Newspaper Page Text
PAINTINGS THAT HAVE DONE THE
WORK OF DETECTIVES.
IUstances Where the Canvas of an
Artist Has Led to the Confession of
a Criminal-A 7ortralt and a Stolen
An artist who had suddenly become
almost famods by his prodtuction of a
painting exhibited at the Royal acad
emy was one day called upon by a
Man whose visit was productive of the
most extraordinary and undreamt of
The picture represented a lonely
2 retch of beach, upon which the sea
waabeating in lorg. creamy rollers. In
the foreground, bending over a dead
body, was a man with a wild expres
sion on his face and with a naked
klilfe in his hand. A ship's boat, evi
dently just beached, was also in the
picture, and by the side of the mur
dered man was a hag of gold. The pic
ture portrayed the advent of two cast
aways upon a friendly shore. The one
had murdered the 'ther so that the
treasure might be his.
The painter's visitor was a gray i ir
ed, wild eyed man.
"In heaven's name, sir," he gasped
out, "how did you learn the dreadful
story that you painted? I see you know
alL I murdered my mate Bill to get
the money that was his. I threw his
body Into the sea. I don't know what
b*u.se led me to the Academy. The
frst thing I saw was your picture rep
resenting the scene that took place 30
Needless to say, the picture had been
the outcome of imagination. Yet mur
der will out, and the guilty conscience
of the man who had killed his comrade
for lust'of gold had convinced him that
--- thevainting was no coincidence, but
was ndeed the actual portrayal of a
dastardly and unwitnessed crime.
There is probably no picture better
own in England than "The Doctor,"
btMr. Luke Fildes, yet there are prob
aby very few people aware of the fact
that that selfsame masterpiece was
te"emnals of bringing to light the per
tration of a crime that would other
W b uever have been known.
A ertain doctor in a large town com
mitec suicide, and among his papers
was a letter which ran as follows: "I
have today seen Luke Fildes' 'Doctor.
The picture represents a medical man
watchng by the bedside of a chld. It
sas sotbasuted me that I am going to
take away my own worthless life and
make a confession -at the same time.
When Arthur's"-his brother's-"boy
ied, -I came Into mnoney that my dead
brotherbhad settled on him. He died
asa the world thought of acute pneu
m nia.I Yet his life might have been
aved had I acted, as Fildes' 'Doctor' Is
edetydoing, with the use of all
*ii that lay in my power. I has
the boy's end and so got the
I can bear it no more."
(wellIknownist was commission
sited circles, who boasted the posses
stotofa mstunique jewel in the
h|memi tht tisheirloom should be
neieed inhrportrait The artist, of
*medreicomplied with her request.
Shortly after the painting had been
sgitda daring burglary was per
petraed, with the result that the lady
hker heirloom, and no trace of the
til or thieves was forthcoming.
.Yampased by. and the lady gave up
Rl bepe of ever seeing the precious
Neit,'it so happened that the artist
who bad painted the portrait of the
b4y mentioned had occasion to travel
- I the course of his wanderings he
aneato Bombay and, as every visitor
1oedtI*tplace does, strolled through the
guealy his attention was riveted
by 4.pece of jewelry in a jeweler's
shop that seemed familiar to him. It
wa diamond and ruby pendant.
Where bad he seen It before? He ran
sacked his brain, but could not remem
He .returned to his hotel and hap
.---pened to take from his portfolio a
sketch of dhe portrait he had made
years ago of the lady with the pendant.
-In'a moment the enigma was solved.
9'%e- piece of jewelry he had seen was
the peculiar pendant that his fair sitter
had been so anxious he should include
In hia portrait.
He hurried off to the chief of police,
and told that worthy what he suspect
ed, namely. that the bazaar he had vis
Ited contained the long lost jewel of
the Einglish lady. Iuquiries were at
once'set o'n foot with extraordinary re
sulta. The jeweler In the bazaar con
tessed to having given years ago a
quite insignificant sum fer the jewel,
which he had bought from a stableman
hn the employ of a neighboring rajah
The stableman was sought for, and
turned out to be none other than a fa
mous English cracksman, who had ap
parently turned honest, but who,
nevertheless, confessed to having been
the thief of the jewel that had been
so miraculously discovered.-Pearson's
Natrinomy In Gilbert Islands.
Women of the Gilbert isiands being
merely regarded as cattle or any other
property, writes Arthur Inkersley in
The Overland Monthly, the mnatrimoni
al knot is easily tied and just as easily
untied. If a man fancies a girl. he
seizes her by the hair of the head,
wherever she may be. despite her pro
testations. and drags her away to his
home. Her resistance is not often seri
ous, the pretense of refusal being due
to the coquettishness inherent in the
sex. When the ccuple reach the house
of the groom. a wedding feast is fur
nished forthwith, to which all, the im
mediate friends of the bride and bride
groom are invited. But an acceptance
of the Invitation implies the contribu
tion of some viands to the entertain
ment. Matrimony is attended by no
further ceremony than this. When a
husband grow-s weary of his wife. he
simply orders her to leave him. and if
CHECKERS ON THE FARM.
The checkerboard is all worn out
From use eath winter nilit;
The checkers have lconie begrimed,
Which once were shining bright,
But still the game goes straightway on.
Although the squares are blurs,
While Cynthy pens up Reuben's mea
Or Reuben captures hers.
Bometimes the old man takes a hand
To show his practiced skill,
And then the farmhands circle round,
While every one is still.
Thy would not say a single word
That would distract his play;
Bo breathless they observe him drive
Young Reuben's men to bay.
Ah, what would winter evenings be
Without the checkerboard,
With double corners, jumps and moves
And fun which they afford!
Our dissipation oft consists
In too much checkers here,
Which makes the gossips tell about
Our checkered life's career.
-Arthur E. Locke in Boston Globe.
BAIT FOR SUNFISH.
One Man's Method of Going Fishing
With His Boots.
There is about as much sport in
catching the big suntish as in afting
out the crappie if you can get the
former in one 'of its savage moods.
Peiker is a great grafter on sunfish.
He has,got a dozen different kinds of
bait, but he says that it is all nonsense
to trouble about digging worms. He
declares that beef run through a ham
burg steak grinder is just the proper
caper for the sunfish at Creve Cour
lake. The tougher the beef the better,
as it will cut in long strips like angle
"When the sunfish are biting right
smart, it is about all that I can do to be
kept in the shop," said Peiker. "I be
lieve me and the sunfish are the most
cheering things out. Do you know, I
have noticed old time fishermen at
Breese's lake wading around in the
shallow water, where the sunfish are
found at spawning time, as carefully
as if they were-fishing for trout. Now,
It is different with me when I go out
with my hamburg steak to feed the
golden bellied beauties on. I just tie
the line to each leg of my boots, take a
little short rod in my hand and stride
Into the water and go ahead. On the
bootleg lines I use red flies. Why, the
sunfish come up and get stuck on my
fly Looks three or four at a time. That's
the way to catch a mess of fish in a
"I can catch crappie with crawtish
tails to beat the band if I cannot get
minnows. Cricket, r-- great sunfish
and bass bait. whi -c katydids will
make a crappie leave its bed at mid
night Just let your book sing once,
with a green katy on, and if there
Is a crappie within a radius of
10 or 15 feet it will come like
a hound at a coursing match. If
you get no bite, you can pull your
freight up a few car lengths and try a
new place. I caught all those big crap
pie last week with craw tails. I could
get no minnows for love or money. so
I chased up some crawfish and went 1
in to win. When it comes to cattish
bait, just try tripe. It Is tough and
cannot be pulled off the hook easily."- 1
St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
A Forgotten Genius.
The history of wireless telegraphy
would not be complete without some
mention of Joseph Henry, America's
greatest scientist, for it was he who
first, In 1842, discovered the oscillatory
character of certain electric discharges
and who showed that these oscillations
produced disturbances which could by
suitable receivers be detected at dis-1
tances of many rods and through in
tervening buildings, writes Professor
Joseph Ames in The Review of Re
views. He even arranged an apparatus
on this principle to respond to the
lightning discharges of distant storms.
The great genius of Henry was never
more apparent than in his investiga
tion of electrical discharges and their
oscillatory nature. It is a lasting tes- 1
timony to the Ignorance among Anmeri- t
ans of their own great men that the
name of Joseph Henry was not includ
ed in the first 50 selected for the Hall
of Fame of the nation.
As regards facilities for bathing,
which every Filipino demands, there is
the open bay, with its miles of clean
salt water, ready at any time of the
day or year for a free bath. The genu
ine Filipino Is half amphlibious, loving
the water and swimming like a fish.
An example of this may be seen in the
large tobacco factories of Binondo,
with their 10,000 employees. When the
day's labor is done, the thinly dressed
workmen, men, women and children,
speed laughingly to the bay, plunge in-1
to the waiting waves and come out
clean, cool and refreshed. - Ledger
Was It a Complinaent?
It was at theC end of her first week in
the new sebool, she having been trans
ferred from down town, that the teach
er asked little Wilhelmina how she
liked the newv school. The little one's1
face brightened up as she answered:1
"Oh, I like It first rate, and I like you
"That's very nice: but why do you
like me?" queried the teacher.
"Oh. you see," said the little pupil,
"I always did like a bossy teacher."
New York Times.
An Indigestible Man.
Kitty-But he is such an indigestible
Kitty-Yes; he always disagrees with
me.-Detroit Free Press.
It was a quarter of a century before
the signing of the American Declara
tion of Independence that the first the
ater was opened in New York.
Fortune knocks once at every man's
door, but mIsfortune drops In frequent
ly without knocking.-Chicago News.
Of Two Evil. the Lesser.
Papa-Didn't I tell you, Willie, if I
caught you p)laying with Tommy Jink
again I would whip you?
Papa-Thenl why were you playing
Willie-Well, I go' lonesomer than 1
thought a liekini would hurt, so I just
..e.t ovr nnd played with him; that's
AN OPTICAL ILLUSION,
One of the Tricks Performed by the
Fakirs of India.
The fakirs of India perform some re
markable tricks. The followng one
was witnessed by an Englishnlan who
was himself an excellent prestidigi
The apartment being filled, the ma
gicians be,ran their performance. The
audience sat on the floor about the
fakirs. so that they had no way of con
cealiug theiselves or of hiding any
thing At their request I examined
them and satisfied myself that they
had nothing about them. Then one of
the women stepped into the Inclosure,
the rest remaining behind the spec
tators, who formed a close ring about
them. The light was now turned down
a little, and In a moment the woman's
race began to be illuminated by a
ghostly light that extended quickly
ver her entire body.
She then began to move around and
around, uttering a low, murmuring
ound the while, gradually quickening
the pace until she was whirling about
like a top. A moment of this, and the
light that had clung about her seemed
to be whirled off by centrifugal force
ind assumed a pillarlike form beside
ter. As soon as this was accnmplish
ad she stopped, turned and began to
mold the light with her hand, and,
though I could distinctly see her hands
move through the light as if it were a
loud, it began to assume human form.
We saw the arms, hands and legs all
molded and finally the face and head
,ear. She next called for a light, and,
the candles being relighted, there stood
in utter stranger. a native seemingly,
volved out of cloudland. He stepped
lorward and grasped me by the hand.
Eis hands were moist, as if with per
spiration, and he was a very healthy
After he had talked and drunk a
;lass of arrack he took his place beside
:he woman again and began to whirl
ibout. The lights were dimmed, but
iot so that we could not see, and in a
ew minutes the figure began to fade,
oon assuming the appearance of a
>illar or form of light and'then attach
ng itself to the woman and seemingly
eing absorbed by her. All this was
lone in a very short space of time be
ore the eyes of at least 50 people and
iot ten feet from myself. The girl ap
1eared greatly exhausted afterward.
CARE OF- LACES.
Iron lace on the right side first, then
w the wrong side to throw up the pat
When putting lace away. fold as little
L possible. A good plan is to wind it
-oundl a card, as they do in the shops.
When ironin:g laces. (cover them with
~lean, white tissue p)aper. This pre
rents the shiny look seen on washed
Use cornfiour instead of ordinary
arch for stiffening laces. This makes
hem firm and does not detract from
he lacy appearan~ce.
Laces and other delicate trifles should
te placed in a muslin bag before being
oiled. This p)revents their getting lost
nd torn in the wash.
After "getti ..g up" laces do not leave
hem to air in a damp place-round
he tire when the kettle is boiling, for
nstance. This robs them of their fresh
ess and makes them look limp.
All laces before being ironed should
> carefully pulled out, each point re
eiving attention. You will be repaid
or your trouble, as the lace will look
wice as nice and last clean a much
An English clergyman had married
young woman with a reputed dowry
f about ?10,000. while he himself had
great expectations." Needless to say,
~very soul in the village knew about it.
t was the first Sunday after their re
urn from the honeymoon. and when
he sermon was finished the parson
roceeled, as usual, to give out the
iymn. v-erse for verse, to his rustic
All went well until the fifth verse
vas recached, and the pal-son began,
'Forever let my gr-ateful heart," when
guddenly and with some confusion he
tilaimed. "Omit the fifth verse!" and
mmediately began to recite aloud the
ixth v-erse instead. Those who had
iymnbooks promptly read the fifth
Forever let my grateful heart
His boundless grace adore,
Whiebt gives ten thousand blessings now
And bids me hope for more.
Pursuing an Elephant.
Any one who has once followed a
raveling elephant will not show any
mdue haste to repeat the amusement.
'hey sail along at an average pace of
ix miles an hour, regardless of the
ountry, and stop for a bath or a short
esta per-ha ps once every three days.
Lnything more exasperating than fol
owing ver-y fr-esh spoor at a dog trot,
our after hour in a blazing sun, only
o find at a late bour in the afternoon
hat one was 40 miles fr-om camp, with
o food or water, and that the ele
hant had increased his lead from one
nile to ten. it would be difficult to
Four Good Habits.
There are four good habits-punctu
lity, accuracy, steadiness and dis
atchi. Without the first of these time
s wasted; without the second mistakes
he most burt.ful to your own credit
md interest and that of others may be
zomitted; without the third nothing
pan be well (done, and without the
ourth opportunities of great advan
tage are lost which it is impossible to
The Important Thing.
"Do you think it makes much differ
mce whic-h planet a person is born un
"Not a hit. so long as he keeps on the
tarth.-Town and Country.
If a man is treated well at homne, he
vould rather ant at home and sleep at
ome and loaf at homeW than anywhere
se. -Atchison Globe.
It is never too late to learn, but when
i man thinks he knows it all that set
~ it -Chicntrn News.
THE MAN BEHIND THE PEN
And the Commrient of the Man Who
Receiised IIs Letter.
I knev. it w;:: a m Lat8 -iter wli I
wrote it. hut af;erw;Iml I onv1h-d
that I must h wl wrini a !(,,m l
meaner tlin I knew. I wa 1 ,innsel
for a large nlain1fa1tnri1g comi1ny.
One of their 1utomer. a1ways an un1
satisfactory main to dlt-ii with oi ae
count of his constant fault finding :n1d
objection- to p;vin1 his hills on vari
ous absial prciex s. tina.lly :oeftsed
point blank to settle a bill for momle
$5,() on the ground that tlie goos
were not just as ordered. TIh ome -
panly then instructed me to wriit' him
the worst leller that I could indite,
threatening him with all possible paiis
and penalties. legal and otherwise, with
good measure of abuse thrown in, since
they had little hope that he would p.y
and less desire for his custom in the
future. Accordingly I bent mys,lf to
the task. I hope I'm an honest man.
but I can't help saying that that letter
was a stinger. I suspect that it was
the meanest thing that ever went into
a mail bag.
A few days later a messenger from
the manufacturing tirm called and ask
ed me to step over to their place of
business, as there vas a man there who
wished to meet me. I am about Zi feet
4 inches, and my weight a7erages 110
When I reached the firm's place, I
was ushered into the private office.
The first thing I saw, and about the
only thing visible. was a big marn who
must have weig1hed fully 300 pounds.
"Mr. Blank," said the president. "this
is Mr. Dash, who wrote you that let
Mr. Blank arose, shutting off the
light from two windows. For a full
minute he stood looking down at me
with open mouth and bulging eyes.
Then he turned to the others and with
an expression of mingled astonishment
and disgust on his face said:
"Well, smitten Co_sar' If I had known
t was such a little. insignificant, saw
ed off cricket who wrote me that letter,
I never would have paid that bill!"
In laying aside a watch be sure that
It rests upon its case.
A watch should be wound up every
day at the same hour.
Avoid putting it on a marble slab or
near anything excessively cold.
If suspended, the action of the bal
ance may cause oscillation, which will
interfere with its going.
A sudden change of temperature, con
racting the metal. may sometimes
cuse the mainspring to break.
The cold also coagulates the oIl, and
he pivots and wheels work less freely
ad affect the regularity of the time
To keep your watch clean take care
hat the case fits closely and see that
he watch pocket is kept free from
fluff, which is so often given off by
Avoid sudden jars and falls, for even
f It does not seem to affect it at the
oment, a watch will resent rough
andling by becoming gradually "out
f order" without apparent cause.
How Banana Trees Grow.
It Is a peculiar fact that but one
unch of bananas grows on a tree.
fter the fruit has been cut the tree is
then cut down to the ground, and from
the stump another tree sprouts which
ears another bunch the following
year. The greatest trouble of farmers
s to keep the farms clear of sprouts.
They shoot up from the roots of the
tree for a radius of ten feet and grow
As the fruit Is cut from the trees it
s placed on the backs of little pack
onkeys and transported in this way
o the coast. One donkey can carry
from three to six bunches, according to
the size of the bunches and the dis
tance from the coast. In the season at
aracoa there are more than 3.000 don
keys that stretch along in a line for
miles, plodding toward the coast with
their loads of bananas.
Don't Dine Alone.
How many people dine alone? The
restaurants all number solitary diners
mong their regular clientage. How
many thousands of people, men or wo
men, will eat a lone dinner cr supper
tonight in the cities and towns and
amlets of Christendom? The evil of
eating alone Is the subject of an ear
nest although cheerful warning from
the London Lancet. The hygienic val
ue of gregarious dining is insisted up
on. The necessity of taking food in
social fashion is an inherent racial sort
of thing, and those who go against It
for years usually have to pay for It
with some of the ills of indigestion.
3reakfastinig alone is not bad for a
busy generation, but dining alone is
not a habit to be long continued, in civ
lization or out of it, without disastrous
A Truly True Dog Story.
Here is an Australian dog story from
the back blocks: A sheep dog had.been
brought from a station into a small
ovnship and fretted after the sheep.
One day not a child was to be seen
about the place, and as evening came
the township became alarmed. Search
was mnade, and the juveniles were
found huddled up in the corner of a
paddock, where the dog had rounded
them up. He had no sheep to look aft
er, so he took the children. The nar
rator of this lie guarantees it as a fact.
It Works Both Ways.
"You ar'e an urngr'ateful child! If it
hadn't been for you. 1 could have gone
to the mothers' congress."
"if it ha:dn't been for rue, you couldn't
ave gone. because you wouldn't have
been a mother."-Cleveland Plain Deal
Read this and be cured.' which referred
to a new treatment for the blind. All
signs cannot be expected to satisfy the
ideas of everybody."-New York Mal
I is a curIious fact that mayonnaise
dressing will disagr'ee wit h delicate
people, whereas the same ingr'edients
put together without an egg (French
drssoingr) will be easily dligested.
The Following Excursh,n Ra'-m Art AA
nonne-dI by ,he ri4)(th.-jn RIJKIl y
Occa-ion Sou'h brn B it,ti- Con -en
tion, Asnevilh-. N. C , M -15 (toe
first-cla-s fm,re for the r,und tr:p. Tick
ets (-n sale May 6 to 10 i1elusive, 1imit
ed to the 21st.
Annual meeting G-n.ral Assembly
of the Preshyterian ('hurch. Jack.oii,
Miss . May 14-27 One first-cla-s fare
for tie ri.uni I trip Tickets on sale
a, 12 to 15. limited t. \ay 30'h.
Annual meetinz Southern Educa
tional Association. Chat tanooga, Tern
July I to 4 One first-class fare for the
round trip Tickets -n s-flf June 27 h
to Ju.y 1st., limited to Juiv 6,h.
Soutbern Railway affords quickest
line and best s,rvice For nformiti- n
apt.j to nearest tickvt agent or ad
dress W. II. Tayloe, Assista'lt General
Pas:senger Agent, Arlanta, Ga.
Southera Rait il:ay !chedu!e.
Trains from Columbia, etc., for
Greenwood, Greenville, etc., pass
Newberry, S. C , No. 15 (daily) 7:40
a. n.; No. 11 (daily) 12:35 p. m. I
For Hodges, etc., No. 65 (except
Sunday) 9:40 a. m.
Trains for Columbia, etc., from
Greenville, pass Newberry, No. 12 1
(daily) 1:10 p. wn.; No. 16 (daily) 3
10:15 p. w. From Hodges, No. 66
(except Suuday) 9:40 a. m.
Close connection at Hodges for
Abbeville; atBelton for Anderson,
etc., at Greenville for all points
North East, \\ est and South and at
Coinmbia for all South Carolina c
points, Augusta, Savannah and
Through sleeper s betweon Green t
ville and Charleston via Newberry n
on trains Nos. 15 and 16. F
RATES TO EXPOSITION.
T H E COCUMBIA. NEWBER RY &
L-iurens raiiruad will sell excur
-n tickets to Chart-stoi ant return (
dj,-nig the Expositioi at the folloxing
rate .: From Newhe:ry, S. C.
TP Tkets on ale daily lim t
Se 1 it ( retu1rn June 3,1902
1 Tickets on a'e daily,
$5,7 limited to return 10 days 0
, e , Tieke's on -ale Tues
' e 1 oay and Thusdays,
,m.ted to return seven days.
C'rrespondingly reduced rates from
oiber poit:t .
New Slet pi:g Car ii to charieston. 1
Southern Railway announces estab
lishment of additional ,leeping car: line
o CharL-sto,n S. C., from Cincinnati.
Cattanooga and A tlanta via A ugusta.
outbound leaving Cincinnati at 8:05
. mn., Chattanooga' at 6:45 a mn , A.t Ian
a 3:10 p in., Augusta 11:9() p. mn., '~r
iving in Charlesto' at 7a. mn Re
urting, leave Charleston at 11 p. m ,
rrive at Augusta at 7:15 a. mn . Atlanta
2:45 p m . Chattanooga 9:50 p. m ,
incinnati 8:10 a mn.
On this sleeping car line will be han
dled Pullman sleeping cars, and Ibis
om plet es the excellent se. vice afford ed
y the Southern Railway and its con
ections to Cbarleston on account of
eboar' Air Line Mileage Book" save Yoo
Mone-y ,n Traveling.
Seaboard Air Line Railway Mileage
Books are a great save in money, and a
pecial convenience in tra~velling'. One.
housand mile be oks are sold at rate of -
$25 00 ..zud are good over the entire s es-.
e,. including Florida: also to Wash
nton. D C., and to Bail'imore, Md,.
via, No'folk and Bay Line Steamers to.
Brunswick, Ga., over B & B R R,
and bet w.e n Columbia and Clinto"n over
C., N. & L Rait way T bese books are
mo for on- ear from date of purchase.
and afford passengers the privilege of
stopping off at any points.tf
New Granite Front
ONFETIONERY and BAKERY
Fine Pastry, Fancy Cakes,
Bread, Fine Confectionery
Can be Found.
Your patronage cor
The public is cordial
the ladies, to give our
establishment an in
W. WV. Hod tes. Esq , Probate Judge.
TATE OF SOUJ I'H CAROLINA, e
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
W ITHEREAS, A\IANDA SUBER
Imade sui to me, to grant her Let
ters of Administration of th.e ~e,.ate
of and effe-cts of John s-uber, di ceased.
Thee are therefore to cite and ad
monish all an,d singulfar the kindred and
reditors of the said John Suber, de
eased, thast they be and appear befor.
e. in the Court of Prohute. to be held
at Newberry Court mue S C , on
the 30thb day of April next, aft er publica
tion thereof. at 11 o'cl' ck in the fore
oon, to Thow cause, if any t bey have.
,by the said Aumini-tration't should
Given under my hand. this the 15th -
[L s.] day of Ai:ri; Aeno Domnini,
W. WN HOD)GES, J P. N. C.
ALL at The Ilerald and News oflice
for- Labor ca0' racts. R,.uIt Conl
tracts, Liens, e-c
,,,,,,Under Crotwell Hotel
I have a first-class ba
assist me and would be
ot s erve the public.
Hair-cut, Shave, Shampoo, e
CGRAEY UB AERAL
16 inch Shere Wash 0
number at 75c.
52 inch French Muslin, i
32 inch White Organdie
at 15c but boughtE
,ream Mercerized Dot P
Ae have a few special n
I Oc., I 5c., 20c. ani
-laxine Skirting in Liner
Verimack 32 inch Duc
Solids l Oc.
..attice Striped Madras i
3eautiful line Fans from
/al Laces and Inserting.
I Oc., 15c., 1 6 2-3c.
.ot Warners and J. B. C
lust received lot R. & G.
harlexton Expi)Ption Rates via Southern
On account of the South Carolina
ater-Sta e and West Indian Exposition
) be held in Cbarleston, S. C., begin-,
ing Decemuber l-t, 1901, the Southern
ailway will sell excursion ticketr to
harlestun and return at the following
FROM NEWBERRY, S C., FOR
7 Tickets on sale daily, lim
. *75 ited to return June 3, 1901 8
5 0 Tickets on std- daily, lim
. 4 iter] to relurn ten days.
03 9 Tickets on sale Tuesdays
3,o and Thursdays, limited L
to retirn seven days.
Corrspond i ugly reduced rates from
The Soutbern Railway operates
iuble dail, trains on conveient scbed
les with Pullman Sleepers to and from A
barleston, S C. L
For further information apply to:
V E. McGee, T. P. A.. Augusta, a.
7. H. Tayloe. A. G. P. A., Atlanta, Ga.
W. Huit, D. P. A , Charleston, S C
A. Burton, Ag't., Newberry, S. C. A
TANTIC COAST LINE!I
etweeni Charleston and Columbia p
Upper South Carolina and North
WILM INGTON. N. C., MArch 26th, 1902L
flN W EST: Ini Effect JAI4. 15 GOING EAsT
qo No. 1904 No. ,No.
,8 5253 *59
'M. *A.M. *P M- ifX
.25 6.00) Lv...Charlestonl,8. C...a.r 9.24) 213 A
35 7.51 LvT..... Lanes ..... Ar 7 35 9.4.5
15 9.25 Lv. ..... umter...... Ar 8.3 8 20
.40 1'.05 ar... Columbia.... Lv 4.40 8.55
.20r. Prosperity...Lv 320.... L
12.4 2Ar..Ne werry.. Lv 3.06...
1.23 Ar...... Clinton.... Lv 7.22...
S.47 Ar.... Laurens ...Lv 2.)2 .... ..f
S3.2.5 Ar... Greenville.. Lv [2.22 ...
.m A r ...Spartahurg ...Lv 212- 5 ..
A M. M-.
.15 Lv.. Sumter, S. I' ...Ar 5.4' ...... -
111 Ar. ..Cadem ... Ar 4 15....t
:.3 A r... La cster... Ar 1.5......
. 3.40 r.. i- ok Hll... Ar 0.0......
. 4.18 Ar... York vi le... A r 9.I5 ..
5 21Ar.. B ackbrg.. Ar 8.15 .
. 600 r .Sb -by ' (.....Ar 7. 5..
7.15 kr... u-herfordton... tr 605...
8. $ Ar... arion 8 SC.. L 5 0
P M A,M. di
.7.3 A r Winnshoro, S. C. Lv 10.18 . ..
. 9 - 20 ~ r ..,C h a r lo tte . N C .. Lv x .1 0 . . . .
P M. A-M-. El
.6.1t. .Hendersonville. N. C... 9/. .....0
. 7.1 5 Ar.... .A h vil'" ..- L e R 1.00 ..... t
fTuesdays, Thursd1ays and Saturdays
Nob. 52 an,: a .u:son mans DtLween .Jnaries
rn and G4reenvite. 9 C.
NAs 58 ar,d ?9 carry Through Coach be.
een Char'est'-n and( Colu nbia.
H M EMERyON, Gen.Pa r t
T.R. KE y, T M.EM J, -
PMr Mana er Traffic Manager,
In Effect Sunday, February 2 d, I9fl2. A
'EaAtren Mtandard Tire.-rhon
-. ~. P.M. P.M.
74tLv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 -0 .
10 [la Athens 5 28
1i6a Elberton 4 18
2 23p Abbevl1le 3 15
2 4Sp Green wood 2 48 L
35p Ar Clinton Lv. 2 00
10 $n Lv Glenn Springs Ar 4 00
11 4a Span anbu1rg 3 10 A
12 Ip Gireen .dle 3 00
(Harrns Springs) D
2 2p W aterloo 2 06
1 167. ar Laurens(Dinl'r) Lv 1 .38
22- ( 52 85
2 Dlmy Ft
a.1y Fri Ex Suir
0 01.v Laurenb &r 147 500
6. 2 (8 Parks Ar 139 4W5
64) 22 .ClintoL.. 1 27 4 30
6 . 8 2 S1 s.oflvile 115 3 51
7- 2 4 .Kinard.. 1 0 3 40
72 49 .Gary ... 12 59 3 31
726 2 54 ..Jalapa. 12.c4 3 22
3 101 Newberry 1239 300
2z 321 trosperity~ 1225 222 A
8 42 3 24 .Sl1ths---- 12.6 2 02 -
8 55 339 Mountain 12 12 1 56
9r 351 ...Chapinl... 1159 139 ai
9~2 35- Hilton 1150 [29
9 2 3401 W hite Rock 11 46 1 24 r"
9 29~ 4 (7 Balen tin~ 1.1 to 1 15
9 93 2 4i- . I rmo.1 13 1 00
9 02 4 2 .YZeaphatrt.. 11.22 12 48
0304 45 ArColumbiaLv11 00 1230
15voua bia (A.C.L.)Ar 1!I
5 2.5 Sumter 94
S 30 Ar Charlestonl Lv 7 00
or Rates. Tim~e Tables, or further inforia
on call n any Agent, or writeMEtoN,
G C 141en T raffie Manager.
r ~IVIN(TON H. M. EMERSON,
rber to .(
ER. ..~ .~.A ~T E O CLvrE
er Goods at
rgandie 49c., a better
vorth 50c priced 331c.
, good enough to sell
o we can make it 1 Oc.
umbers in India Linen
and Greys I Oc.
k in Polka-Dots and
n White 6 i -4c.
3c. to 75c.
, 5c., 6 I-4c., 7c., 8c.
orsets to close at cost.
Corsets, 50c. and $1.
__ ~ IMITED
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE
NO118 Dqt Rollte-"
lortest line between all vrinciDal cities
North, East, South and West.
9chednle in effect Dee. 1, 1901.1
Central Time. Local At
Daily. Daily. lanta to
orthbound e6 4 Clinton.
v Savannah........11 3 pm 1 55 pm
Fairfax ............ 109 am 3 40 pm
iDenmark......... 1 o0am 4 27 pm
Colur bia......... 4 10 am 705pm
Canden......... 507am 80pm
Cheraw ............ 6 39 am 940pm
r Hamlet ............ 7 0 am 105pm o.52
v Caihoun Walls 100 am 421pm 1225am
Abbevilla ....... 133am 451pm 1257Pm
Greenwood. 166 am 519prc 122pm
Clinton............ 2 45 m pm 215pm
Carlisle............ 3 3 am 3p
Chester....... .... 4 01 am 72)pm
catawba Jct.... 4 3% am 7hipm
rHamleLt. . 7 00 lU)pm
v Amlet. .725am 0 4)pm
rRa1eigh. lu0am 130 am
Petersburg ...226 pm 5654am.
W -Ahi . 2 pm 1 a am
Phiadepha... 56a 196pm 12p
tsmouth-Norf'6 52 pm15a
hr amlt...... 7110am 11 I, pm
C amletn.........7 5am 1 4 )m
rCRauebgh.......l 40 am 1 306 amo
Peerkr.9..2a m 5254am
FRirhaxod.. 0. 3 0m 6235am
Washingto...l 35pm 10410am -
Baltimnrel........ 102 pm 91 25 am
Phiapa. ..256 Oam 5406pm
Carlsle11 27Jz N.
rCheran.........7 lam 11706 246p
Camen.......1832 pm I33am 3
Colubia........ 1224p 1am 05 ato
: alhou a ......12 05 pm. 4 40 am 45p
JAkesnl.. 23t0pm 9o05am 69p
Ttapa.4..... 6pt m 50 pm t
Eoub a te.rn Ta. Locr~s aly
r Cat a..... 9 cair co2nect at Cintn
Carlsl A........I RIwa. o 50, amfNo.58
Citon ....... qik: r06t by 2 57am 45 houm
Atb lan .ha...oo12 2[apmb4'i0 a St L07 p,
cahouand Falls.1 5po nt 4W8est 4p
losembca, newbtorrataPetersburn Rimon,
,inl on5 Peavingot Cofk,Clumbianta
n, a J10acm onil, u contata 'itn
vtrg 8 A L Rila.no5esar.dn
Ortuiest qucest rbue traise carrying
tulaa Chattaoog as,ibet. Lls
icaoaal points Ws
vA Lah Raicwaso,00vile bood Atarea good
er C., N and L. Raiway; also to Washing
, D. C.
For reduced rates. Pullman reservations.
., apply to
W. P. Scruggs. T. P A.,
. i. Barr, 1st V. P, & G. M.
R. E. L. Bunch, G. P. A. Portsmouth,Va.
areston ad W'estern Cii'l 90I
Augusta andi Ashevillo Short Line.
Schedale in Effect Dec. 29, 1901,
~aveAguta...........1005a m 2650p m
rrive Greenwood......12 39 p m .........
Anderson ..................... 710p m
Laurens..........140 pm 10 30a m
Waterloo (H. 8.)... 1 12 p in .........
Greenville.......1222 pm 9 30am
Glenn S prings...4 45 pm .........
Spartanburg...... 3 30 pm 9O00a m
Baluda.........533 pm .........
Hendersonville..... 6 03 p in .........
Asheville......... 7 1 p m ......
ave Asheville......... 7 'p m . .....
Spartanburg......12 S5a m 3 0
Glenn Spri. ge.................... .......
Greenville ........2 api I4 p m
Laurens............ 2 0 p m 6 30p m
rive Waterlo(H. S.)... 2 3 ipm .......
Greenwood...----3 02 pm 7 45pm
ave Anderson ............... 7 25 a m
Angus- a. .........54 p r 11:-5 a m
seeAugusta...................... 4 5 pm
Allendale.............. .. 6 20 pm
Fairfax...................-...... 6 3pm
YemLassee ..........10 25 ' m 7 35pm
Beaufort...........IOl5amn 8 35pm
Port Royal .....1030am 845 pm
Ar. Savannah...... ............. ..-.....
Port Roya1.......... 100 pm 6 40 am
Beauzort ........... 1140 pm 6 50 am
Yemassee..........n 5 pm 7 40 am
Fairfax..................---- 8 48 am
allendale .....................8 58am
rive Augusta...................... 11 04 am
Close connection at Greenwood for all
ints on S. A. L. and C. and Q. Railway, and
R~partannrg with Southern Railway.
For any information relative to tickets
te, schedules, address
W. J. CRAIG, Gen. Fas. A gt.
A ugusta, 4a.
IC. M. NORT H. 801. Agt.
T. M EMERSON, Trafie M6anawer
U MOAN aWIK
II im, in 8o daya.THundreds
mof references. 25 years a specialty. Book on
Home Treatment sent F,REE1. Adldress
8. M. WOOL LEY. M.-D., Atlanta. Ca.