Newspaper Page Text
~hbit for am,etiewz $*posl
Norfolk, Va., April 30.--The dis
play and exhibit of South Carolina,
the land where everything grows,"
at the Jamestown exposition of 1907,
will show the resources of the state
'and will open the eyes even of those
.who possess deep knowledge regard
ing the fruits of the soil and especial
ly the.southern soil.
The exhibit which will be on view
at Hampton Roads is the,permanent
state exhibit of South Carolina, which
is maintained under the auspices of
the state department of agriculture,
commerce and immigration. The ob
jec'ts*shown have been collected, clas
sifled, labeled and duly installed in
appropriate cases dnd receptacles in
which they were shown at Commer
eial Hall Building at the State Fair
grounds of the State Agricultural and
fIechanical society at Columbia.
The exhibit will reprQsent the agri
ultural, commercial, manufacturing
nd industrial resources of,the state
o be, in fact, such an exhibit as will
nable the intending settler, by spend
g an hour or two studying it,, to
arn .at a glance that which might
therwise take weeks or months of
ime. Great difficulty has been expe
rienced in getting this very complete
xhibit together, and much credit is
ue to Commissioner E. J. Watson for
ttaining the success. The articles
the exhibit are carefully tabulated
d illustrated catalogues will be
inted for'the use of visitors to the
mestown exposition. Dr. Webber,
e ,eotton expert of the United States
epartment of agriculture, lent his
ersonal aid in preparing for this ex
bit the finest display of special va
ties of cottons, showing stalk and
re grown on the government experi
ntal farms near Columbia, that is
be seen outside of Washington.
. R. C. Keenan, who operates the
vernment farm, also rendered val
able assistance in getting this ex
outh Carolina's exhibit will pre
t a panoramic view of the wonder
resources of the state. It pre
ts a picture that will reveal much
)N.' to the South Carolinian about,
rent natural wealth of his own
Things will be shown with
h the home people themselves
nfamiliar, such as glass and
manufacture, tea and silk cul
the result of experiments look
the iecuring of bettqr cotton fi
y hybridization, the manufact
pickles from South Carolina
products, the result of efforts
w oranges and grape fruit on
an Islands and enterprises 8f like
eter. While Charleston and
eston county are necessarily
icuous, the scope, of the exhibit
A GRAPE CREAM OF TA]
It makes the ii
FREE FROMW ALUM, LIMI
'Alum bakcing powders are tinhe
raising food under any circumsta
baking powders considered, that
sale is prohibited. In many Stat
pels alum powders to be brani
this dangerous acid, while in the
has prohibited the sale of all fo<
Alum baking powders are
cents a pound to 25 ounces for
and when not branded may gen
vill ext6Wd'%f46M- th: n [th 'All
the coast counties including HOr,
WIit, piece de resistance of the ex- c
hibit will be a beautiful pagoda with 1
thatched octagonal canopy sappotte'd F
by glass columns filled wit ill- kinds
of seeds. On this pagoda-over whiel.
will hang a sign "South Carolina t
State Exhibit,'" bearing a silken ban. I
ner with the coat of arms of the I
state-are to be displayed over 200 c
glass cases of the fruit and 'truck
products of the state put up in pre-, c
serving fluid. .'Magnifleent pears, a
peaches, apples, plums, pomegranates, t
grapes, scuppernongs, strawberries I
and other varieties of fruit; potatoes, I
radishes, cabbage, tomatoes, aspara- i
gus, okra, peppers, cucumbers, tur- f
nips, bets, watermelons,' corn, egg- I
plant, sweet potatoes, carrots-an 'J
endless variyty of vegetables in fact, c
-all these will be shown, the speci
mens being most carefully selected. i
On the pagoda, also, will be shown (
the walnut., the hickory nut, the pen- s
nut and all other native nuts. Here I
will be beautiful specimems of kid i
glove oranges, grape fr,pit and lem- s
otis as well as many varieties of pe- i
can nuts, Spanish peanuts and Span- i
ish walnuts. The base panels will be i
all of seeds behind glass . 8
Five aisl6s will pass through the 3
displays. Above, bunting banners
will be used to designate the different
departments. Along each main aisle
will run eases filled with ,specimens 2
of gold ores, iron ores, copper ores,
niekel ores, mica, corundum, ame- t
thysts, garnets, monazites, clays of i
various types, asbestos and other min..
erals. On the lowertier of mineral
blocks of granite from all the quar
ries of the state, which havg been F
carefully collected by State Geologist t
Sloan. Specimnems of phosphate rock t
will also be shown.
Above the mineral cases is to be alt
arch of the best grains of the state I
constructed of sheaves from the state
farm at Sumter.- On the arch will be
displayed rice, wheat, oats, barley
and rye of exceptional growth and
richness. Similar sheaves will be dis- F
played on the walls and columns in <
the exhibit in blue boxes arranged <
so as to.be ready for shipment at a
moment 's notice.
In the center section will be a large
glass case in which will be displayed'
the game birds common to the state,
the various wild ducks, partridges, i
the crane, robin, etc.
It 'would be impossible .to describe
this interesting exhibit in detail and
keep within te scope of this article.
In the ensemble there will be photo
graphs of agricultural scenes in
South Carolina, illustrating general 1
farming, dairying, stock, tobacco and
sheep raising. A large variety of fer
tilizers will be- shown, especially those 1
fitted for tobacco, truck, &c.
Another section will afford a new
study to the South Carolinian. It will
be devoted to the manufacture of
ETAR BAKING POWDER
i OR PHOSPHATIC ACID
* * * *
althful. Do not use them for
*nces. So detrimental are alum
in most foreign countries their
es in this country the law comn
led,.to show that they contain
District of Columbia, Congress
>d that contains alum.
sold to consumers at from 1o
25 -cents, or 25 cents a. pound,
drally be dtistinguisher1 by their
ibit will be t4t of psjut masufaot
rig. A~Joj g it wll be a spIa
f the minerhl waters of the' state
rith photographs of the vAriou
prings. -Th4 interesting exhibit re
king to tea culture Will be ver3
-plete and is bound to.hpld the at
Dntion of the visitor. Cheese mann
acturing will form an attractive ex.
ibit as will that relating to clay and
lay products of the state.
The forestry department will b
omposed of more than a hundred fin(
pecimons, from a mammoth cyprest
u the finest Walnut and all of tht
ardwoods. Cypress specimens wil'
rd so arranged as to form a fence
Vithin the yard will stand a beauti
ul house constructed of curled yelloN
ine together with stately palmettos
'here will be growing lemon and
Tliecotton exhibit will be most val
able. The manufacture of cottor
tick will be shown in a comprehen
ive manner. No art that is estab
ishied in South Carolina from thi
mnufacture of pickles to the repre
entation of all that is new and valu
ble in the printer's and bookbinder'i
rt will be absent from her instruct
ve and beautiful exhibit that will b
en in the Jamestown exposition nexi
ear on the shore of Hgmpton Roads
The Man At The Orater.
The most soul-thrilling incident ir
lie mighty drama enacted at Vesuviui
3 the action of Profesor Matteucci ii
emaining in his observatory near tho
olcano's very mouth, heroically en
luring the immeasurable heat ani
etting his life at naught, in ordei
hat he might perform the double du
y to mankind of observing the seis
nie action for the advancement o
cience and flashing warning to th
illion of threatened people.
The world may know few Matteue
is at the volcano top. .
But the world may be proud tha
uch heroes are not so rare as the
eem. It has known thousands of lik
ourage and devotion in the dark pla
es of disease and despair, in th
waths of battle, and in the exigencie
f everyday life.
A brother to Matteucci is lie whi
:oes into the hell of shell and shot t
oind up the wounds and ease the dy
A sister to him is she whi -,oes it
Jhe fever-infested holes of death t
-omfort the living and to btry th
The destruction of San Frhncise
ill deWlop his brothers and sister
>y the score.
Brothers and sisters to him are thi
iamcless millions of earth who ben
)urdens and suffering and denials al
hrough their humble lives, that love,
mes may be given health, educatio
Mankind owes its progress to th
~act thitt it never has lacked heroe
n any gradle of life, and it owes it
iopeC for the future to the fact tha
t never will.
Most of us may be cravens, scekin:
nly self-advancement. But none ca
>e so absorbed in self as not to xet
niriing thrills of exaltation an
>ride in the human race at thought (
hese heroes who risk all for humn
Eleven Dairy Rules.
Keep the cows clean and wash th
udders before milking.
Keep thme barn clean, wvith walls an
seiling wvhitewvashed; have it we
lighted, ventilated and free from dus
it milking time.
Always make a clean toilet befor
sommencinmg to milk.
Keep utensils clean and bright.
Remove the milk from the stable a
oon as drawn and 'strain and cool a
Never exposeC milk' to bad odors.
Do not mix fresh wvarm milk wit
;hat, whlich has been cooled.
Give the cows only wholesome foo
mud pure water.
Never add anything to milk to pri
renit its souring. Cleanliness ani
sold are the only preservatives need
Milk regularly, quickly, quietly an
Always treat the cowvs kindly an
never excite them by loud talkini
'ard driving or abuse of any kind.
We 'find -an item in the Savanna
Weekly News, which we can heartil
mndorse. We have not used blinder
mn a horse for years. If we have t
ake a new bridle with blinders, w~
mut them off b)efore using it.
The beOst handlers of horses ar
TIhe purpose of blinders is to shu
>ff from view tIhe object from behin,
hat horse that might cause the hors
-obeo alnmname nA try tn ru
4s to this, blip r have proyen
More disastrous thaii 6eOcal. If a
horse passes some object tiat is not
fully understood 'by him and causes
fright, the shutting off from view of
this scarecrow by blind6rs only in
creases the fear.
Any horse of ordinary good sense
i can soon be taught not to scare at
flags, cars, covered wagons, umbrellas,
etc., by letting him see them and un.
Give the horse the full power of all
lhis senses; let hin see hear, and smell,
i need be, to satisfy his fears.
Except for Mr. Lyon's controversy
with Senator Tillman little-has been
heard'lately from the dispensary in
vestigating committee. Possibly it is
the quiet that always precedes the
Round Trip Rates via. 0. & W. 0.
To Augusta, Ga., account May Car
nival, May 9-10, 1900. Round trip
rate, one first class fare'plus 25 cents,
tickets on sale May 7, 8, and for trains
scheduled to arrive in Augusta before
noon of May 9, with final return
limit May 12, 1906.
To Greenville, S. C., Account Gen
eral Assembly of the Presbyterian
Church in United States, May 17-26,
1906. Round trip rate, one first class
fare plus 25 cents. Tickets on sale
May 14-15-16, with final return limit
May 31, 1906, except that by deposit
of tickets with Special Agent at
Greenville, and payment of fee of
fifty cents at time of deposit an ex
r tension of final limit to June 15, 1906,
may be obtained.
To Chattanooga, Tenn., account
Southern Baptist convention and
Auxiliary Societies, May 10-15, 1906.
Round trip rate, one first class fare
plus 25 cents, tickets on sale May 8-9
and 10, 1906, with final return limit
ten days in addition to date of sale,
except that by deposit of tickets with
Special Agent,-Chattanooga and pay
ment of fee (if fifty cents at time of
deposit an extension of the final limit
to June 15, 1906, may be obtained.
General Passenger Agent.
8 Lawi Grass.
The best of Lawn Grasses for
C the South; specially prepared
to withstand our summers
and to give a nice green award
the year round.
Speclal Lawn Circular telling
n how to prepare and care for
lawns, mailed free on request.
r lan%t WVoods
? arden seeds
sfor superior Vegetables
t and Flowers.*
Our Doedorptlve Catalogue tells
Kyou how and when to plan tfor
n~ best success. Mailed free. Write
T.W. Wood&Sons, Seedsmen,
If you wvant the sweetest and best Water
Melons and Cantaloupes gr own, plant
Wood's Southern.grown seed. Our
Des oslptive Catalogue tells all
about the best kinds to plant.
2 ?!mrlestoi adl WRtorn Care'in Ry.
(schedule in(Eiffect Aprii z6, 1905.)
,e o. 52. Daily.
Lv. Newberry...........2.-36 p. mn.
Ar. Laurens ...... ........ .o p.mi
ArL. Audrs............ ...10 p. mi.
d Ar. Geenwood.................22.4 p. m. i
Ar. Augusta--.--............5.2.... m. p.n
hAr. Audrsn... ...........7.o....41. .
r . ilAgust...t..... ............... 2-30 p.m.n
Ar. loin d al............................... 40 p. m.
Ar. Fairax . .h... .... ... .... . ..........45 p. m.
A r. Cha yreso .. ........................ 7 4 p. mn.
Sr . Beakuoiore....... ..... ........ .....6.p..m
r1L. LI e lle No3al. . ... .... y .. ... 64 p. m
Ar. Saana ..................... ....26-4 p. m
Ar.way ro s .. ... . ..., . .....,,,. o.o 8.m
SLv. Liaurens......................... .0 p. in 0a
A rGrenvill ........ .25 p.in. ro 20 a.13
SBLUE RIDGE RAILROAD.
a Time Table No.. 5.
0 In Effect November 29, 1905
Between Belton and Waihalla.
No No.o. 1 No. 11 No.5
P.M. A. M AR. LV. P. M, A. Mi
3 35 r 5......elton...... 3 So 10 41
3 :. j .. . Anderson .....422 II 04
C)... 25....Pendieton...4 47 i r 3
e ... 8...... .~.Penecs ...5 3I 10o
.... 835....Walhiala.... 15:2r
3. ii_ ANDMrWRRON. Rut
By CYRUS TOW1
Auathor of "Then So
q A War-time story in all its asi
in the life of Lee, woven around
to take up arms for Virginia and
41Th6re is a dual love story -i
sweetest sentiment running throu
Illustrated in (
.1your boohsellr hasn't it, te pubssh
Publishers 372 Fifth
NEW AND U
We carry a nice line of Furniti
get the best. We exchange Nev
and repair Furniture. Putting do
Vuarantee everything we sell as
and we will take pleasure in show
Capital stock paid in
Surplus . .
Deposits . . .
We do business on bL
We extend every co
with safe and sound ba
Four per cent. paid c
NORTH - SOUTH
Two Daily Pullman Vee
Between SOUTH ar
The Best Rates and Rot
Via Richmond and V
Norfolk and Steam,
Louis, Chicago, Nea
Points South and Southvi
and Jacksonville and
PossITIVELy THE SHoR~
WP'or detailed information
man reservations, etc., appej
board Air Line Railway, or J
Passenger Agent, Columbia,
C. F. STEWART, A
W. L BURROUGIISTrav.
In eGe.y sifteaton cmftwal Lee
a peat a dominant pe. The
ucter o~LAe has beenmomewhat
tIs . -st y of his ca .
t. I opW wih all that i hapt
toble Soand. aof
So veio the chactendet of
ChiWan gtleman to th full.
Is 0 nai to, be studed, to
1llowATobe7aw*d In his "ea.
and in his simplicity he.I an
ring inspiradoxi to true manhood
kll Americathe world even."
ects. It opens w;h a chapter
the hour in which he decided
vein of the most tender and
gh the pages.
rs till send .e book, 2ostago o aid,
sn p nrice.
Avenue New York
I N BLOCK.
ire. Buy Stove from us and
r Furniture for old. We clean
wn Matting a specialty. We
represented. Come to see us
Ing our goods. Respectfully,
Ty sm CU
* . . 25,000.00
nidepLoits T ains .
Ltest-o all annahie
all points in Florida
TEsT '.INSB 1ETWEEN
rates, schedules, Pull
to'any agent .* The Sea
os. W. Stewarc, Traveling
Pass. Agt. Columbia S C