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WALHALLA, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY, NOV. lil, 1018.
THE WORLD WAR KM>F,1>.
The meat world war is ended!
Doubtless tn the history of the
world no announcement has come to
the nations of the earth bringing so
much of joy and thanksgiving, and
tabing from the peoples of tho
whole universe such a weight of grief
and horror. For America tho news
brings-coming as it does tn our Na
tional Thanksgiving month-an ad
ditional ground for the profound and
religious observance of a day of real
and prayerful thanksgiving. Well
mmy we as a nal ion humhlo ourselves
au never before in the prosoncc of
the (?rent Ruler ot the Universe and
Ibo Man of Peace- -the arbiters ol'
wars, the over-rulers ol* tho machina
tions of man and the greed and lust
for power of monarchs and autocrats.
This is indeed a groat day! Peace!
The word sounds almost Strange to
the human ear after four long and
Wer.ry years ol' bloodshed and carn
age. Though far from thc scenes ol'
nm roc thal have blasted a continent,
'he announcement comos to na as
'tidings of great joy." What must
i?e tho feelings of the peoples ol' the
?tricket] countries overseas- whore
*i.th? rs. husbands, BO ns have gone lo
their deaths by thousands whore wo
lave given hundreds! All Ku rope
n-u;-t of a surety be turned from deep
1141, rning Into rejoicing and glad
I it o, : lit, hu lu:1 Illly ml ;i oil
.ailh to-day in pince of inhumanity,
<reed, marice, wilful mid wanton
And lilt man who planned and
ichcmed and duped a nation into
orly years of diabolic preparation
or litis curso and scourge lo nations
s, thank Cod, a vagabond on thc face
>t tho earth- an outcast, shun nod
?nd despised by every being with
i soul, or with but the first and most
mdlmentnry principies of humanity
md decency in lils being.
From proud and arrogant Fm po
or to outcast and vagabond is a Ut
ting transformation for tho Thing
ihnt willed, devised and put into ox
mention on tho merest pretext this
four-year scourge. Tho pity ot it is
heit his former people, and not ho
himself, must bear the awful burden
and pay the penalty that must fall
with such fearful weight. Small woo
er that this boasted co-worker with
ho Deity seoks to hide lils face and
ringing form from his former sub
jects. We who havo never known
(.is power and felt his iron hand de
! pise his very name. What must bo
tho feeding of the German people on
realizing that their former idol was
but a moro schoming demagogue,
wfho sought to rise from tho high
rlace of Emperor of Germany to the
Conqueror of the World. Ho had
I to gain and nothing to lose, save
th'e good will ot' his fellows-and ho
i;.i6 lost. Tho Cor mau people, long
bold under the spell or this seml
<: onion, had all to loso and nothing
to gain- and they, too, have lost.
Pite pitiableness ol' their plight is but
ginning to dawn upon thom and
i, on us. Generations yet unborn
II havo opportunity to gaze upon
' ?. fulness of the Ignominy that has
boen heaped upon them through long
yours of touching and drilling and
preparation for a world domination
. int wa? never to be realized.
The German people have followed
loi g the vain imaginings of tho dis
rdered brain of this descendant of
.'.'jeir Prussian conquerors. They
st continue to pay the penalty In
di" years to como. The principal in
ll . great world tragedy goes corn
?t i vol v free.
1 EAT LUTHERAN CONVENTION.
portan! Sessions Doing Held ill thc
City of Now York.
Yesterday, November 12th, there
gail in tho city of New York what
unquestionably tho most lin por t
t con volition of 1. nt horans over
e)d In America. The three Older
dies ot the Lutheran chrucli the
floral Synod, organized in 1820;
. General Council, organized In
>7, and tho United Synod South,
il dug buck to the Civil War-have
-t tor the last timo as Independent
Sonic bodies. Before the present
ek is over their forces will be
omblned and there will be a new
.ii i ty in American religious lite
Tho United Lutheran Church in
.vinerlca, representing a communi
cant membership or soo,ooo mem
bers and a baptized membership ot
N. V. Stole March Oil Pittsburgh.
Tho New York laymen, it Is said,
stdio a mardi on Pittsburgh in secur
ing this important convention for
New York city, lt had already been
deolded Bomo months ago by thc com
mittee, on ways and means of the
;,. rging bodies to hold the conven
tion at Pittsburgh. Whon tho New
York laymen hoard of this they Im
mediately got busy got the hacking
of a number of ci.ic bodies, made
ri; borato provision for entertainment
nnd came beforo tho next mooting of
I ways and means committee urg
lng tho claluiH of tho metropolis of
tho country as tho propor place to
consummate a religious event of such
groat Importance. Tho ways and
means committee acceded to their
request, and tho Pittsburgh Luther
ans graciously stepped aside and gave
tho palm to New York.
A Solemn Procession
On Thursday (to-morrow) even
ing the bodies will go in solemn pro
cession to Holy Trinity Church for
the common celebration of Holy
Communion. Tho procession will
bo led by tho ways and means com
mittee, in which are tho presidents
of thc three general bodies. To Dr.
H. E. .Jacobs, dean of the Mount Airy
Seminary at Philadelphia, has fallen
the honor of preaching tho sermon at
this first common communion. The
presidents of the three general bod
ies-Dr. Theo. E. Schmauk. Dr. V. G.
A. Tressler and Dr. M. G. C. Scherer
?-will officiate at the solemn func
Friday morning will bo the llrst
business meeting formally to consum
mate the merger. It -.sill be held lu
the auditorium of the Engineers' So
cieties Building. West ,'1'Jth street.
Dr. Theo. E. Schmauk, chairman of
the ways and means committee, will
bo the presiding officer and conduct
tho opening service. To him has been
assigned Hie duty also of summariz
ing thc hlstoi V of the three bodies,
especially since their approach to
ward unification. Greetings will be
brought from many different parts of
the country and divers organizations.
They will be received at the begin
ning of the meeting.
The first business will be the elec
tion of the officers of the general
body. While much speculation is
held as to who will be the man to
head this largo force of Lutherans lu
America, lt ls Impossible to make any
forecast. A number of strong and
able men are under consideration.
On Sunday, November 17, a large
mass meeting will bo held in tho Hip
podrome. The centre of the decora
tivo scheme will be a gigantic bust of
Martin Luther, from whom the Lu
theran church takes its name. The
speakers on this occasion will be the
Hirco presidents of the uniting bod
ies. A innsH choir has been prepar
ing for some time to render an appro
priate music program. Similar meet
ings will be held on tho same evening
in the Academy of Music in Brooklyn
and in tho large auditorium in .(el
sey City, across the Hudson.
Important Religious Event,
lt is difficult to over-estimate the
importance of this event, coming at a
time like tho present, lt has been
called tho most important religious
event in America (Iiis year. What
ever the truth of ibis statement may
bo, it is ont I roi y within tho bounds ol'
truth lo call ll the most important
ovent in tho history of tho Lutheran
church in America.
Indications are that the divided
Lui heran ehrlich is drawing together
for greater common action. This
merger brings tho older bodies toge
ther. The Scandinavian bodies, num
bering over (100,000 members, have
hoon rapidly approaching each other.
The three large bodies formed out of
Ibo large Lutheran immigration of
the middle ol* the last century--the
?Sy nodical Conference, the Iowa Synod
and tho Joint Synod of Ohio-have
already discussed tho possibility of
closer fellowship with promising re
sults. There is every indication at
hand that Hie Lutheran situation will
resolve itself into three great groups
'representative of the linguistic and
racial, as well as the doctrinal, in
terests of the church In this country.
At the same time there is every indi
cation that these groups will act in
many tl'.ngs In common. It means
that Lutheranism in America is be
coming a national force that will
have to be considered most seriously
in tho religious work and future of
Following ls a list of persons clas
sified by the Local Hoard on physical
examination November 8, 1918:
Clyde W.Wilson,Westminster Ht.."?
Geo. H. Addis, Walhalla.
Fred Sullivan, Walhalla Ut. 1.
Charles F. Taylor, Calhoun, S. C.,
H. F. D. No. 1.
Denlo L. Jackson, Fair Play.
.las. C. Daniel, Westminster.
Henry H. Minton, Seneca Ut. 4.
Fred Eller, Mountain Uest No. 1.
Willie Sosoboe. Mountain Uest U.
F. D. No. 1.
?Lewis E. Myora, Westminster U.
F. I). No. I.
(Mitton Oglesby, Fair Play Ut. I.
Adger C. Brock, Seneca Ut. 5.
Walter S. Lawrence, Westminster
R. F. D.
Win. M. Morrow, Westminster It.
F. D. No. 5.
Clifton M. Harvey, Westminster.
Eddie Walker. Townvillo Ut. 3.
Classified by District Board.
Following is a list of poisons chis
elled by the District Board on No
vember S tb, 11)18:
Clem Moore Westminster.
Garde Lusk, Tamasseo.
Ozzie Williams, Seneca.
Class 1 - IO.
Jesse Brownlee King. Westmin
Grover Cleveland, Seneca.
( lass I-F.
Ewart Gladstono Brown, Oak way.
Charles L. Lee, Westminster.
Dillard C. Uholottcr, Long Creek.
Paul Thoa. Marett. Fair Play.
J. B. Smith. Townville.
Paul Otis Pressloy, Walhalla Iii.3.
W. J. Holbrooks. Long Creek.
Itobert J. Snolgrove, Westminster
Nehemiah C. Chastain. Seneca Ut.r>
Jesse Allen, Salem.
Luther Dock Smith, Long Creek.
P. A. Smith, Chiof Clerk.
[HEOGONEE HOSPITAL ASSOGIATION.
WESTMINSTER, S. C.
NOW OPEN FOR PATIENTS.
STATE OP SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF OCONEE.
In Court of Common Pleas.
Pursuant to decrees In the afore
said Court, in the cases named below,
I will offer for ?alo. to tho highest
bidder, In front of* tho Court House
door, at Walhalla, South Carolina, on
.MONDAY, the 2d day of December,
1 9 1 X, between the legal hours of sale,
the tracts of land below described:
Winiam J. Rogers, Plaintiff,
-Mag. Alexander, Sallie Bowers, Kate I
McMahan, Frank Lush and P. E.
Tract No. 1-All that piece, parcel
or tract of land, situate, lying and be- i
lng in the county of Oconee, State of
SoUth Carolina, on Little River, wa-1
tors of Keowce River, adjoining lands
now or formerly of J. W. Cannon,
A. C. Smith. Hannah 10. Harrison and
P. E. O'Shields, and containing one j
hundred and four acres, be tho same
more or less, and being the tract of
land shown on plat made by .las. H.
Wiglngton, surveyor, dated the 19th ;
day of October, 1918, as Tract No. 1. !
ract No. 2-All that piece, par
eel or tract of land, situate, lying and
being In tho county of Oconee, Stale '
of South Carolina, on waters of Little
River, waters of Keowee River, ad
joining' lands now or formerly of E.
B. Haggerty, Butlor Gillespie, Mrs.
Ella Whitmire and F. E. O'Shields.
Lawrence Alexander and others, con
taining seventy acres, more or less,
lt hoing part of thc tract of land
shown on plat by Jas. H. Wiglngton,
dated the 19th day of October, 1918,
as Tract No. 2.
Terms of Sale-CASH. That in
event of failure of purchaser or pur
chasers to comply with tho terms of
sale within five days from tho date
of sale, the Master do re-advertlse
and rc-sell said premises on the fol
lowing saleday, or some convenient
salesday thereafter! at the same place
and on the same terms as heretofore
set out, nt the risk of the former pur
chasor or purchasers, and that hu do
continue so to do until he has found
a purchaser, or purchasers, who shall
comply with the terms of sale.
Purchaser to pay extra for papers
W. O. WHITE,
Master for Oconee County, S. C.
No vom IHM- 13th, 10 18.
A. Kay Katz, Plaintiff,
Wm, (!. Perry, J. Tolliver A j
American Hank of (3reenVll HI
C., and W. C. Cleveland, Dc id*
All thai certain piece, parc ni
traci of land, situate, lying and
in tito Slate and county above ni
on holli sides of tho south pro >'
Little River, adjoining lands o d*
ward Rankin, Joseph Findley ia
others, bounded on tho cast sid) >y
thc north prong of Little Itlvei il
known as tho Flat Shoals tract
faining nine hundred acres, mc
less, being the tract of land con oj
to the defendant. Wm. G. Peri I v
Aira. Fredrica C. Perry on the i
day of February, 19()f>.
Terms of Sale-CASH. Th i
event of failure of the purchus n
purchasers to comply with the
of sale within five days from d
salo, tho Master do re-advertis? a .
re-sell said premises on the fol lev
salesday, or some convenient sab m
thereafter, at the same place ard u
the same terms as heretofore set >n
at the risk of the former purcli :
or purchasers, and that ho do <.<
tinue so to do until he has fou.\<",
purchaser, or purchasers, who sh
comply with the terms of sale.
That before accepting any bid,
deposit of five hundred dollars L :
quired, in cash, as security for !
good faith of the bidder making HU
bid, and as security for the costs ai
expenses of a re-salo, and any los
Purchaser to pay extra for papers
Sold at risk of former purchaser.
W. O. WHITE.
Master for Oconeo County, S. C.
November IS, 1918. 46-48
NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND
All persons indobted to the Estate
of I. H. Harrison, deceased, are
horoby notified to make paymont
to the undersigned, and all per
sons having claims against said es
tate will present the same, duly at
tested, within the time prescribed bj
law or be barred.
W. C. HUGHS, Administrator.
Oct. 23, 1819.-36.
OP A SUB-DIVISION SALE.
:*,000 ACRES on tho top of Stump
house Mountain, known as tho Norris
Farm, has rocenaly been sold to a
syndicate. The now purchasers de
sire to sub-divide and sell this pro
perty In small farms. Parties de
siring any of this land aro requested
to call on mo for location and prices
B. R. MOSS, Agent,
.11-tf Walhalla, S. C.
CALL AND PAY.
Gull and pny us your account, please.
Our store has been closed on account of
sickness of members of the firm. We
are now ready to straighten accounts.
Please call. MOSS & ANSEL,
Adv.- Walhalla, S. G.
THE TIRE I
Is thc place to have fi
E. H. LOISELLE, li
glkT'AW work loft with t
Walhalla, will recoil
Seneca, S. C.
We arc keeping ou
ings in Ladies' Suits,
"We get express shif
in a satisfactory manner
We Sell for (
We are now offering the
largest, the best and the most
varied assortment of Shoes it
has ever been our pleasure to
show, consisting of heavy,
medium, and light weight
Shoes for the whole family.
Men's Heavy Shoes are priced
$2.75 to $5.
Men's Dress Shoes are priced
$3.50 to $6.
Women's Dress Shoes are
priced $3 to $7,
Women's Heavy Shoes are
priced $2.25 to $4.
Boys' Shoes are priced
$1,50 to $3.50.
Misses' Shoes are priced
$2 to $3.50.
Some of the season's best offer
ings in Waists of Georgette, Crone
de Chino, Taffeta, Poplins, etc .They
are very pretty and inexpensive.
Price..$2.0? to $0.30
Underwear will cost move later in
to season. BUY IT NOW. We have
?od assortment for .Men, Women,
i . } and Misses.
v on's Underwear,'$2.00 to $2.5U
'.adios' Underwear $1.00 to $2.00
I oys' and Misses' Underwear 50c.
i $1.25 per suit.
ldle^ Now Fall Skirts in Silk,
fcj . e?, Panama and Cotton. A wide
ran. e if models, fabrics and colors
to t: mose from. Note the materials
and tailoring, and you will not con
sider the price too high
At .$1.00 to $?.;>(>.
SALE OF REAL ESTATE.
N! ot lee ls hereby given that by vir
tue of an execution issued out of and
rrom the Court of Common Pleas of
Oconee County, South Carolina, I
?viii sell, to the highest biddor, at
it hilo auction, in front of the Wal
linna Court House door, on salosday
in November, 1918, within the legal
hours of sale, the lots hereinafter de
scribed, belonging to the estate of
Robert B. Nelson, deceased, to-wit:
(1) All that certain piece, parcel
ar lot of land situate, lying and being
in tho Town of Seneca, County of
Oconee, State of South Carolina,
fronting on tho south side of South
[fourth Street 105 feet, and bounded
an tho east by lot of Ella J. Williams, ;
an tho south by lot of 13. Kilpatrick,
and on the west by lot of F. WU- ,
Hams, said lot being in form a square
105 feet by 105 feet, and being the;
?astern half of lot known and deslg- j
nated as Lot No. 314 on the plflt of
(2) Also all that certain piece,
aarcel or lot of land situate, lying
ind being In tho Town of Seneca, of
the County of Oconee, State of South I
karolina, fronting 210 feet on the 1
lorth side of South Fifth Street and j
jounded on the north by lot of WU- I
liam Brown, on the east by lots of j
Ed Johnson and Ella J. Williams,
ind on the west by Pine Street, con
:ainlng three-fourths of ono acre,
noro or less, and being tho southern j
portion of lot known and designated
it No. 347 on plat, ot said town.
Sold by virtue of execution issued
from said Court in suit of J. E. H.
Harrison, W. M., J. W. Wardlaw, S.
W., S. F. Wakefield, J. W., S. F.
Moss, Secretary, and J. H. Kilpatrick,
rreasurer, as ofllcors of tho Seneca
Lodgo F. and A. M., No. 4, against
Lethia Nelson, as Administratrix of
the estato of Robert B. Nelson, de
Terms of Salo: CASH. Purchaser
to pay extra for deed and revenue
stamps. .IAS. M. MOSS,
Sheriff Oconee County, S. C.
Nov ll, 1918. 4 6-18
(h ove's Tasteless chill Tonic
. c storr fi vitality and energy by purifying and en
riching the blood. You can soon feel Its Strength
ening, Invigorating Effect. Prlco 60c.
rst-class work done.
ie Vulcanizing Man,
Anderson, S, C.
he Piodmont Auto Co.,
o prompt attention.
ir house jammed full of the Season's Latest Offer
Coats, Sweaters, Dress Goods, Shoes and Gent's
>ments every few days and can supply your needs
Hash and Give the Best Values
>ur Money Will Buy.
Children's Shoes are priced
$1 to $3.
Buy Shoes now, they will
cost you mofe later.
This season's Coat Suits are
modeled on conservative lines
and yet they appeal very
strongly to Ladies of taste and
refinement. Note the grace
ful lines, the snug shoulders
and close fitting sleeves. The
fabrics and colors arc very
pretty and the styles arc guar
anteed correct. Smart as they
are you will find all our Suits
reasonably priced ?t
$13.50 to $35.00
For Ladies Misses and Children
The fabrics, colors and styles
of our Coats are suitable for
dress occasions or general
wear, having been designed
to serve more than one pur
pose in keeping with the con
servation spirit of the day.
Coats so individual in style, so
exceptionally well tailored,
are quite uncommon at any
thing near the price we are
Ladies' Coats are priced
$15 to $30
Misses' Coats are priced
$7.50 to $15
Child's Coats are priced
$3 to $10
Wo have more than ono hundred
pairs of good, strong, heavy, ser
viceable Cotton Blankets. They
won't last long nt our prices
$3.50 (o 90.00.
HATS A XI) CAPS.
Hats and Caps for young, middle
aged or old mon; also something
suitable for thc boys and little fel
Hats are priced. . .$1.00 to $5.00.
Caps aro priced. . . .25c. to ?S? .oo.
O'M- SMIOS are running high in this
department. Look thom over. We
have the season's most popular of
ferings in medium-priced Ladies'
I Vires .$1.00 to $5.00.
Hoys' Suits for dross or school
wear. We flt 'em all from .'I to
18 years. A few Serge Suits still
on hand, priced. . . .$0.00 to $0.00
Heavy, well-tailored Corduroy
Suits for every-day or school wear,
|>ricotl .$?.00 to $8.50.
HOYS' l'A NTS.
Boys' Pants in Cotton, Worsteds.
Serges and Corduroy - all sizes,
X to 2u years. The prices are t'rom
$1.00 to $3.00.
H OMI KR Y.
Men's Half Hose priced I?c. to
Ladies' ?lose priced 15c, to $1.00.
Ladies' Silk Hose. 50c. to $2.00.
Hoys' Hose priced . .25c. to 50e.
Misses' Hose priced. .20c, to ,*>oc.
Men's Pants are not cheap now.
hut will certainly bo much higher
in a short while. We can suit yon
in Hants for heavy, overy-da> wear,
negligee or dress occasions, at the
Prices.$2.50 to $H.50
MUX'S SH I IMS.
Men's Shirts in various colors and
Men's Work Shirts.
75c. and $1.00.
Men's Negligee or Dress Shirts,
75c. to $1.75.
Men's Flannel Shirts. *
Next 20 Days.
We realized months ago that high prices were bound to come
and we were detcrmineato protect our thousands of customers?
So all wc ask is that you call and inspect our large stock of
Clothing j??[ Children, Boys, Youths and
CO?tS ^HdVen, Misses and Ladies, Ladies' Sport
Coats and Long Coats. Ladies' Serge and Silk
Full and complete line of all kinds of Dress Goods,
OVERALLS for Children, Boys and Men.
OVERCOATS for Boys and Men.
^hO?f^Q Made by Friedman-Shelby, every pair solid
?MHJC^ leather insole, outsolc, heels and counters, and if
not so $5.00 cash and a new pair FREE!
Space forbids giving prices,but here goes for a few Specials:
Best 27-in Toxaway Sheeting, worth 20c, at . ? , 14c
Best 40-in Sea Island Sheeting, worth 30c to 35c, at yd 22c
Extra Heavy 37 in "Top of the Heap" Brand Sheet
ing, worth 35c to 40c, at. 23c
One Lot Small Check Apron and Bonnet Gingham,
worth 25c, at.? ? , 19c
One Lot Better Grade Dress Gingham, worth 30c, at 24c
One Lot Finest Quality Dress Gingham, worth 35c, at 29c
Everybody Come to the Big Sale* Full Force
Polite Clerks to Watt on You*
THE GLOBE T
ID, I, Mulkey, Sales Manager ?fi Westminster, S. C.