Newspaper Page Text
SEEN AT THE GREAT FAIR.
Snappy Paragraphs for Those Who Didn't
Visit the Show and Full of Reminder
for those Who Did.
A 316,000 clock.
A golden chair.
An $18,000 clock.
-A $40 onyx cane.
A bed wo:th $950.
1,500 year old corn.
A $1,500 m'ic box.
A $1,000 arm ci air.
Dom Pedro's chair.
A 73-pord salron.
A 45-foot high clock.
A cape wortl-S17,500.
A 107-ton ocomotive.
A $500 sea-otter skin.
A pole 215 feet high.
A $2,500 glass dress.
A $300 Panama hat.
Jobu Wesley's clock.
A 26-ton block of coal.
Lace at $1,000 a y ard.
A buffalo in alabaster.
Milking by mac'iinery.
A plate valued at $167.
A palace built of corn.
A span-glass umbre'la.
A steam mocking bird.
Footgear of 1,500 sorts.
Abureau 150 years old.
"'T-ra-ra" in Egyptian.
Taat Mayflower's Bible.
A nugget worth $41,883.
A 10,000 gold certficat ).
Girdle valued at $30,000.
Tree 26 feet in diameter.
A mantel marked $1,000.
Aa orange "liberty bell.'
Leather of 30. vaieties.
A lhandsaw 22. feet long.
One of Gladstone's as.;.
A 159-year-old tea plant.
Grace Darling's life boat.
Tea worth $175 per pound.
A steel ignot worth $2,250.
Horse and rider in prunes.
Bamboo poles 70 feet long.
A $13,000 fisheries display.
Diamonds worth $1,000,000.
Billiards ball worth $80,000.
Watches,valued at $400,000
A 300-year-o'd dwarf ceear.
Japan exhibits corned beef.
American birds of 106 kinds.
A $35,000 solid silver model.
A 30,000-pound block of salt.
Egyptian "bum bum" candy.
A horse model costing $5,000.
Two miles of lunoi co inters.
A skycycle or flying machine.
A Spanish vase worth $50,000.
Java wo.nen affect white hoe.
An amreonia street car engine.
A 12-ton lump of crystal alum.
Forty races in friendly rivalry.
The national capitol in flowers.
The brick v,arship cost $80,000.
An 8,000-por id piece of copper.
A Jersey cow valued at $15,000.
A chocolate tower worth $40,000.
Vases made in the 15th century.
Chickens hatched by electricity.
Watches mounted as butterflies.
A hand that dates from 100 B.C.
An exhibit of "swiftest" poisons.
A cheese weighing 20,000 pounds.
An iron eagle with 3,000 feathers.
A'silver statute weighing 24 tons.
A pavilioa built of packing boxes.
Pearl necklace valued at $100,000.
A shawl containing 24,000 stiches.
A krupp grn' that shoots 20 miles.
The judges of awards number 650.
Oregon shows an 82-pound salmon.
The biggest moulding in the world.
Humpbacked whale, 47% feet long.
A 50-foot high anthracite pyramid.
One jewelry exhibit worth $100,000.
Munich showsian $8,750 microscope.
A Jap< 'e doll "br by'' 6 feet high.
Brai' shows 2,000 grades of coffee.
Oldest lathe extant-the Blanchard.
Forcatry exhibits of eighteen States.
The Wahington monument in coins.
A stained glass window worth $6,000.
A gror > of windmills worth 8200,000.
Clay pipe smoked by Miles Standish.
A gold nugget weighing 3,040 ounces.
The first umbrella imported toAmnenca.
.World's Fair exhibitors number 50,000.
Log42 inches square and 41 feet long.
A set of20 stamps valued at $500eachi.
A -fountain that squirts Californma
Paintings executed by Queen Victoria
A Shakespearean vase valued at $2,000
An elephant tusk we'ghing 158 pounds..
A piece of lead ore weighing 6,550
A 52-ton gun with1,000 pound project
The lumber in the Ferris wheel cost1
Sixty-nine engines operate the machim
One hundred and twenty car loads of
A machine that makes 2,000Onails an
A tanned elephant hide weighing 500
.A $1,000 set of bird's-eye maple furni
A brida set in the Irish village that
One thousand pots of Shamrock from
A bit of silk'once owned by Marie Auto
A New York firm's fur exhibit is
Plate glass 148 inches by 214-largest
Kaiser William's statue contains 1,500
Smallest watch-less than a half inch'
A shoe machine that embroiders letters
in three colors.
Largest hot-rolled 'steel band-90 feet
- long by12 inches wide.
The gates of Germany's liberal arts
building are valued at $50,000.
A watch with two faces which gives the
time in various cities of the world;contains
a thermometer and a perpetual calendar.
Eight There in Washington Stat.
[From The Seattle Free Press.]
Here are a few of the many remark
able things which the State of Wash
ington has produced:
A apple weighing two pounds and
One strawberry ten inches in circum
A bunch of grapes weighing six
An onion weighing four pounds and
A potato weighing eight pounds and
A radish weighing nine and a half
A beet weighing thirty pounds. j
A pumpain weighing ninety-tiaree
A watermelon weighing sixty four
A cabbage weighing fifty-three
A squash weighing 120 pounds.
Timothy seven feet eight inches
Clover five feet high.
Alfalfa from a yield of twelve tons
Cornstaiks fourteen feet high.
A hill of potatoes that:yielded forty
Sixty-seven pounds of potatoes from
two pounds planted.
Hops from a yield of 9,592 pounds per
,w heat from a yield of 68 bushels per
Oats from a yield of 123 bushels per
A blackberry bush showing twenty
one feet growth this year.
A branch from a prune tree thirty
- three inches long with forty-six pounds
of fruit on it.
A lump :of coal weighing 16,860
A plank fifty inches wide, thirty
inches thick and eighty-two feet long1
and-nnt a knot on it.
Are occasioned by an impure aad im
poverished condition of the blood. Slight
impurities. if not corrected, develop into
serious maladies, such as
an other troublesome diseases. To cure
thee is required a safe and reliabie rem
edy free from any harmf ul in g ents.
and purely vegetable. Such
It zemoves alimpuriti
fro-t the blood and thorough
ly clear.ses the system. Thousands of
cases of the worst fo ns of blood dis
eases have been
Cured by S. S. S.
Send for our Trea:isr mailed free t.any address
SwIFT SYECIF:C CO., A1,tlanta, G9.
THE VALE OF ANDORRA.
L Human Eden Untouched by the Step of
[From the Pall Mall Gazette.]
The good Bishop Urgel, who exercis
s supreme authority in the :vale, has
vetoed as satanic the introduction of
telegraphs and telephones to tbat'prim
The Vale of Andorra is as most read
rs are probably aware, one of the three
really happy and (ontented States in
Europe. The other two are tbe:princi
pality of Monaco and the small republic
f Saint Marino. Andorra, which fig
ares asa mere speck on the map, stands
between France on the north and Spain
>n the south, and is reckoned by those
who have seen it one of the most
harming spots in theP, .enees. There
re 9,000 inhabitants, who with a few
?xceptions, are either shepherds or cul
tivatorsof the soil. "The Emperor with
he flowing Beard"-Cbarlenagne
cave them their autonomy and most
idmirable has been the u-e they have
niade of their liberty. The State is gov
rn'd by a council composed of twenty
rour members elected each year, and
rom at:ong the elders in the c ommuni
:y he who is considered the wisest and is
he most respected is chosen as Presi
lent for life.
It appears that the State has been
ree from crime since the end of the
eventeuth century, and when that
natter is alluded to by any of the in
abitants they invariably make the
;ign of the cross. The particular crime
ippeare to have been the result of a love
ffair. All public duties are performed
ratuiously, with the exception of ser
vices rendered by the two notaries who
>ractice there and who obtain payment
vhen they are employed; but pray
hink of it, only two notaries in a popu
ation of 9,000!
The head of every family, whether
-epri s'ned by father or eldest sno, is
upreme. Either the one or the other is
mplicitly obeyed, as it has always been
:he custom in patriarchal families.
Andorra is too near to the Spanish
routier for its inhabitants to have en
rely escaped the influence of pride of
,aste which characterizes the former
cation. Indeed, there is no prouder
ace in the world than the Andorrans;
;hey could give points to the noblest
3idalgo. The Andorran's word is his
)ond, and one might very naturally
sk, What can the two notaries possibly
ave to do? The men are all soldiers, but
n their annals, which are alli in man us
~ript, there is no mention of any battle
aving been fought withmn the last ten
~enturies. They tell the time princi
ally by the sun dials, and without ac
ors, brokers, and policemen.
The impression produced at sight of
he magnificent pinecapped mountains
n the Vale of Andorra, split up here
ud there by torrents which come rusn
g down their sides, and for'm at their
ase two rivers, the Ordino and the
Embalire, is one of enchantment. The
owlands of the valleys, bordered by gi
antic'chesnut and walnut trees, are
~ih in crops of golden corn, among
which the vine and olive trees spread
beir1,wisted branches. Herds of cattle
rowse on uie green plains, the snow
vhite fleeces of the sheep shining, like
dIver beneath the rays of the setting
un. Intersection streams are redolent
f trout; and any quantity of game
~rouse, partridges, and other birds, fly
mconcernedly within a stone's throw
f human beings, as if they were never
nterfered withb or had neversmelt pow
r, which probably they seldom or
ever have. It has been said that if
he half tame bears of the Pyrenees
were only bold enough they would put
n an appearance in the square opposite
he church of Andorra and dance to
muse the children.
It is in this arcadian spot that enter
rise is anxious in view of progress
e eventualities of erecting telegraph
oles and affixing wires wnich, at all
vents for the present, could serve no
seful purpose beyond providing a perch
or numerous birds flying about the
~ountry. Moreover, where it is a ques
ion of direction the electric current, a
mircumferenee of a few hundred ;miles
ore or less in transit can make no di'
erence. Owing to its geographical and
astoral conditions the Vale of Andorra
ias prospered outside the stir and tur
oil of a busy world, satisfied with its
wn traditional history, and unregret
2l of having no glorious deeds to rt -
Needing a tonic, or children who want buil&
ing up, should take
BROWh'5F IRON BITTERS.
It is pleasant; cures Malaria, Indigestion,
Biliousness, Liver Complaints and Neuralgia.
The World's Crisis Over.
[From the Saturday Review.]
Three yesars have passed since the
ering crisis. It was accompanied by
be breakdown of South America; it
as been followed by a .further great
epreciation of silver, by a banking
~rash in Australia, by a currency critis
the United States, by the bankruptcy
f Portugal and Greece, by an increase
f the financial difficulties of Spain
[taly, and Mexico, and by a genera
epression of trade. There are good
~rounds for hoping now that the series
i disasters is at an end and that we
Lre entering upon a period of recovery.
Investors every where are beginning
o take courage, and there are signs
hat by aud b)y investment buying will
ecome large. Tlhree great markets in
,articular are likely to attract attention
n the immediate future. First and
nost importane of these is the Amneri
DO YOU EXPECT
TO 'BECOME A
" MOTH ERS'
IiAKES CHILD BIRTH EASY,
Asits Nanre, Lessens Danger. anid Shortens Labor.
" My wife suffered more in ten minutes
with her other children than she did al
ogether with her last, after having usBed
four bottles of MOTWRR'S FB.TEWD,"
says a customer.
HNRwSON DAL.E, Druggist, Carmni, ll.
Sentbeeso receip oprice $.50 per bot.
BRADFIELD REGUL.ATOR Co.,
DANA ON JOURNALISM.
Politics and the Bible Both Good for News
paper Men to known.
Charles A. Dana, of New York, de
livered the first lecture of the fall
course at Union College, Schenectady,
last Friday. His subject was "The
Press and Journalism." Mr. Dana
said, among other things:
"The number of the intellectual
young men who are looking at this
new profession, which for the want of
a better name, we call the profession
journalism, is very great. I suppose
that I receive myself every day, taking
one day with another, half a dozen
letters from men, many of them col
lege graduates, asking for employment
and an opportunity of showing what
is in them. Generally the rule that is
observed in all well organized news
paper offices is that the boys who
began at the beginning are taken up
step by step in accordance with their
faculties and their merits. The boys
who begin at the bottom come out at
the top. At the same time these boys
do not all start out with the bestoutfit,
that is to say, with the best education,
and I have known very distinguished
authorities who doubted whether high
education was any great use to a
journalist. Horace Greeley told me
ieveral times that the real newspaper
man was the boy who had slept on
newspapers and ate ink. Although I
erved him for several years, and we
were very near in our personal rela-.
Lions, I think he always had a little
grudge against me because I came up
tbrough a colllege.
"Give the young man a first class
ourse of general education, and, if I
mould have my way, every young man
who is going to be a newspaper man
aid who is not absolutely rebelious
against it, should learn Greek and
Latin, after the good old fashion. I
bad rather take a young fellow who
knows the Ajax of Sophocis and who
has read Tacitus and can scan every
ode of Horace-I would rather like
him to report a prize fight or a spelling
match, for instance, than to take one
who has never had those advantages.
I believe in the colleges. I believe in
"It is indispensable to a man, who
means.to fill an important place in
journalism to know politics, and in
)rder to know politics there must be in
the man some natural disposition for
politics. I have often been appealed to
by friends, who said: 'Can't you take
this young man and give him employ
ment?' Then I will watch that
oung man for a month or so, and see
what it is that he takes up in the
morning. If he takcs up the news
paper and turns the political part of
the paper, and is interested in that,
why that is a good symptom of his
itellectual tendencies; but if, instead
>f that, he takes up a magazine and
its down to read a love story, why
you cannot make a newspaper man
yut of him.
"An American who thinks another
3ountry is better than this should not
go into journalism. You must be for
the stars and stripes every time or the
people of this country won't be for
you, and you won't se'1 enough
papers to pay your expenses.
"There are some books that are
idispensable to the kind of education
bat we are contemplating, and to the
profession that we are considering; and
af all these the most indispensable, the
most useful, the one whose knowledge
s most effective, is the Bible. There
s no book from which -more valuable
essons can be lear ned. I am consider
ng it now, not as a religious book, but
s a manual of utility, of professional
preparation and professional use f"r a
ournalist. There is perhaps no book
whose style is more suggestive and
more instructive, from which you
earn more directly that sublime
simplicity which never exaggerates;
which recounts the greatest event with
tlemity, of course, but without senti
:nentality or affectation, none which
iou open with such confidence and lay
lown with such reverence; there is no
mook like the Bible. Wben you get
nto a controversy and want exactly
be right answer, when you are look
ng for an expression, what is there
bat closes a dispute like a verse from
be Bible? What is it that sets up tbc
-ight principle for you, which pleads
'or policy, for a cause, so much as the
-ight passage of Holy S::ripture?"
LARGE SORES ON FACE
Lost Use of Hands from Blood PoIson
ing. Physicians and Remedies
No Benefit. Cured by
I have uised your CUTreL:RA REME.DTE5, and
can truthfully say that they are everything and
more than you represent them.
Last spring I was greatly
troubled with blood poisoning
caused by Diphtheria. Large
sores made their appearance
.on my face, and my hands
47were in such a condition that
- iecould not use them. After
, trying numerous p.hysicianis
and remedies and receiving no
benefit therefrom. I was ad
isdto try the CL-TIc C RA
*REMEDIEN, and didi so, and I
am now free from all my skin trouble. I cannot
speak praise enough for your remedies.
SAMUEL J. KEELElR,
2232 Fairmount Avenue, Baltimore, Md.
BABY SEYEREL.Y AFFLICTED
My baby was severely affBicted with some
dredful skin disease. Its head, face and hands
for awhile were nearly onie solid sore. I hadl
doctors prescribe for it, tried several remedie,
but all seemed to do no good. I saw an adlver
tisement of the CLTICURtA REMEDIaE, and con:
cuded to try them. I bought a complete set,
and began using, and now my little girl seems
to be completely cured.
GEO. W.TURNE, Teacher, Bryan, Texas.
CUTICURA WORKS WONDERS
Since a single cake of CCTICURA SOAP, cos't
Ing 25ic., is suflleient to test the virtues of these
great curatives, there is now no reason whfy
thousands should go through life tortured, d.s
figured and humiliated by bloodt and skin dis
eases, which are speedily cured by theCUT1lctRA
RMEDIEs at a trifling cost.
Sold thronghout the world. Price, CcTricURA,
50c.; SOAP, 25c.; RESOL.vENT, $1. POTTER DRUG
ism CHEMx. CoeP., Sole Proprietors, Boston.
sy-How to Cure Skin Diseases," mailed free.
PU MPL Es, blackheads, red, rough, chapped, and
~Ily oily skin cured by CUrTiccRA SOAP.
WOMEM FULL OF PAINS
Find in Cuticura AntI-Pain Plas
ter instant and grateful relief. It
is the first and only pain-killing,
' strengthening pla.ster.
DRS IIOIJEL & UIBLER,
Physicians and Surgecns.
Office-Main Street; Room 14, over
Boozr & Gngans' atore.
UP TO A CERTAIN POINT
in the progress of Con
sumption, Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Dis
covery is a positive
remedy. Even in the
most advanced cases,
it gives comfort and
relief; and where
other medicines only
relieve, this will cure.
But delay is danger
ous, with Consump
tion. In all the con
ditions that lead to
it, the " Discovery "
is the remedy. With
Coughs or Weak
Lungs, nothing acts
so promptly. Every
disease that can be
reached through the,
blood yields to this
medicine. The Scrof
ulous affection of the
lungs that's called
Consumption is one
of them. For this,
and for every other form of
Scrofula, for all blood-taints and
disorders, and all chronic Bron
chial, Throat, and Lung affec
tions, the "Discovery" is the
only remedy so certain that it
can be guaranteed.
Cures all emale Complaints and Monthly
irregularity, LeucorrhoaorWhites, Pain in
Back or Sides, strengthens the feeble, builds
up the whole system. It has cured thousands
&A will cure you. Druggists have it. Send
etamp for book.
DIL J. P. DBOM600LE & CO., Louisville, Ky.
PADGETT PAYS THE FREIGHT
v.hy Pay rxtreme Prices for Goods!
Send for Cataloge and See What You Ca Sal 1
$154d e .%
B23OM SUI: -coiu
sl oifiI Bu:r'"au,
Bedstead & Wash
hA) other Bedroomz
Suits, all prices.
$69 2 $37
-.No fir t pidi tis Or
gan. Urantee to be a
ilegant Plush PARLOR St'ITS, consisting
of Sofa, Arm Chair, Rocking Chaxir, laivan,
and 2 side Chairs --worth $45. Will dcliver
It to your depot for $88. This No. 7
+% CO Kl~IN
- -----ed to your
A $55 e!WflG 1rACEINE
ith all attac1hrients, for
divered o >ou depQt '
*.The regular prise of this
The manufacturr ps al
the expenses ndIsel l~
aguarante evr one a
on this Buggy
A $85O PIANO
al f sight tai or $
Send for catalogu;es of Furniture, Cook 2g
an ea St.Diner 's, Laps, &c., and
SAVE MONEY. Address
CHEAPER THAN ANY MADE, QUALITY
SCONSICERED. HIGH GRADE ONLY.
F ULLY WARRANTED. NONE BETTER.
CALL ON OUR REGULAR AUTHORIZED
AGENT IN YOUR TOWN.
ROCK HILL BUGGY CO.
Wh'oesale Bu!ders, ROCK HILL, S. C.
FOR SALE BY
J. H. WICKER,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Also, a lot of Good Second-Hand
Atlanta, Ga.Ofice20.tg Whiteh.aflSt
"IT STANDS A'
- V 'asy
E. .H AULL, AGENT, C
Newberry, 8. C.
MIMORAPHS AN SII
A Giri's N\tw Jaw.
A remarkable surgical operation, illus
trating the advancement of medical
science, says the Boston Journal, has
just been performed on Miss Daisy Bed
well, the sixteen-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Bedwell, of Yaz+so
fity, Miss. The operation was con
ducted by Dr. Frank Hartley, consult
ing surgeon at Roosevelt hospital, and
Dr. Georgo Howe Winkler, professor
:f operative dentistry at the New York
Dr. Winkler, to whose attention the
::ase was brought in the first instance,
said that he learned upon inquiry that
when she was four and athalf years old
she lost almost the entire lower jaw on
the right side by necrosis, due probably
to a blow or a fall, which fractured the
bone so that it came away almost en
tirely by the sloughing of the tissues of
the neck under the angle of the jaw
md very little through surgical inter
Dr. Winkler found, on examination,
that the periost:urn had finally filled
up with a new growth of bone, which
3id not grow any longer than a four
and-a-half-yearold child's should be.
the development of the jaw on the
:ther side was natural. The effect was
:o push the chin round under the right
theek. Dr. Winkler, believing that if
the new growth of bone was sawn
through it would be possible to force
the chin around in front of the face and
told it there permauently, advised an
)peration, which was performed by Dr.
Efartley. He made an incision in the
:eck, under the angle of the jaw, sawing
the bone in two. Two hard rubber ap
liances, one on each jaw, were inserted
mud fastened to their respective teeth.
Ihese appliances brought the chin into
ts normal position by an arrange
nent of floss silk ligatures and were
llowed to remain in position four
reeks, while the external wound was
Whe n the external wound was suffT
iently healed the work of inserting the
iermranent appliances was begun. This
vas done by soldering upon the lower
aw an upright bolt, which slid up and
own on a gold bar soldered to the up
er, allowing the jaw perfect freedom
o open and close, but retaining the
ower jaw perfect in the new position
o which it had been brought. T1'heop
ration is regarded as highly successful
Lnd the good results obtained are pretty
ure to be permanent. Miss Bedwell
mud her rnother left this city for their
iome today, and the young girl was as
iappy as if she had inhcrited a fortune,
or she is now a very pretty young wo
nan. The operation is one of the most
iotable performed for years.
For Malaria, Liver Trou
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
BH. HATHAWAY & O.,
Are the leadilnC and most successful specialistsa n
sill giYe you help.
Young and mid
die aged men.
suIts have follow
ed our treatment.
aried and aucess
n the us ofcr
* ive methods that
we alone own and
control for all ils
orders ofimen who
-have wealC. unde
~veloped or d is
eased organs, or
who are suffering
rom errors of
outh and excess
or who are nervous
*he scorn of their
* llows and the
contempt of theI
panions. leads us
o guarantee to aU patients. If they can possibly
:e restored, our own exclusive treatment
wll afford a cure.
WOMEN! Don't you want to get cured of that
me without anstrents Oa wonderfu treat
nent has eured others. Why not you? Try It.
CATRR, and diseases of the Skin, Blood.
Eart, Liver and Kidneys.
YPHTLIS-The most rapid, safe and effective
smedy. A complete Care Guaranteed.
SKIN DISEASES of anl kinds cured whare
any others have failed.
t?,WATURAL DISCHARGES promptly
ured in afew days. QuIck, sure and safe. This
cludes Gleet and (;onorhcea.
TRUTH! AND FACTS.
We have cured cases of chronic Diseases that
ave failed to get cured at the hands of other specia
t and medical institutes.
..REM E PR that there Is hore
or Y- .1. .Cnsult no other, as you may Wsta valuable
ie. Obtain our treatment at once.
h best an dmost scientific treatment at mod at
-tm FEE consultation at the oceo
ay mall. Thorough examination and careful dina
o0 18 A hoe xratmer.t can Nien In ant- ~rt
Ko. 2 for Women: No. S for Skcin D seases. A I corre
ndnce answered pomnptly. Businessa srictl1 con
Ion. Refer to our patients, banks and bu-siness awn
Address or call on
DR. HATHAWAY & CO.
22-2 Sout!" Broad Street. ATLANT A, GA
W. L. DOUCLAS
$3 SHOE NOT 'RP
Do you wear them? When next In need try a pair.
Best In the world.
$3.50 4- ' 2.00
f you want a fine DRESS SHOE, made in the tatest
lyles. don't pay $6 to $8, try my $3, $3.50, $4.00 er
|5 Shoe. They it equal to custom made and lock and
sear as well. If you wish to economize in your footwear,
to so by purchasing W'. L.. Douglas Shots. Name and
>rice stamped on the bottom, look for it when you buy
W. L. DOUGLAS, B3rockton, Xass. Sold by
D M. JAMIESON.
T T HE H EAD?"
~ADITYe DURABILITY AND
fEB 100,000 IN DAILY USE
-AS BEEN THOROUGHLY TEST
. ed by the public for twelve years
the large nunmber in use to-day is a
-antee to its qualities.
d Typewriters taken in part payment
tew Caligraphs. We rent and sell on
.IRVINE WALKER, Ja., & CO.
Broad Street, Charleston, S. C.
)TIES Write f or
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pite
and Children. It contains
other Narcotic substance,
for Paregoric, Drops, Soo
It is Pleasant. Its guari
Millions of IMothers. Cast
-the Mother's Friend.
"Castoria is so well adapted to children tha
I recomm.ren it as superior to any prescriptio:
known to met." I!. A. AncIJR., 31. D.,
1ll So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
" The use of Ccstorir. i:; so nniversal an
it.s meri:s so well 1:nown tha:t it se-s a wor:
of su.pere-cgationf ti endore it. Few are th
intelligent fa:::ils wvh d.o n.o: keep) Castori,
within e.x: reach."'
C.uu.cs NAntmY, D. D..
New York City.
'J31 @1/333- - I oTHJ
i . .
'ndis pensa ble in
Every good Kitchen.
As every grood house1
knows, the difference betw~
appelizing, delicious crook~
and the opposite kind is lari
in delicate sauces and palat:
gravies. Now, these requi
strong, delicately flavored et
and the best stoek is
E xtract of Bi
S EA BOA RD A R L ENE.-Short li
Norfolk and Old Poin.t. Va., and Colun
S. C. E ew line to Charleston, S. C. Effect
No. 38 No. 131 Eastern Trime No. 167 N<
Daily. Dlaily. except Atlan tajDaily. 1)D
6 30am 5 05pm lv Atlanta arj i 3tamn 6 -
0O05am 8S13pmthen6s a m1 5 (
11 iim~ 9 lipo anr hlberton lvi 522am~ 4(
215.pm ';o'0pil r rAbbeville lv 4 27amn 3
12 46pmn 10 -.5pm ar Grenw'd lv 4 02am' 2
I 40pm 11 12pm ar Clinton 1v 3 1 amnt
3 32pm 12 21am'ar Chester ar' 2 7am 11'
5 00pu, I Som;rMonroe_lv;12Z50amiA
6 15am ar Raleigh lv; 8 30pm!
S3am arHendersonlvl 6:3pm~
W Cami ar W cldon lvi a 35pmi
l ream arPetersbu:rglvi 3 13pm
11 4 am' arRichmond lvi 2 .35pm
. 5 1pm ar Baltimore1 I 9 4da
7 4' pm~ ar Philadel lv 7 :nt
.Wmair New'York lv I2 5am'
5 ie0am air Chtarlotte iv.10 00Ipm
'9 0: am air_Wilm'g'n 1v'. 5 0) pmt
2 C00pm lv (Auton ar I
2 4lpm air Newvherry lvj 1 -
25!7pma arPros'perity!'v 12
4 1lppm ar Colubia 1IV 11
5 5pmn nr sumnter lvi 9
8 4: pn arCarlestonly '
7 53pmi i | arDl.alingi'nly I 7_
1i 35am srI Port-nm'ttar 3 11pm
1 5m ly Norfolt 13 m0npm
f6 pmn arNorf'Ik bar 8 00am1
7i 0am ar I alto 1v 6 3apm!
10 liama ar Piael ~lv 4 llpma
I 20pm ar Neworkt Iv t2 10apn4
5lam .ar PhilmaIe lv 11 l6pmi
8 an r'aNwork lv 8 00tpma
6 mpm'a~ lvPort- 'h(w)nar 8 fOam
6 3eanm ar Waeh' t'n lv. 7 0p
tDaily except sunaday.
(b) Via lBay Line. -n 7ia New York. P1
:elhia andr Norfolk Railroad. (wv) Via Nor
ad Washingtona Steamboat Co. Trains No
ad 1l7 rn ,.oli with Pullmtan ba'tlet slee
ars between Atlantla nnd W~ashinagton
IN llmaan i1ullet parlor c:ars betweeti K'aash
ton andt New Yoark. Parior car We'don
Portmouth: leepiry~ (ar Hanmle't and
ringona. Trains No". 31 aind 41 carry thro
oaches between Atlanata andl Charles.ton,
U. Y. aMi Ti. Tradiic Mlanaager.
JOHN C W INDER. Ge n'l Manaig
R.W R. GL.4VER. Div. Paass. Am. at. Atlan
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
___ PAss,soF.a DEPA RTWET
W ilmingt on, N. C., J ure I8. 18
Between Ch!arleston a nad Columbia and 1 U
South (arolin:a and North Carolina
and Athens and Atlanta.
oING W EST. GiQNG ]!
No. 52. No. o'3.
7.5s Lv....Charleston..Ar. 8 45
?a 44 " ...Lanes......" 7aj5
9 43 " ...Suamter.........5 45
11 05S Ar....Columnnia..Lv. 4 20
1229 " .:.,Prosperity..' 257
12 431 " ....Newlaerry....' 2 42
2-i l " .....G reen wood.." 12 16
3 09 "...A bbeville.] 2 15
5 08 ' ... A thns...... "105
74:, " ...Atlata....." 7:311
pm0 ...Wlnnsboro..... am15
7:30 " .. Charlotte..." 9.3.5
pme on... pm
3 57 "...Adro..."32 5
4 45 "... Greenville... " 1t 57
6 50 "...partanburig " 10 20
9 11 " ..Hendersonville " 8 02
10 i'5 "... Asheville... ' 7 00
Nos. 52 a ad 53 Solid trains between Cha
on and Clinton, 8. C.
H. M. EMERSON, Ass't Gen'lPass.Aget
T.M. EMERSON, Traffic Man ager.
her's prescription for Infants
neither Opium, Morphine nor
It is a harmless substitute
thing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
tntee is thirty years' use by
oria is the Children's Panacea
6 Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
i Sour Stomach, Diarrher, Eructation,
Kills Worms, gives sl6-p, and promotes di
Without injurious medication.
"ror several years I have recommended
your 'C+storia,' and shall always continue to
do so as it has invariably produced benefici.l
$nwrN F. PAiREr.; M. D.,
125th Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
t CoxPANY, 77 MUraa STRWr., NEW YORK CrIr
OST SIM PLE AND LIGHT
_ .- RUNNG Maebine made
._= It does the l.rgest range of work
f any machine and gives eotire
satisfaction. Being a continuous
movement, gers rid of all friction.
SIX YEARS on the market,
and 200.000 Machines sold, 10,000
sold within last the year.
.,! '~ TIE LADIES LIE IT aid PRAISK IT
[Standaru naueary Snut -
one solid piece of steel.l
Breaking Needles or Skipping Stitehes.
IT FOR FIVE YEARS.
Stadard. Sc~ii lVachic Co
WITH HEADQUARTERS AT
NEWBERRY, S. C.
It Would be to the interest of
every citizen of Newberry and the
County who are thinking of bay
ing a machine to call on D. B.
Wheeler and '
Examine The Standard
lifOIEE BUYlII AY OTHE.
R EIHMONI) ANIN DANIVIALEBAKL
Samuel Spencer, F. W. Buidekoper & Reuben
COLUMBIA DGREaNVILLE DIVIsxc..
Vife Condensed Schedule-In effect July 2nd, 1*93.
een (Trains run by75th Meridian t.ime.j
BETwEENCARLESTON,COLUMBIA, SENECA AND
ely EE wALUALLA.
tble Daily. bally
e a No. 11 STATIONS. No 12.
k 7 30 am Lv.......Charleston...Ar. 8 45p m
1 2fla m ......Colum biaa.... 4 15pam
1203 pm...........AIst.on......... 3 30p m
12 18 pm ........Pom ara.... 3 14p m
S 1 35pm .....,Prosperity.... 2 55p m
125 m ......Newberry...... 2 39 p m
l2 54 pm ........Helena........... 2 35p m
1f 30op m .....Chappells......... 1 56p m
2 18 pm .....Ninety-Six.... 1 32p m
-- 2 37 pm .....Greenwood.... 125p m
S to 3(00p m .....Hodges....... 12 35p m
ibia.. 3 20 pm .....Donald......... 12 16p m
Iuly 3 35 pm .......onea Path....... 1213p m
3S5ip m A r. .....Beton ....Lv. 11 45a m
D. 400 p mLv ......Belton .......... Ar.11 4. a m
.~T 4 2 pm .....Anderson...... I118a m
sil v. 4 58 p m .........endleton..... 10 36 a
5..- 0 p mA r.......Seneca.....Lv.10 00a m
5pm 55 p m Lv.....Seneca......Ar.10 00a m
6O05p m Ar.......Walhalla.......... Lv 9 30a m
Ppm 5 15 pm Ar....GreeL,vde....Lv. 10 15a m
spmn BETWEEN ANDERSON, BELTON AND GREEN
1pm Daily. Daily.
m5 No. 12 STA TIONS. No. 11
Sam 3 08 pm Lv. Anesn r.17p
5..m 3i 40 p m Ar BetnLv 14a
--- 4 00 p mn Lv H~tn A.I 0a
4 20 pm Ar Wlimtn 10a
4 26pm mezr 10a
4 4 pm Pidotm4a
515pm Grevle. Lv 115am
BETWEEN CHARLESTON. CoLU'MBIA, ALSTON(
No.13 STATIONS. Zo.1I
7 30 amiLv....Charleston......Ar. 8 15 p m
11I30 am .....Columbia........8345p m
-- 12 15pm ...........Alston ........... 300p m
1pm i1 06p m............Carlisle.... 2 00p m
lpnxI 1 14 pm ...........San tuc...... 1 50p m
Pn 1 47p m............non......... 130p m
huna 2 10 p m ....Joniesville...... 12 40) p m
'.am 2 23p m .........Pac olet....... 1221p m
.StJm 2 50Up m Ar.....Spartan burg.....Lv. 11 -25 a m
uam 6 40 p m Ar.....Asheville.....Lv. 3 12a m
BETWEEN NEWBERIRY, CLINToN AND LAURENs.
No.15. STATIONS. No. 16.
11 20am ....Columnbla... 4 1.5 pm
12 50pm ...Newberry ... 1 239 pm
__. I 501pm ..Goldville..... '1 35 amn
2l15pm..Clinton..... 11 lO am
25 pmn Ar Laurens Lv 10 4'l am
BETWEEN HODGES AND ABBElVILLE.
Daily. Daily. STATIONS. No. 10.'Ex Sun
- N o 9) No. 11 Mixed. No. 64
12 40p m 305pm.LvHodgesAr 2.5pmn 1225pm
l1 00p mn f3Z5 pm.! arratugh's f2 35pmC120pm
k 115p m 3 4U pnmArAbbeville Lv2 30 am1150Op m
CONNECTIONS VIA SOU'TH BOUND RAILROAD.
d Daily. Daily. CENTRAL TIME Daily. Daily.
o- No.37. - No 38
and 800pm Ar...Savannah... Lv.600am
W il- I3 20p.m. Lv. Coiumnbia.Ar. 10 20 am
uch Nos. 13 and 14 are solid trains between
s..C. Charleston ad AshevIlle.
Through coach between Savannah and
er. Asheville on 14 and 13.
a Trains leave Spartanburg, S. C., A & C. Divis
ion, Notbud, 1 43 a im, .50 p mi, 6 12 p in,
iVestibuled Limited,; 8outhbloun,1 E2.5 a m, 2 51
-p m. 11 37 a mi. t Vestibuled Limited i; Weat
4 bound, W. N. C. Division, 6 2op m and 3 10 p.m.,
for Hendersonville. Asheville. and Hot Springs.
>per Trains leave Greenville. S. C., A. & C. Divi
sion, Northbound, 1242 am, 400 p m. and.5 23
p mn. (Vestibuled Lin'1ed); Southbound,1 20 a. m
A 4 00 p. in,, 12 25 p. mi. (Vestibuled Limited).
AsTrains leave Seneca, S. C., A. & (;. Division.
Northuound, 11 3 p. mn.. 2 37 p. mn., and 4 10
p. m.; Southbound 2b32 a. m., 5 35 p. in,, and
1 3 p. m.
PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Pullman Sleepers on 13 and 14, between Char
leston and Asheville, via Columbia and Spartaus
P'ullmaa Palace Sleeping Car on Trains 35 and
36. 317 and :38 on A. & C. Division.
W. A. T URK, S. H. HARDWICK,
Gen'l Paas. Agent, Ass't Gen'1 Pass.Agt.,
Washington, D.C. Atlanta, Ga.
V. E. McEEE, SOL HIAA-i,
Gen'l Supt., Trafice Mgr
__Columbia, S. C. Washingtn,'C
-W. H. GREEN.Gen'1 Mg'r, Washington, D.C.
HPARK ER'S 1
Cies and beant'.a the hair.
Prounote. a luxunan,c growth.
Never Pails to Bestore Gray
Cures scalp diseases a hairfii.
on* fe.andS31.00at Druggis
leThe Consumptive and Feeble sad anl wh
les-iuterfro,n exhausting damasesshioula useParker-a Ge r
Tonice. It cures the worst Cogh. Weak Lu De~bUliyj
tt diregtion. eral weakn.aReraim. a 3c.&L
IS IN YOUR OWN HAND.
Palmistry assumes to tell what the lines In your
hand indicate. It will amuse you, if nothin~ mor.
-The above diagran almost explains itself. The
length of the L1NE OF LIFE indicates probable
a!e to which you will live. Each BRLCELEF
gives yoa thirty years. Well-marked LINE OF
HEAD denotes brai power ; clear LINE OF
FORMTUN& fame or riches. Both combined mehn
success in life; but you must keep up with modern
ideas to wi t You wUl find plenty of these in
Demoret's Family Magazine, so attractively pre
sented that every member of the family Is enter
tained. It is a dozen magazines in one. A CLEAR
LINE OF HEART bespeaks-tenderness:a straight
LINE 09 FATE. peaceful life; the reverse If
crooked. A well - dened LINE OF HEALTH
spares you doctors' bills: so will the health hints
in Demoreat's. No other magazine publishes so
many stories to interest the home circle. You will
be subject to extees of hgh spirnts or dsod
enyityu e te GRDE F Nw ell
marked; keep up7yu spirits by having Demorest'a
Magazine to read. By sub-cribins to it for 1894
you will receive a gallery of ex uisite works of art
of great value, besides the s m
1,z22nches, "rma Daisy which is almost a
baby. and equal to the original oi painting wick
cost $300: and you will haea mcsme that cannot
be equaled by any in the world for Its beautiful
illustrations an. subject matter, that will keep
you posted on all the topics of the day, and all the
fads, and different items of Interest abot'. e
household, besides furnishi interesting rC*ng
matter, both graes snd.py, for the whole family ;
and while Demorest's is not a fashion magaziae.
its fashion pses are perfect, and yuget with it.
free of cost, all the patterns you wish to use during
the year. and in any size you choose. Send Ia
your subscription at once, only $2.00. and you wil
really get over s5.00 in value. Address t pub
lisher. W. Jennings Demorest, 15 East 34th St.,
New York. If you are unacquainted with the
M zne endoraspecimen fr e
generosity: lone FIBST DISION OF THUMB.
strong will; LONG SECOND DIVISION. reason
ing faculty. The MOUNT OF JUPrTER betokess
ambition ; that of SATURN, prudence: the SUN,
love of splendor: MARS, courage; OON.
tion: " VNS, love of pleasure ;ad Y
intelligence. Take our advie as above and you
will besure to possess the last and mest valuable
During such a period of financial
disturbance as the prehent, you find
it necessary to concentrate all your
talents and energies on the manage
ment of your af$airs.
You cannot safely delegate the
work to another.
At this time, any one else; no
matter what his ability, would be
unable to successfully conduct your
business, or protect your invest
ments, as well as you can.
But there is a chance that you
may at any moment be forced thus
to turn -your affairs over to the
management of another-namely,
in the event of your death.
Remember, that executors often
think more about avoiding risks
and protecting themselves than of
carrying out.the spirit of the testa
tor's views. They generally lack
experience in the business they are
trying to wind up.
This inexperience and possible
lack of interest may cost1 Oor 15 per
cent. of the value of your estate, or
You cannot but recognize the
truth of this statement;nevertheless,
you can guard against this loss by.
assuring your .life for the amount
which in your judgment your ese
cutors would waste in winding up
You can easily, by economizing
a little in your living expenses, pay
from your income the premium on - -
a policy for $50,000 or $100,000,
issued by the strongest financial
institution of its kind in the world,
the Equitable Life Assurance So
ciety of the United States,,120
Broadway, New York.
If you then chance to die, yourM
executor will be i'ntantly in the
possession of $500,000 or $100,000Oof
cash in hand; and ready money will
have a fourfo/d value if death comes.
On the other hand, if you live,
and take your assurance (for ex
ample) on the 20 year Tontine En- t
dowment plan, you will y,ours-elf ~h
reap a rich reward on maturity of '
The following is an illustratiomn of
one out of many such policies
maturing in 1893:- .'
R. J. RILEY.
June 2, 1393.
N B.-The writer of the above letter
has or 'plied to the Equitable for a view
policy for five times the amount of the
original policy. 9.
W . 3 R O D M , 2, Plain
CENERAL MANAGER, ,ae, Chat'
Department of. the Carolinas, , D B
ROCK HIL L, S. C.v
STA TE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN ~laint n
COURT OF PRUBATE.
ohn M. Kinard, Clerk of Courtof Corn.-.
mon Pleas, as Ad ministrator of Wash-'
ington L. Gourdizne, deceased, Plain- .fY StU .
tilt, against Coroline Gourdine, Char: 4 to ans
lotte Whelly, Henry Gourdine, Moa' 4on whic
ley Gourdine, Penelope Martir dudge of.
Florence Hargrove and David I tyfState
Wheeler, Defendants. - of yourBa
Amended Summons ? (Complaint i thesu
To the Defendants: hereof, ex
YO0U ARE HEREBY Sj revice; and'
.moned atd required to ar .'omplaint
be complaint in thisi action whi lhe plain
filed in the office of the Judge o' ,the Cou
bate for N'ew berry County, Stat* i the corn
uid, and to serve a copy oftyour NES & JO
o thbe said complaint on the suo aintifts' A
t their office at New berry Con 'er 6, A. D
n said County and State withij :FELLERS,
ays after the service hereof, 7 J.r. N. C.
of the day of such service; an; i.
ail to answer the complain idine
be time aforesaid, the plaintlotice that th
ection will apply to the Courj- action was
relief demanded in the compk -a Probate fo
JONES & JO-il South
Plaintiffs' Att' mb,~er, 1
Dated December 6, A. D. 1 NES & JO
[ L. s.] J. B. FEL LERS, -Plainti s A
J. P. N.C.
o Molsey Gourdine;as
Please take not ice that the coil i~
in the foregoing action was flie I sa. -
iffice of Judge of Probate for I -'d
ounty, State of SouthCae * .
the 6th day of Decemlber, I59 )wo. .-g
JONES &JONE e