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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, October 27, 1910, Image 10

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-10-27/ed-1/seq-10/

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Matth?w 26:1-16?Ootober 30
"Bhe hath done tchat the could."?Hark t):8.
IN a previous study we cousldered
the Great Teacher's triumphal entry
into Jerusalem on the ass, and
his tender of himself to the Nation of
Israel as their King:, in fulfillment of
the prophecy of Zeehuriah 0:9-12.
That was five days before f^je Passover.
For several days Jesus taught
In the temple, going at night to the
home of Lazarus, Martha and Mary at
Bethany. He knew what to expect?that
hl9 hour was'come. He knew that even
then the chief priests and elders of the
people were considering his destruction
and hesitating only lest it should cause
tumult. Their Indignation against the
Great Teacher was (hat lie did not
teach as they taught and that his
teachings had much more power with
the masses than a>i their teachings
combined. Anger, envy, hatred, united
in branding him as an impostor and
in sending him to his death, "for the
good of the cause."
The feast at Bethany referred to in
this study may have 1/fcen on the night
before our Lord's betrayal, two days
before the feast of Passover. Itnt the
concensus of opinion seems to be that
it occurred on the Sabbath evening
nrnirwIliKr ll.n I flntilnlm 1 rl?1rt T,,
rusaiem. It matters not, however.
There was such a' feast. Josus and
his disciples were present. During the
feast a woman approached with an
alabaster flask of veryjpu'ecious perfume.
She poured it upon his head
and the entire room wj>s sweet with
the odor. The woman was Mary, the
Sister of l.azarus and Martha.
Another account shows that the protest
made by the disciples against (his
it a n lUMlKilli'il My .HKiaS,
(ho treasurer of the little company of
the Lord's disciples. John remarked
that he was a thief and carried the
bag and intimated that he was more
Interested in the money than in the
poor and that his mention of the poor
was merely a subterfuge. Hut the
Great Teacher rebuked his disciples,
saying. "\VI$ trouble ye the woman;
for she hath wrought a good work
upon me: In that she hath poured t' is
ointment upon my hotly she did It to
prepare me for burial. Truly I say
linto von \Vhi?n?s:i?i>vi>r lliis Ui?<inol
shall he preached in tlie whel;> world,
there shall also this which this woman
hath done he told for a memorial
of her" (Matthew xxvi. 10-i:h. How
ronsiderate was the (Sreat Teacher!
How sympathetic! Flow appreciative
of everythhiu done for him!
"She Hath Done What She Conic!"
The Lord, in line witli all the Scripture
teachings and urates, declines to
rceoKui::i> woman as a te.icher of re
iitrion in the ('lunch amoinxsi ids followers.
No woman was driven a place
amongst the twelve Apostlua? nor even
when t he seventy evangelists were sent
forth with the simple message, which
any woman could have jjlven. surely
as glibly ns any man. <>r more so; even
on this mission he did not .veml women,
nor even a represent at i%ve of Ibe
sex. The man. in Scriptural usiiyie. is
the figure of the Lord: the woman, the
figure of the Church. It would hi> out
of harmony with the figure that the
Church should be the instructor and
the Lord the pupil. Consistently, therefore,
It would have been improper for
woman to have been commissioned to
represent the I.ord. Ilence. women as
teachers in the Church have no authority
in the Bible for the position. We
read that the serpent beguiled Mother
live ami made of her n teacher of er^
| 111J J | ^ ^jj^|j|||
ror to her husband. Wo road that the
ovil spirits used a certain young woman
as a medium to announce the Apostles.
But we find no Divine sanction
of woman as a teacher In the Church,
but that the young woman who acted
under the spirit of divination and at
tempted to preach Christ ami tlit? Apostles
was rebuked by the Apostle 1'iuil
and tlieN spirit of divination dispossessed.
All this, however, does not Indicate
that either Jesus or the Apostles were
either rude toward women or unappredative
of their qualities of heart and
mind. Quite the contrary. Amongst
the Lord's followers were many "honorable
women" and ids special love
for this Mary and her sister Martha Is
narl ieularlv recorded. Lot 11s iearu
iliwpi-iij|)y iiw1 1 .
|PP" t
the lesson from the Book and uot attempt
to teach the Book.
"The Poor Always With You"
Our Lord, lu reply to the argument
of Judas, that the ointment should
have been sold for a large sum for the
benefit of the poor, answered. The poor
?*,UU TT7 V.
jua?c aiuajo >viiu J vu. n
ever ye will ye may do them good; but
me ye have not always. Poverty Is
sure to be a factor iu the social .order
during the present time, because, In
our fallen condition as a race, some
are more brilliant of mind than others
and selfishness Is the general rule.
Hence until the end of the reign or sin
and death the poor will be here. And
there is a blessing attached to every
good deed, every noble endeavor to
help any member of the race to higher
ana Derrcr conuiuons, menuuiy, morally.
physically. By and there will
be no poor, for, under Fhe Kingdom
condition, love will be the ruling principle,
Instead of selfishness.
"But Mo Y? Hnvo Not Always"
This was true of the Master. A lit*
i tie while and he was gone from them,
aucended to the Father's right hand
Tho same principle prevails In respect
to the Lord's followers styled, "The
members of his Body." Whatever we
VlWf WOK re #AV?ALW4VS wwWj
cnu do for these members, the gre;ii
Head will consider us though dom
unto himself. While, therefore, it will j
always bo in order to do good unto all i
men as we have opportunity, It will
always be lu order al?o to do good
"especially unto the household o!
The spirit of selfishness in .Judas led
on from one degree to another of eov- j
etousness until he was willing to sol
his Master to ids enemies. Alas, whr.
a terrible power for evjl Is selfishness" I
How many are willing to barter tli
Trutli for the sake of worldy ease < r j
prosperity! Such as have the spirit of j
the Truth to a considerable extent .
should beware of where selfislmes
leads if followed?to the Second I)ea1l
JA Famiy Reunion
On last. Sunday morning Oct.
23d, while Capt. J. A. Griffin
and wife were sitting by the fire
enjoying the visit <>f their
daughter, Miss CMova GriHin of
Washington, 1). 0., when he
looked out in his front yard and
was surprised to see it covered
with carriages and buggies, and
upon going out he found himself
surrounded by his children
and grand-children, the following
being among those present :
\1 r? .T \T Wolhnrn ff>iir
children. Mr. and Mrs. Joel lx.
Griffin am! six children, Mr. and
Mrs. J. J. Lewis and eight children,
Mr. and Mrs. H. (J. Baker
and six children, Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Bruce ami two children,
Miss Clova Griffin and Mr. Edwin
Griffin, there being present
seven children and twenty-six
Among the other visitors was
their aunt, that good old ladv,
Mrs. Nancy Craig and Mrs. J.
VV. Earle and her daughters,
and Mi. J. L. Ambler and several
other friends and neighbors.
Aftoi' en joying themselves thoroughly
until the hour ol' 12 had
arrived, a largo table was pre
pared and a delightful dinner
was spread under the large
oaks in the yard, after which
the young people gave some delightful
music. Hut the hour
of four arrived all too soon when
we had to bid each other good
hye, hut none 01 those present
will ever forget the flay.
Oito Present.
Tommy Knew. \
Tenclior (addressing olassi?A philanthropist
Is n poison who exerts himself
to do jfooil to lils fellow men.
Now, If I were wealthy, children, and
gave money freely to all needy and unfortunates
who asked my aid I'd hen? j
She broke <?fT abruptly to point nt a
boy In tlio dnss.
"Wlial would I be. TommyV" she |
"A cinch!" shouted Tommy.?Bz- |
-r y-.r * V?' ; ; ?; ' -Y , I?
! i
;But Ray of Hope Dawns Fori
Condemned Man.
I Believed Jury Secretly Recommended
Life Sentence?Strong Prejudice in
England Against Hanging on Circumstantial
Dr. Hawley Harvey Crippen, after
a trial extending over five days, and
I tlilrty minutes' deliberation by the
I Jury, was found guilty, at London,
j of the murder of his Avife, an American
j woman, known on thb stage as Belle
Elmore. Lord Chief Justice Alver
stone, who presided at the trial, sentenced
Crippen to be hanged on November
There is, however, the strongest
prejudice in England against executing
a man on purely circumstantial
evidence, and an incident at the close
of Crippen's trial has caused the impression
that the jury may' have
recommended a life sentence. After
Crippen was sentenced to death the
foreman of tho Jury handed to the lord
chief justice a note, after looking at
wnicn ;ne justice saiu:
"That shall bo forwarded to the
proper quarter."
"The proper quarter" might mean
the home secretary, who has Jurisdiction
in such matters. The jurors refused
to discuss the incident.
The jury was out just thirty minutes.
When it returned and announced
that it had found the defendant guilty,
Lord Chief Justice Alverstone asked
the physician if he had anything to
say. Crlppen replied in a low voice:
"I still protest my innoconce."
The chief Justice then donned the
black cap and pronounced the aent&ntic
of death.
Steamer Regulus, Caught In Storm,
Becomes a Total Wreck.
News of the wreck of the steamer
tyegu lus, bound from Belle Island to
Qydney, with the loss of nineteen men
Of the crew, was received at St.
Johns, N. F.
The wreck occurred at Shoal Buy.
The Regulus was owned in St.
Johns, and the crew consisted almost
wholly of New Foundlanders.
The Regulus has been running between
New Foundland ports, Sydney,
C. B., New York and Philadelphia.
She broke her tut 1 shaft off Bay of
Bulls, 3(j miles, from St. John, while
on her way from Helle Island to Syd
ney, and a tug picked her up. Th<>
Btorm increased, however; four hawsers
were parted, and the Uegulus 1k>came
lost in the fog and darkness.
At daylight the steamer was found to
bo a total wreck on a point of land at
the entrance of Shoal Hay. \inci< en
raomhors of the crew had been swept
Into the sea and drowned.
Unique 8uit Tried in City Court of
v-Miij in nit; mum unique (liuuilge suus
over tried In Oadsden, Ala., was decided
in the city court when Mrs.
Lola Ashley was awarded a verdict of
?r> ,000 against K. K. MeMahnn, who j
Is now serving a life Sentence in the
penitentiary for the murder of Mrs.
Ashley's husband, Sam Ashley. The
crime was committed the night of
January 2.1, 1909, after the two men
left a dance hall together. Ashley's
body was found the next day on the
side of the road leading to his home.
At the trial McMahan testified that
the two had entered into a suicide pact
and that Ashley accidentally shot himself
while handing a pistol to McMahan.
The court charged the jury in
the case that the survivor in a sui- ,
cide pact, when one party already had
committed the act, was guilty of murdor.
Total Loss of Sixty-Four Lives Is
That two steamers plying between '
New Orleans and Central and South
Amreican ports sank probably in the ;
Yucatan channel during the recent severe
storm, with a total loss of sixty- j
four lives, is the l?oliof in shipping circles
at New Orlean.s
The vessels believed to have been !
wrecked are th?* British steamer !
Crown Prince, Cap .?i.. It. Kirkwood, [
with ii crew of ihiity-tive, and the j
Blueflclds, of Norwegian register, t
Captain C. M. l/imge, with twenty-nine
Bonis aboard, including, beside the i
crow, Captain l-ange's wife.
The Crown Prince, which sailed
from Santos, with a cargo of 7f>,0()() '
hags of coffee, was last reported on
October 7 at Barbados. She was due
here Sunday. She ik of 2.r?h?> tons
gros8 register, 32f> feet long, and is '
owned by the Prince line, limited,
The Bluellelds sailed from Collin,
Spanish Honduras, on Friday of last
week, with a cargo of bananas valued
at $14,000. She Is of 1,0055 i.oiik gross
fejister, and was chartered by HacMrro
Ill-others, of New Orleans
The steamer Crib, which was abend
of the Blueflelds when the storm
struck her, was blown mllos out
of her course. The Crib bad the open <
sen In which to make hei for I
MrtlUl/, YVUtflURH Lilt* Dllll'Ul'iUK nildoubtadly
was struck by the full force
of the hurricane before she reached
the oyeu.
87? '*? i " A
' *
*ym -v. mmmmmmmmmmmmm????????
A Few Pointod Suggestions For Ocean
T ravelers.
Do not Interfere wltb the captain in
rue performance of bis duties or offer |
suggestions iu navigation based upuu I
your own experience iu ruunlug a i
catboat on Lake Mobonk. There are j
few captains now iu tin* transatlantic
service wlio have uot crossed tiie
ocean several times, and we know of
none who has acquired ills knowledge
of the sea in a correspondence school.
If the lady .with golden hair seated
In the steamer chair next to yours inadvertently
puis her head on your
shoulder and groans do not rudely remove
it, but whistle a soft lullaby, as
if you did not notice the act. Hear in
mind that two heads are bettor than
one. The lullaby may put her to
sleep, when her curls may .be gently
removed to her own sofa pillow.
Should you desire to go below before
she goes to sleep send the deck steward
after her husband and ask him to
remove them himself.
If in the midst of your dinner you
icei ii sunuen einouoimi quiiiui arising
within you rise with it as nearly simultaneously
as possible and hasten
from the saloon, taking' care in your
flight to stick to the aisles between
the tables and not go leaping from !
table to table like a frightened antelope
toward the exit. This latter
course would cause considerable confusion
in the- dining room, and in
your haste you might inadvertently
trip over another passenger's welsh
rabbit, which is not considered good
form in polished circles either on the
land or on the sea.
If on your way to the upper deck
you And the staircases blocked by
others hastening upward like yourself
do not step upon them in your mad
flight upward, but slide down the
banisters to the lower deck, which
you will tind just as well adapted to 1
your needs as the upper. Any dcp'k is
good in n qualm.?John Kendriek
Bangs in Harper's Weekly.
Why Franco Changod tho Name of the 1
"Lifo Srfving Belt."
A vivid illustration of tlu: power of
mere words over human beiugs was
once brought to the attention of French
people by Francisque Sarcey.
After the wreck of the Ltourgogne
many passengers were found tloating
drowned with life preservers on. These
life preservers were fatscned upon nobodies.
but round the middle Instead
of under the arms, and the greater
weight of the upper part of the body
had tipped the head under water and
the person of course Wiis inevitably
Now it appears that the greater nuin
her of the persons so drowned were
French. The French term for life preserver
is ceinture de sauvetngo. <>r "life
saving belt." This wool ceinture suggests
to the mind in its moments of
disorder and unreadiness, such as a
great catastrophe brings, the idea of
putting on a licit, and ;rs a belt is put
round the waist and nowhere else the
frightened porson instinctively adjusts
the life preserver close nholit the hips.
The result is that as soon as the
l>crson so provided falls into the water
his body tips over, with thi> heavier
part downward, and the head is plunged
beneath the surface.
iiio woni *"111*11. mereiore. was 1111*
cause of tin* loss of many lives in t lit?
Bourgogne disaster. Sarcey according
iy proposed to <o.interact the fatal effect
of the Wrench word by renaming
the article and calling it a brassiere,
which is a kind of waist, and by bringing
the word bras, or arm. to mind to
teach people to put a life preserver on
just underneath the arms.?Chicago
Record-IIera hi.
The Cooling of the Worlds,
All bodies In space are gradually approaching
frigidity. When a redliot
cannon ball is taken out of a furnace
ail(l siispenucu ill me air n [mn? wim
its heat and keeps on parting with it
ujitil it finally reaches the temperature
surrounding it. And what happens to
the cannon hall is happening to the
sun. The sun is steadily losing its
heat and con^nntlng. and tin same Is
true of the planets and of every other
body in spat e .lust as the ar ic elrele
is ever encroaching tipon tlj.e temperate
and etj'.iatofial regions, so the final
chill is steadily advancing upon the
warmth everywhere New York American.
A Modest Poet.
There is a stor told of a French
poet who ;:i?p- 'I of a friend and
uauerur wuai ne iii'iivriu ?>i 'lis m*i
work. "1 have arrived ;ii the fifteenth
canto." lie replied willi enthusiasm,
"and think there is nothing more beautiful
and harmonious in tlie language "
"Pardon me. there is one thing."
said the poet.
"Ah. perhaps you mean Chateaubriand's
'Atala ?' "
"Certainly not! 1 mean my sixteenth
Testing Her.
"How would you feel. Olnrisse. If
you and I were sailing down the
stream of life together f:ir away from
horn V"
"How far, (JeorgeV"
"Oh. far. I'm r a way!"
"I'll be so terribly homesick for
, mother!"
And from that nljjlit this .voting man
ceased his visits. Judge's Library,
A Fruitful Time.
"I>hl .Inderive iiny fruit from the
I lectureV"
"Yes. sure lie did lie met there a
I - I I.. .. .1.. 1.. I.
i %'.ITI 111* KIM'H <11111 IIIHlll' /I 'III It" 1*1111
iior. nixl slip's n pcacli." ? Haltinum>
4 mcrk'iiii
I ' r
ft. . V s ' J
Many Things Combine to Make It
an Uncertain Operation.
Likewise the Momentum and the Brakfbig
Power and the Temperature of
^ho Rails?Freight Trains Moro Uncertain
Than Passenger Trains.
"In what distance run a train ho
brought to a stop? Well, that depends."
said the grizzled engineer,
with a hand like a ham and an eve
that could see red, white and green a
.nllr. .t.i.i.i. ,1 olIt !
depends. son, and the more I think of '
it tln> more 1 realize how it depends
on circumstances.
"In tile tirst place, it depends on the
number of cars you have on .vour
train. The fewer cars you have the
quicker you can stop, ehV Well, that's
where you're dead wrong." The engineer
rested his gnarled list across his
knee as if it were a fifteen pound
monkey wrench. "Yes. sir." he repeated.
"if you've got tliat idea you're |
wrong, just like folks are likely t<> !>e i
on railroad matters which fliey don":
know anything about. Now, the fai t
is that a certain type of engine can !><
sitnrmnil nnieker it' it luis :i 11 ;i 11 (lo/cii I
freight curs hooked on to it. That's
so because there are brakes on each of
tlie cars, and they all grind into the
wheels when you sling on the emergency.
Why wouldn't it stop quicker
If you had a dozen cars on instead of
six? Well, sonny, for the simple reason
that the weight of the train, or.
rather, the momentum, overcomes the
braking strength of your air. and so
you're carried along. If you had less
than six cars it would he jnsi the
other way?you wouldn't have enough
braking power to overcome what
weight you have got. Yes. sir. with
evorv freiirht train and with everv
passenger (rain there is :i certain
number of cars necessary to make tin
ti'ain most effective when i( comes u<
stopping quickly. This is a very practical
question too. An engineer will
say to himself. 'Weil. I've got more
cars on today; I'll have to )> ... on
brakes sooner in order to si just
right at the station.'
"1 once heard an engineer ay that
an engine with a baggage car did two
passenger coaches traveling at the rate
of thirty-live miles an hour would re
quire about <500 feet to stop and traveling
at twenty-live mi!> ? an hour
would require -UX? feet to lalt. Now.
I he was .iust guessing, or else lie li::?! a
particular train and particular eotuli
tlons in mind, and most likely panic
utar times in initio i tie laci is you
cau'l tell within what distance a trail
can be stopped.
"Why. take tlit* same type of <-n ;i 11
and the same type of com bes ::ml run
them over the same track and applv
the brakes in precisely the same man
ner and the two trains will not slop
in the same distance of track, indeed,
take the same train over the very
same track at different times, run her
at exactly the same speed and apply
the brakes in the ver\ same manner
and you can't stop in the same distance.
Engineers would like to s!o|> at
each station at precisely the same spot
that they did the day before. Do they
ever do itV No, son. they don't, because
it can't be done.
"The stopping of a train depends on
conditions, just as 1 said before Engineers
who have traveled over a particular
road for years can't do it. Sometimes
the conditions vary to such an
exteut that the train is run p:ist tin
station. Everybody bus soon thai done
And then the engineer says things 1111
dor his breath and backs up his train
to let the passengers on and to take
on baggage. Sonny. engineers never
know within yards whore their trains
will stop.
"Freight trains are more uncertain
than passengers. This is so because it
doesn't matter as much. An application
of ten pounds of air may produce
no braking at ail, due to the wear of
cvcloin n ml /ill flio ol her h;iinl I'll
teen pounds inij;ht |>ut on more brake
thau the engineer wauled. lie may
throw on a small quantity of air. and
without expecting it the emergency
brakes get into action as ;t result
When the brakes are already on the
engineer may release them a III tie and
by so doing release (hem entirely, so
that tho train leaps forward So. \on
see, you can'l always tell what the
brakes are going to do.
"You wouldn't suimose thai ?he tein
perature of the rails would !i:sik?> an>
difference about brakes would you?
It's a fact. A rule of ihuiub i- that a
train will hruke twice as quickly in
the winter a?; in (lie summer 'Hie
wheels stick to tlif rails more when
they are cold. The scientific foil; toll
you that the cohesion i> greater. And
another tiling, the oil on the rail when
It is warm is more slippery All Hie
steel rods, pipes, etc.. <>n a warm day
are expanded, and s" tln?,v have to
move through greater distances t?? he
come effective. When they are
traded by the cold the brakes grip tin
wheels that nuich quicker and titflitci
with tiie same amount of air that you
applied on a warm day.
"You see. sonny, every road iu tincountry
keeps tabs on the temperature
three or four times a day all along
Its lines. Temperature i-< quite au
Important thing In railroading. All
this noes l<> show flint there is quite a
lot of science in ruiiii 1 ntrains And
I never saw a man yet who had been
hi thi? service so limy tliiit lie <-oiiIdti
lentil ii honp of things The follows
who think nlioiit their business are
llw.'iys lonrtilng." Now York Tribune.
f OF k trade jl
Vf M nrtarlv which jj^^H
4U'jjV is /V nd os fl
every bottle I : .
of the genuine ^H|
Scott's Emulsion M
trie standard ^oa Liver
Oil preparation of the \u
world. Nothing equals JI
it to build up the weak I
and wasted bodies of
young and old. j I
Send lCc., name of paper mid this ad. for I I
our beautiful Savings l!.mk and < lii'.l's \ fl|
Sketch-Hook, l'.aeli bank font;.ins All
Good I.tick l'enny. a I
SCOTT & BOWNE, AUO Pcnil St.. N. Y. j H
AfiHICll/H li.M, u V ,.;3<
<'!t*ii?nn \ ill Co* s*;u r Fair I
Jl I < i .!m iii.'ii.i. O. .. ' 1
That t li .lit- -i of
tho Sta. 'i J at I
tli Kin11 fair this yi'ii i i by I
'.lit- fa?\t thin i 'I in tin has
consented 11? . ill thi> :-!> . i laK- I
in.; :t ttl'i'.ctivi Dm uiiri1 y of
tho (ield t i ; I
!n addition to tlu :i i tired I
from Clomson oollcg . tli ,:icul- HH
tural schools th- t. . fair jfl
I authorities ar. > an us I irm- I
< rs to send s of th !r .nets
I fi-r fxhiliit. i. iiM'TiiiK I tit i ,iavo I
hi 'i in of
| tho Stat' .iii .inf interest in this
il< partm i d tho lent* MH
j say tl u tin y ho; this year's outlay.
I til' r It! : ft>iis will rival all otlu de
i : rtmcnts' < ffoiis.
During lite s>;nimor I'mi', .. JM.
! liirpor, director 11?.> t'lonison ex{
|" riini-nl station, has boon soli. itin#
exhibits and tin ir work has been |fl
; crowned with sic * , ss. In thi: vork
l'r<?r. Harper was .ii<I -< 1 i> hi issoI
ciato professors nt (Momson. /hen
tin- Stall* fair oper. . October . 'rot.
j Harper and those who arc . kiny
with iiiin. will be here to sua!; * o*tractivo
arrangem. nt of lb ioles SB
and satnph s of ? r i . s-n( !. lomI
son college will Imvi a libit. BR
but nothing from th< c li 1 he
in eomp in..in uimi . ox
Thi i.i mium *i t ii i;' ropa
| department has 1?? in an H
entirely new manner t The
lirst prize for b< st : ) 'arm
products is ly, $25.
The dates for tin tail nbia, p
are <)ctober "I, Nov> ml?ri . 3,.
SOl'ltCi-: Or (ii'.MAi ! I
llofjs to be a i.< FitAtrf
Tile swine < ii;i :il( lit of l !tate
fair is to I.** limit r tie ilii-' t!< 1 of
II larris. I'ormei t?* - |
State l'*nrniers" i. .! :i -n. ! no o ot'
the lnsp> elcr.-- ot i i <1 , ; l n*. of
foedstnlTs. Tin /. s r the
iwino ilrii irlim i I ' I ;i I' iivat
prize and S for i!-.? : >>ih! , inch
(if tli<- followinu issc. K- . I'erkshjre,
Poland <M: i. .Ierse.v-I> . O,
r. Victoria.1:. in each ; heso
( lapses tin- respective pri/.e offered
for the l' t a r i two
years . .Id ; one to I 1 : i > : : hix
months and itndey; i:: ir. n old;
tile host sow ill III nine . tho
best pair of pit;.--, oiie of each s nil(lei*
six months oM and tin* I display.
not less than t. i, ! .. thus
KivillK eaeii exhi i!> : Opportnnity
in >:< \ i ! ? !
There is one . ei the
Ilea v!< t Son t il < "a I I illetl
The t.iir ]>rom t> hay
o'vi-r l>. l'<>! .. It ! arid
ends Noveinl < i I '>' ent:?
liavc l?!" ii Miiuli rnilrt
i>|ii n ;il night. ?. ' pro*
paring to entertain ? ? ??\\
The Stale Fair, Oct. Ml to Nov. 1. Will
Attract 1'inc Ivxhiliits to Columbia.
The raising of live .stock, which la
now agitated throughout the Statfl,
will rcccive much attention at tho
an mini State fair in Columbia in that
attractive prizes will offered for
the best stock placed in the 90ns
The entries in thia department cIobo
October 2!t. Anions the rules :tovcrnlnK
the contest for honors is this:
"No barren miim.'il Khill lie iillnnpil
to compete. Any cow three yca*:i old
or over not in calf or milk will bo
| considered barren."
I'ri/.es are offered for Devons, ])nrhains,
Shorthorns. lied Polled, Ilerofords,
each In their respective cla;ises.
I'or the lie.st cow three yc.irs old
and over in each of these clauses
is offered as a prize. There aro A
numher of other prize.' in the \artons
classes and ajjes. This department la
under the inaangement of J. A. Hunks
and < >. .M. Watson, liftth experienced
cattlemen. in this department tliero
are special prizes ofl'ereil by tho
American llreford Cattle lirec dors'
association. ^ ( )
There is a sweepstakes pivmiunl, n
gold medal, offered for the best bull
and one for the befit cow, any bi Jed.
fOvoryono \'om'
With lino crops throu the
State and peace and pb n' . lug.
ihere will be an unprc b iii. >wd
it the State fair 111 i>' :n' 1 lair
opens in Columbia 'H-ti and
continues through ,N"4'Vi'mArrangements
have 1>( a V %! :eep
he fair grounds open*
Moot Your Ifrloiuls I11 (oltunbii.?,
Thero is 0110 time and one ulaco
whero everyone, who is anybody,
meets his relatives and friends. It Li
at tho Stato fair, which will 1 hold
In Columbia, October 31 and November
1, 2, 3 and 4. Tho grounds wllf
bo open at night this year. r >
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