board Air Line Railway, or Passenger Agent, Columbia C. F. STEWART,Ak SAVA N N UMMiER SUMM U4LTHERN4 FlorId A passenger service un and comfort,equiappedl wili Dining, Sleeping and Tlho For rates, schedule, ma tion, write to WM. J. CR 11g. ;AF t wo e .2" lnort mT010Uanyt O. - """Ji. X. a. G2W0 0010, Box V F Atlanta. Ont. aLr PAT ITY AN) PURN IV TMHRS N COTTON CT_ <' 1OLENAS AND GEO-: )ARD RAILWAY. SEAST -- WEST. tibuled Limited Trains id NEW YORK. NG CAR SERVICE, ite to all Eastern Cities Vashington, or via ers. To Atlanta, is, Louisville, St. w Orleans, and All vest-To Savannah all points in Florida TEST LINE BETWEEN D SOUTH. rates, schedules, Pull r to any agent of The Sea J. J. Puller, Traveling S. C. AH, GA. FE FOR BUSINESS.3 IE FOR~ PLEAZURE~, rE FOR ALL THE EfIL-T ER RESORTo Free to, Ary A4v*en. excelled fr luxury ; th ltet ulma ps or~ ayfora. 'assenger Agent, Wilmington, N. C. I BLUE RIDKE "RA ' W I. 0. BZEMA Ta, a er. In Er o.tJuneS 19 1yo, rat Lar~. iou,400.d - W*alh A Iiv . LMAv. \ M ixe<- Mixed\ No. 9. No. 12 tationsa. No. It No. P. M. P. M. A. M% 810 956 ...............Belton ............... 8 20 1060 24W 988 ........Anderson F. D......... 840 1110 2.45 980........ %ndorson P. D..... ... 845 111 9 25........WestAnderson....... 849 ........ . 9 09...............Denver.............. 8 69 902...............Autun............ 408 ........ ...... 855 ...........Pendleton ........... 4 11 ........ 847 .... horry.........,..., 4 18 ........ 844. .Adoanis............... 4 21 82 ania Julet ... ... 488 82 ........... ben2ef-..............Me e a - 4 85 8OB ...... .West Union ........604 8 ............ Walihalla . 609 . Alrogular Irs. -n ru eto oWia have Prcoudone over trains of smo clasf r ovie i te oosite direotton unless och uW IIIfIs sope , Y trat u order. taill an jat the following stations to Jaoes and dy Rssengers: Phinney's J' iWO, superintendent Uharieston and W88trh CaroWlina ywv Co Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line (Schedulo in cffeot kaoh 1, 1908.) (Road Down.) Read Up) 12.40 In .........Lv Newberry......... Ar 8. pl t.t0 pm Ar Laurens............ Lv 2.02 pu 2.07 pin .........Lv Laurons.. Ar 1.80 pn .8.80 pn........Ar Spartan burg... L v 12 01 pn 3.44lpm.........y Spartanbufg.Ar 0. /am 6.3 pn.........Ar Saluda............... Lv 8.89 auv II. pA.........Ar lundervouville bV 8.06 am 7 S Pin.........Ar 1 heville........... Lv 7.05 am o.4 o p.... Lv Newberry (U.N.&L.) 8 10 pin . p.n... Ar Laurens..................Ly 2.02 pm 1.65 pIn ...,v Laurans.................Ar 1.45 jmit 2. 1 pm...A r Greon wood....Lv 12.4.4 pan 6.20. mn...... Ar Augusta.................Lv 10.10 am 23 pin...v AtAgusta........Ar 11.6 an :.30 pn...... Ar leaufort................Lv 7.504 an U. 4jo ...... Ar Port Royal............ Lv 7.40 atn 4m.. Nnwberry (1 0.ar)Ar 80ll W - m .. Ar Laurens ..... ... :...... .v 2.02 pmi 2 i) pI..Lv a tur .nu ........Ar 1.80 pin 3.26 pmn.Ar Greenville......... Lv 12.16 pin For further inforniation relative to rates, ito. cqll oi, or address GCO. T 1 KY k N, Gen. Ag .Greenville 8( HUINE ' W1LLIAMs, Gen. Pasq. A gi Auistt a. -1. it. - TrafIO %Ranager (H kiterni Standard Tra e.) iouthbounil. Northbound. Rolh du.o fin Efoc. August 28th 1903. STATIO.,- %. . t to) an Lv AIlana (H.A.L) Ar. 8 Wa. pm 10 ho ItIn A tion.4 6 19 pa 1. an, IClberton '5 17 pm 2 -,b pan Abbevilhe 4 oi pin I 22 pm ureenwood 8 3-1 pm 2 161)n Ar Clinton (111n'r) Lv. 2 4z pn (0.&W 0.) 10 nXn slvk I'V (lenn 1.prings Ar 4 IN0 pno 12 if I1. Sparzaniurr 3 30 pm 12 2 jim .retinvi:le 3 26 pmt (Ha1rris 14prings) 1 12 Pit watorloo 2 36 pm 1 4.. 1 n .i r Lanrt-ao ()in'r) LN 14 1' pin 52 2 02 1 V Latar4il,a A I 1 60 2 0 " Parks At- 142 2 22 ..Cilriton.. I3 t 34 GLI(dvillk. 117 '41 ..Klhard.. 110 249 ...(Uary... 106 264 ..Jalapa.. 1 (11 :1I1) 14cwberrl 1241 3 24 Prop(srtl.3. 1282 334 ....an1gh .... 1222 3i39 . Molnitalt, 12 1 AM. 361 ...Chaipin... 12 bu9 367 Hilton 1202 4 01 Whito Rock 1159 4 (.7 Hallontine 1164 4 17.r o.... 1140 4 2:1 ..Leaphart.. 11 40 4 45 ArOolunibiaLv 1120 pin ant 4 65 LvCol'n-bIa (A.O.L.)Ar 11 10 6 30 Suastor 9 60 9 2 A r Chorleston Lv 7 00 Trtali- :o .an 62 arrive and depart f~om aew nII-inn depot Trian 22 ti d 8 from A. C. L. freight depot west (J't vialsastreet For Rittes, 'Timne Tables, or further informa ions call on any A gemt, or write to W. Ga. (CHIL DS, T. Mi. EMERSON, Presidlent. Trafie Manager. 1. F. LIVINUSTON, 11. M. ECMERBON, sot. Agt. (4en'1 Frit.& P~asa Agt. oubl. . Wlaatnsicn. N. (. CURSE. DRNK CURED BY WHITE RIBBON REMEDY No taste. No odor. Can be given in lassn of water, tea, or coffee without >atient's knowledge. White Ribbon Remedy will cure or lestroy the dioeased appetite for alco 10hec stimulants, wvhether the p atient is confirmed inebriate, a "tippler," so -ial drinker or drunkard. Impossible or anyone to have an appetite for alco molic lhquors after using Whbite Ribbon lemedy. ndorncd by Members of W. C. T. U. Mrs. Moore, press superintendent of N'oman's Christi1n Temnperance Union, /entura, Californri, writes: "I have .e.'ted While Ribbon Remedy on very bstmnate dIrunk ards, and the cures have >een many. In many cases the Remedy v'an given secretly. I cheerfully recomn nenrd and m idore White Ribbon Reme ly. Membera of our Union are (1e ighted to find an economical treatment i, id un in our temperance work.'' f)ruggiutsfn or by mail, $1. Trial pack Ige free by writIfg Mrs. A. M. Tlown end (for years secretary of a Woman'a -briulianr 'f'emrporaince Union), 218 Tro. not,, St.., liOfton Masn. S0o(d In New. >mrry by G;ildr i Weeks. Get the Best! 'flic YbWhJerry IIrald ald Newn The 8ei1v1V/ee1y New8 800 Courier, 'he l,eut J(4nera:l and ; aleP)i 1 nwI4papJor, I t htlogralph, Staito andI general sop up with the news of the world, the11 laton, the~ Htato and1 your county. let thie t.wo for1 a song . only Two I)ol isart for ai your1'H Hnbaeription to bofth rno HMi.i-W'Nui, ll NAl, AND NEws,~t You know aill abioult Thel IIeraldl and oswn. ThelU HoI1-WoeklyNows andc Cour r, jn blishied atChanrleston, S. C., is tihe on,I 4)) I coplto, and best1 general semI cokly you canl got. It publishes 1G. iuges at week, 01r 104 Issues a year. Iven all the telegraphic and State ow, general ad special stories. Pubsicribe no to the Two for TWO& OI-l,Ans through The IIeraIld and News. v anpeial arrangememt