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zXinSOzXS or TZAV9t.
tAI ondoa With Oevernl Nt
Specidl investigators comapOSe,1
list' army of Aemrican ifivadi
They are to be found in every gr
botel and in. many private lion
They are knocking at the doors
cabinet ministers, and of less mig)
experts in all departments of 1
Th6sc studious visitors carry big no
books, and jot down masses of fac
figures, opinions, and personal refl
Mr. gamuel Morse Felto-i, prasid
of the Chicago and Alton railw
having inspected the London s
Northwestern's shops at Crewe, i
looked into tl)e English lines genei
.ly, Rys that so far as he can i
Aemrica and England and solv!
theh- respective railway problems
the way best suited to their differ
'I do not believe," announced i
plain-looking giant of a 'mian, "tl
th6 American railways, property c
siderer, are more careless, and hei
more dangerous to their passeng(
than are the English. If we kill m
people, it in beause we haul fart]
and fight with harder condition
not because we are wantonly negle
ful. The English linds are fenced
guarded, elevated at crossings and
cities, double-tracked, blck ignall
and built on fully-settled grou
Here population and wealth are cc
press-3d; in Amerie they are expa
ed ovur an enormous area. We can
wbolly escape the effect of this i
ference on our roads as compa,
with those of Ewnland, but millii
are being spent at this .moment
bring the American lines, so far
possible up to the English level."
New Worlds in the West.
'How about America today a.
field for the ambitious young man
'Well,'' answered Mr. Felt
''sone people tell us that the spI
did opportunities of our early di
are gone. It is nonesense. 'J
Canadian and American railways
continually opening up new worl
The absorbing drama of a develop
civilization may be seen today ir
thousand places in the Far West, j
as it was seen years ago in theMid
States, and just as it was seen s
earlier on the Atlantic seaboa
'What shall I do?' said a young E
lishman to me. He was only just
of the university, and was wonder
if he ought to tackle the army,
the navy, or the law, or business.
West,' I said. 'Pack your traps
do not stop until you are at the far
er reaches of the Grand Trunk. I
tle there, and grown up with
country.' I told him, what I honf
ly believe, that those great, op
stirring plates are god for individt
ity and for manhoodI. I told him t
to growv a full-size man in Len<
was like trying to grow a mona
oak in the stad'
Mr. Ocorge E. Booker, secret
of the City club of Chicago, an orgi
zation dedicated to municipal refo:
has finished a careful study of
transportation question in Lond
He is of opinion that the eleec
trairi will finally beat all other fr<
of lodomotion in cities.
~' Te motor-omnibus cannot'e
pete permanently with the trai
said'Mr. Hooker, ''because-it takes
to'o much room in proportion to
number of passengers it carries,
because it wears out too soon. M
over, the tram is much cleaner,;
noisy, and less dangerous. The mo
omnibus, will probably hold ite
in districts where trains, presuma
cannot run, but these areas will g:
steadily smaller as prejudice agai
the tram disappears. The deep-l
tube is a make-shift. I imagine it
fall quite behind in competition a
more accessible means of transpo:
tion. It appears already to b
reached about the limit of its pa
bilities on the financial side in L
don. This town is.supposed to .rej
sent almost chaos in matters of tr
sit, and it certainly is strongly i
ge0tive of British muddle; but I i
say that the muddling has been
well done that in two weeks of
stan.t traveling* at neairly all he
of thfe day and night I have not o
wished to go in any direction w!
ont finding a seat 'going that 2
practically -without delay. Thi
more thitn can be said of any Am
can city of the first .xank."
Mr. E. Allen Trost, general fore
eomissioner of the National B
ness league of.. the United 8tstei
conferring with the leaders of
Ljondofi chamber of commerce as
the basis of future trade' relations
tween pritain and America. lie is
tively assist9S bt 'Sir George T
rcott 'n bther'baflbers of the #
eommiof the lead
"our association will have able ad
visel's. ine0Y1center of thedw.6V
The margin of profit ii America
buoiness has become so small that onl
large and uninterrupted produotio
oan save - 6ur Induptries. Such pr<
duction i.3 possible only with an in
the mense -extension of our markets. Th
1'. purp6s of -the National business lea
eat gue is to gather all available facts'a
as, to how we can best accomplish this
of The world-is anxious to trade with up
ity but not unless we meet it in a fat
fe. spirit. England is a free trade coun
te- try at present, but very shortly Amer
sts, ica must bargain with this countr
cc- in natters of trade or fae legiblatio
restricting American imports in th
3nt interests of the industrial devclop
RY, ment of this empire. We are als
nd bound to find a basis of agreemen
Md with Germany. The kaiser's govern
al7 ment has been patient with us, bul
see before long, continued American in
Lng differedce to German demands wi:
in involve the loss to us of the Germa
)nt market. The same is true in varyin
degrees of the whole world. The trad
his of mankind must be developed scier
'at tifically and America cannot partici
)n- pate in this development except o
Mee terms of fairness and justice."
Wh Oommoclaa Education.
Dre ProfeEsor -David Kinley, dean c
i the University of Illinois, is investigE
I- ting workmeu's compensation an
/" gains! Compet
0""' has been sliced
de Thousand of yards
Thousands of yards
ag- Thousands of yards
dHundreds of the Lat
"'a Hundreds of the Lai
Go HdRd opAso
a 1000 yards 36-inch guaraniteed Taffe
't 7 cents.
hat 1000 yards colored Taffeta, 86.inches
Ion 1000 Fine Waist Patterns, worth $
rch , whole pattern.
I500 Beautiful Silk Waist Patterns sj
nry 500 yards 44 inch Blue and Black :
ui- here all the week at 89c. per yv
rm, 500 Lace Collars, instead of 25c. eae
the 100 Ready Made latest style Skirts ai
or. 1200 dollars worth of New Jackets.
rio 1000 pairs $1.75 Fine Shoes for fadie
ins 500 yards nice light Percale, 36 inch
500 pair $2.50 Lace Curtains at $1.89
>m. 200 pair, like the other fellow's $1.2
i 200 Fine Rugs from 20c, each up.
ny1000 Towels 15e. ones at 8 1-Sc. each.
wn r -r .
ign Get up eariy every mi
sdersellers of everythli
~ 3'oee the Big Sign and
- commercial edication in Engiand atld
I. on, the continqnt. He was entertain
I ed the other night to dinner by Sir
y Norman Lockyer to meet Mr. Alfred
Moseley and a number of eminent
- Eiglish educators. Sir Arthur Ruck
- or showed Professor Kinley over the
B Royal, Technical' college, which the
Illinoisab iegards as the finest school.
a of phsics and chemistry in Europe.
Professor Kinley examined the com
, mercial schools at Berlin, Frankfort,
r Cologne, Brussels, Zurich, Liverpool,
Birmingham, Mancheskr, and, Lon
" "Much valuable work in this line
is going on in England," said Pre
. fessor Kinley, !'but I am persuaded
- that Germany leads Europe in the
a practical value of its technical edu
t cation. The Germans understand the
- importance of trade, and they also un
, derstand that to secure and hold
markets is a task requiring the most
I thorough acquaintance with industry
and commerce 'in all their featureh.
The dominant note of German life,"
B added Professor Kinley, ''is.the pur
- pose to achieve the commercial su.
- oremancy of the world. '
The Value of Life.
Richard Watson Gilder in Putnam's
When I was a child joyfuliy I ran,
1 hand clasped in hand, now with my
Esday morning an
itors will be dun
with the mighty A
Of i0edu i.ui Chrebt Goods
3st Style Hats.
est Style Jackets.
ta, worth $1.50 and won't split, 3 o
wide, at 49e. yard. buy
per yard, all the week 99c. for 3Q
Ocially piced. a
hielrose, worth 85c. yard, buy It
Em, we say three for a quarte. thir
t about your own price..
hiake your selection today. One~
at $1.19 per pair. Igg
36 wIde, Sc. per yard.10C
ones, at 76e. 500 y
H EAT HE F
dred on sale at s:
Hundreds of nlE
talk Hat to Miss F
please you with t
wning this week and hun
ig that Men, Women anc
anter' only where the roac
mother, now with my father, or with
younger, blithe companions, nou in
sunlight, now in shadow and dread,
through the strange new Valley of
-Iometimes on the high road, then
Yer the fields and meadows, or
through the solemn forest; sometimes
along the happy brook-side, listening
to its music or the roaring of - the
falls, as the pleasant waters hurried,
or grew still, in the winding way
down the Valley of Life.
- And as we went alzng, hand clasped
in hand, sometimes the hand-clasp
was broken, and I, a happy child, ran
swiftly aside from the path to gath
Dr flowers or fruit or. get sight of a
sinizing bird, or to lean down and
pluck a pearly stone from under the
lapping waves; or climbed a tree and
swayed, shouting, on its waving
boughs,-then returned to the clasp
of loving hands, and so passed on and
on down the opening Valley of Life.
. In the bright mnrning I walked
wondering; wondering I walked
through the still twilight and many
colored sunset; watching the great
stars gather, and lost in the mystery
of worlds beyond numbers and
spaces beyond thought-till, ide by
side, we lay down to sleep under the
stars in the Valley of Life and of
Then there came a time when the
d lasting for one
ibfounded and (
Lxe of Cut Prices.
All have f
'face to fauf
town of Ne
Vindow Shades, to close out th
what you want complete at 3 for
~crap Rolls, about 40 yds. to the
ards Plaid Dress Ginghams, ju
g for school dresses for the
s, the l0c. kind at 7c. yard.
0 Papers of Pins, 3 papers fo
:k to us, we save you money.,
ards short length Table Dama
om perfect fittir
pecial prices this
ALE FINE MIL
w Sh.apes and I
etc., have arrive<
~iser and her assi
he most becomir
t the GAsH sTORE, the
| Childrern wear. Get irn
I is broad and wide; ~'ki
hands that hold me--the loving hai
that guided my steps and drew
gentley'on-turned cold,eand slipl
from my grasp; I waited, but tI
oame not back, and slowly and al(
I plodded on down the Valley
Life and of DeAtli.
Where went they t-I asked
heart and the whispering waters a
the sighing trees-where went
lovingand well-beloved guides;
they climb the hills and tarry;
they, -tired, lie down to sleep t
forget me forever; leaving me
journey on without their dear c
down the long valley of life?
I could not know, for I heard
answer except my own heart's be
ing. But other coiiincaks came-(
dearer than all-and as time went
I felt the little hands of iiy o
ehildren clasping nih while, o:
more happy and elate, with then
traveled down the miracuous val
But, as on I wander, hearing th
bright. vocies, and seeing their
upon 'he way-their happy chasir
here and there, their eager run
hold again our hands--how soon
thin] shall I feel the slipping am
of tl-.. clasping fingers while I :
aslet by the wayside, or climb
clom. nveloped hills, and leave th
I h .: to journey on down the lo
ly valley of life?
week we offer
eit the mighty oiow ol
to bring tho:ands (
f Newberry's Cheap
3 values that you did
40-inch 8 1-Se Soa Isisla
' l ot 0 y aLds 10c. Bleachini
25. 400 Men's $1.50 H~ats,
ll, $1.00 Shirts at 49c. -goee
' 100 drs Susp'nderu, ti
Speicial Stocking Sale--t
it the 81100 pairs to go in tha s
500 yards Wool .inans ai
little 10,000 yards Good Outinj
10,000 yards Caiaeo at 4 1
2c. 500 yards Feath e' Ti<
'About 200 Corsets, late
sk at 10"0 boxes soap worth
1000 dozen Pearl Buttoi
500 Boys' and Men's C
SK IR T
g kind, one hur
iund reds of nes
:1. Come in an'
stants, they Ca
cheapeat store in the
the push! The half i
the CASH STORE the C
ids And I say, surely the day and the
me hour hasten, grief. will be theirs for a
)ed season; then will they, as did I, with
tey bravo hearts journey on the appoint
me ed way-but where then shall my
of spirit rest ? Will it sink unconscious
tn endless night? or shall I, ini some
my new dawn, and by some unimagined
nd miracle not less than that which
my brought me here, wander, with those
lid that led me once, and those I led,
lid hand clasped in hand as of old, by
nd the murmuring waters and under the
te singing trees of the ever-wonderful,
xre the .never-ending valley of life?
no NOTIOU OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
at- Notice is hereby given that the un-.
)ne dorsigned will, on the 30tH day of
on October, 1906, make a final settlement
6vn on the estate of Mary Anne Monts,
ice deceased, and will immediately there
I after apply to Judge of Probate for
ley letters dismissory as a<Aministrators
of said estate. All persons having
eir claims against said estate will pres
joy ent same on or before that date and
- all parties due the said estate will
to make prompt payment.
f IW. C. Sheaty,
ray John M. Schumport.
the and WHISKEY HABITS
Mse c cred at hote with.
Otft pin. Dook of par
ne- giuVlars sent FIHI.
1 3 1. Ns,. WOOLT Ey 1-D
A%tnn f "16Offle IN4 N. P;ynrIaee
hted. Every line
E cut prices for this week.
>f new faces along the
est Store, and ! o meet
not know was in the old
1T BY US:
nd at 6c. yard.
P zf 7 3-4. per yard.
5c., your choice
ree pairs for a family, 25c.
de kind holes don't grow In:
le at 8 1-3c. pair
16 2-Sc. per yard.
at 4 1-2c per yard.
-4c. per yard.
eking at 11c. per yard.
at styles; if your number is here, we say 16c.
1, our sale price 15ic.
is, two dozen for &c.
Ips at 24c.
i two Carolinas, and un
ras never~ yet been told!
Ieapest of Them All!