Newspaper Page Text
Published Evory Wednesday Morning
Ono Year .?l oo
Advertising Hato* Reasonable.
Ry Stock, Sholor, Hughs & Sholor.
Communications of a personal
charactor charged for as advertise
Obituary notices, cards of thanks
and tributes of respect, either by
individuals, lodges or churchos, aro
cnuiKud for as for advortlsomonts at
rate of ono cont a word. Cash must
accompany manuscript, und all such
notices will bo markod "Adv." In
conformity with F?deral ruling on
WALHALLA, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 3, 101?O.
THF/ RUMO* 'RATIO FUND.
The contributions for tho D?mo
cratie campaign fund \M\H reached a
total of $111.00. This is not tho to
tal contributed by Oconeeans, but
simply tho total of contributions
sont to Tho Courier for tho fund:
Previously acknowledged ... $ 100.00
W. .1. Heard. Tamassee. 1.00
Jesse Lay, Tu musson. 1.00
Total to date.$1 1 1.00
.J, fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy
fy LOCAL AND PERSONAL. fy
fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy fy
-Others have boen tried and
found wanting. Tho Willard battory
never fails. Hughs Carago, Walhal
Miss Rhoda Dorsey and Nor
man Tow were married last Sunday,
Oct. S 1st, al Ibo home of the bride.
Kev. L. H. Norton Ofllciutlng. The
young couple have tho best wishes of
-Our vulcanizing Is absolutely
guaranteed to outlast tho roBt of the
tiro. Walhalla Tiro Shop.-ad. 49tf
- Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Pitchford.
Jr., aro tho proud parents of a son,
who came lo gladden tliefr homo last
Saturday. Oct. 30, Tho young gen
tleman hears the name of his grand
father, Charles Wesley.
-All makes standard sowing ma
chine needler at Moss & Ansol's.Wal
' ?" ndv M-tf
day a very interesting freak lu thu
way of tho cob from willoh Mn norn
h.id been sholiod Tho cob la ulnio.H
uti ahsvJttibly porfeci to\ t'lidticfJou :>t
a woman's nano, snow m?-, the thumb
and all four flngors, oach perfectly
formed und separnted one from tho
other from finger tips to knuckle
Joints. He hus another cob-almost
an exact duplicate of the other, ex
cept that it appears as a mlttenod
hand, tho finger shapes being perfect
and tho hand perfect, but tho flngors
tire not separated. Ono of these freak
oohs represents tho right hand, tho
other the left. One cob he has boon
keeping as a curiosity since 19H,
but the other was found in sholltng
corn last year. Tho full-formed hand
is so true to nature in appearance as
to be positively uncanny.
-Our shoe sales for tho past three
weeks prove our prices are right.
Most of the sales have been made to
people who did not look at others'
prices. They s\id, from what they
had heard, they were satisfied they
did not equal ours. A few did look
hut they canto back. These are facts.
Call and he convinced. Walk a block,
save a dollar-'Maynes cuts the price
und sells tho goods."--adv.
-J. T. Campbell died at his homo
nour Sandy Springs on Oct. 19. Ho
had been in declining health for
a hoot a year, but the immediate
cause of his death was dropsy. His
sufferings for a weok prior to his
death were intense, but ho bore all
with great patience and with Chris
lian fortitude. Mr. Campbell was
about til years of age, and was horn
and reared in Oconee. He moved to
Anderson county some :;o years ago.
Ho was loved by all who knew him.
Ile leaves to mourn his death one
dani,liter. Miss .lanie Campbell; two
sisters. MIS, .). H. Cr."'upton, of Wal
halla, and Mrs. Adlini Whitfield, of
Townvlllo, and one bi ol her. Vv. M.
Campbell, of Seneca. The funeral
was conducted hy Rev. Manley, after
Which his body was laid to n>st In the
cemetery of Mount zion, in Ander
son county. There aro m.my friends
in Oconee and elsewhere who will
learn with deep regret of his dani h.
und who will join with us in extend
ing sympathy to the bereaved ones.
Sec Charlie R;iy. in "Paris
Orcen," as ;i bashful Doughboy
among t'^-^-ls in a Paris cafe as
II medalled hern welcomed home
from the war as si winner of a
chase to resello his ?Irl from kid
nappers as a tutor in Fullish and
love when "Frotichio" comes lo the
farm. Rex Thoa tro Monday, Nov. 8
only 10 and 2.">c. adv
Rev. C. P. Henry, or the Double
Springs section, was in Walhalla for
ri short while yesterday, and he In
formed us that ho expects lo move
down to the Calhoun section within
tho next week or ten days. He will
engage In truck farming next year,
having land In that part of our coun
ty or over on tho Picketts side. Ho
hopos to bo able to retain his Oco
neo citizenship, but this will depend
entirely upon what arrangements ho
ls ablo to make In regard to land.
Wo extend to lila daughtor, Miss
Frances, our sincoro thanks for six
big, fino turnips. Miss Frances has
a kindly feeling for editors and otb
er? connected with the newspaper
business. We moro than half f>us
peet, howover, that Miss Frances ls
"wise in hor generation" and has
loamed that, to koop editors and
othors In a good humor, ono must
"food th> beasts." Mr. Henry was
hauling tho last of his turnip crop,
tho whole of which he disposed of at
tho store of O. II. Schumacher, re
ceiving $43.00 for tho product of a
very small patch.
-Mrs. C. fl. Iloltjsclaw, of (ireer,
was a weok-ond guest of hor friend,
Miss Kose Mary Busch.
- Miss Sallie Huck worth, of Lib
erty, was the week-end guest of Miss
Annie Cason, near town.
-Now Is tho timo to save money.
Have your auto tiros vulcanized.
Walhalla Tiro Shop.-adv 49-tf.
- Mrs. (leo. W. lleeso and son,
Julius, of Norfolk, Va., visited hoi
aunts. Mrs. H. C. Busch and Mist
Johanna Baumgartel, last wook. Mrs
ltooso and her son wore on their way
to their winter homo in Florida.
-There are many who will lean
with regret of tho death of Arthui
W. Mlllor, formerly of Seneca ant
Walhalla, but who had for a nun)
ber of yours resided near Calhoun
Mr. Millor was a printer by occupa
lion, und was well known to mun;
through his connection with tho oh
Seneca Freo Press ?ind the Oconei
Nows, having lived In Walhalla io
a number of years during his employ
nient on the latter paper. He hu<
boon In poor health for quito a lon"
while, but his donth. wo understand
was due to un attack of asthma. Hi
was a good, honest mun, not withou
his faults-a friend of everyone nm
his own worst enemy-yet withal i
man of line traits of character uni
a big. open, honest heurt. Ile wa
about 50 yours of ugo, und lenves ;
faintly to mourn his death. To th
bereaved ones Tho Courier extend?
along with a host of other friends
j sincere sympathy in their sorrow
Mr. Miller's death occurred at hi
home nour Calhoun on Saturday un
the funeral und interment took pine
-A marriage that was quito
surprise to the groom's muny friend
in Oconeo and elsewhere took plac
at La von la, ila., on Sunday, Oct. 2
when Robert Schaffer led to the alt?
Miss Lottie Sewell, of Lavonin. Til
murringo took place at 9 o'clock ?
the Methodist parsonage, and inimi
diatoly nfter the ceremony the coup
left for tho home ot the groom
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. r
Vaughan, on Walhalla Route No.
where n host of friends gathered l
wish them God-speed. The bride un
groom left Monday for Columbia ar
Charleston on their honeymoon. Tin
will be at homo to their friends fi
a few days after November ut Bu
ton, rf. C., nt the home of tho groom
parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Schaffe
After tho 7th of this month M
?f.nnff>r Wlll !><? stationed nt Sen
j vi a ria, Cul., to tyhleh place hi w
take his bride lu the near fe tm
^iv.- Sehu ff er wa * "no '>? Lavor./a
most j ipwlai young ladies, The Cid
.lier o', tis with other friends fr> e
tenaniK Lo mo young couple ovo
good wish for long lifo, happino
-What proved to bo a most d
lightftil occasion was a birthday di
nor given on Sunday, Oct. 24th,
honor of B. C. Wood, two sons, E(
son und Loyd, and Charlie Lee, 1
brother-in-law. Mr. Wood was
yours old, Edison and Loyd 3 and
rospoctlvoly, and Mr. Lee 2 4 yea;
As tho clock struck 1 all were invit
on tho porch, whero a long tublo w
spread with many good things
oat. When everybody w?^s soat
around the table, which was beau
fully decorated with roses and fori
Mrs. Hattie Leo. Misses Mittio Woe
Vern Wood and Carrie Lee, acted
helpers at the table. Aftor overybo
hud eaten all that was possible, n
sorry they could not eat any ino:
Alvin Taylor mado some complinie
tao- remarks. Those present w
enjoyed tho occasion wore Mrs. L.
Wood. Mittio and Bobo Wood, H.
Wood and family, Mrs. W. L. Mill
and family. Will Lee and family, t
bert Loo and family, all relatives
Mr. Wood; Alvin Taylor and wi
Madelon Taylor and wife, of W
I halla, and Austin Sullivan and wi
i of Anderson, friends of the Wo
family. Tho children enjoyed tho
?selves very much In tho aftorno
[by riding on Mr. Wood's strip-do*
Ford. The many nico presents tl
were given were small tokens of t
high regard and deep affection f
for tho hosts. AU wish for those
whose honor the occasion wa.i hi
many, many happv tot urns of t
At the time last wcok when
made note of the death of John
Berry certain facts were not av;
able with regard to his curly li
We have since learned Unit Mr.foi
was boru Fol). 25th, Iii 12, und v
therefore, nearing his 79th year
stead of being 7 7 years of age,
was slated last week. Mr. Ferry v
a 111 Oin ber of Co. 0, 7th Regiment
Sou I li Carolina Cavalry, in which
pacify he served with marked fidel
until the close of the war. Ann
his old papers this interesting do
ment was found: "Paroled Pris
er's Fass Appomattox Court Hon
Va.. April li), IHI?5.- Tho beal
Fri vate J. I). Ferry, of Co. O,
Bogt, of s. C. Cavalry, a paroled pi
oner of tho Army of Northern \
gilila, has permission to go lo
home, and there romain undisturli
(Signed) A. C. Haskell. Col. 7th
C. Cavalry." Mr. Ferry was a son
the lato Foster Perry, of the Coner
section of our county, and WIN
nephew of Governor Hen. Ferry,
this Stnto. Ho had three bro!hors
tho aorvico of tho Confederacy,
these all went Into tho scrvloo fi
Texas, having movod to that Stat
nu ni hor of yours bofore tho v
Thoy wore Clark. Wilburn and \
Hani Forry, and thoy saw sorvlci
tho well-known organization, "
Texas Rangers." Ono othor brot
Waddy Porry, on account of foi
health, wns unahlo to Join tho r
ta ry forces. All of tho flvo broth
SENECA, S. C.
We don't believe the buying public gives a snap whether the merchant has re
duced his prices ten per cent or twenty-five per cent. But they do want to Know
where they can get the lowest net prices. Our motto is to SELL FOR. CASH and
GIVE THE BEST VALUES YOUR MONEY WILL BUY. Compare our prices before
making your purchases.
There's ai delightful charin to all of our I nil Suits. Tiley
aro tumlo of serviceable materials, exquisitely tailored and fin
ished with caro and skill. They are made to sell at much more
than our prices
A very attractive showing of unusually well tailored Goats.
Desirable colors In Broadcloth, Ikilivia, Tinsoltone, etc. Silk and
colors In our up-to-the-minute Millinery Department, whether
other linings. Some with linsh Collars; others have handsome
solf-coliars. Tho values aro great at prices
LADIES' DKBSS?S in tho latest models, very dcsirablo col
ors in materials of Tricotine, Serges, otc, handsomely trimmed
and well tailored. Reasonably priced
('banning ideas in Fall Millinery. Many now models and
lat ge or small. Each bat is new and distinctive. The prices aro
40 Pieces B Grade Outing, AU Colors, Prices 25c. and 30c. yard.
Men's and Boys' ?ndci
Men's Heavy Fleece-Li i;?
ami Drawers, pri?e per fl
Men's Itibbcd Shirts am? C
Drawers, price . $
Men's nibbed I nion
Suits, price . .
Hoys' Union Snits, price ?;.
$1.00 and .0
Dress Goods and Silk
Silks, Sortes and Tricot in*
to bo tho leading material .
Suits and Dresses. Wo ar
a good Taffeta for $1.7.1,
Good Grade? of this popu- ?
lar material at .
Mcssulines, per yard, (ft
$1.75 to . i
A varied assortment of V ..
Goods at prices, per
yard, $1.00 to. . 9
A very pretty Waist \*
for t)iily>. . *4'
A .?< al i'ti lured W?lfl
I for only .... .
A beautiful $7.50 (?cor- OE Eft
gelte Waist for only.?p?i?U
And other Silk Waists
up to-cen li.
Staple Cotton Goods.
? t.' *
Good weight, :?0-iuch
Sheeting, price, yard.
Extra Heavy ilO-luch
Sheeting, price, yard.
25-Inch I Maid Home
spun, price, yard.
27-ineh Plaid Homespun,
price, per yard .,
Good Quality Cheviots
price, per yard .
Cheviots, extra good qual
ity, price per yard.
price per yard.
??.Inch Good Quality
Bleaching, per yard.
Apron Gingham, price
per yard, 20c. and.
27-inch Dross Ginghams
price per yard .
S2-lnch Hates' Dress Ging
hams, price per yard.
Ladies' $1.00 Silk Hose,
price, pail- .
?jad?es' $2.00 Silk Hose
Ladies1 Silk Hos? in bet
ter grades up to.
Men's Work Shirts and Over
Men's 00c. Wool Socks,
Mon's nico qualitv Mercer- A Cf?
l/.ed Socks, price.*Tuui
Tho famous Warner Corset? aro
guaranteed to give satisfaction, and
not to rust or break.
Prices $2.00 to.
Warner's Brassier* at
prices from 75c. and. . . ,
Men's $l.;t5 Chambray
Work Shirts, now.
Men's $1.50 Heavy ?lue
Shirts, price now.
Men's $:S.OO Headlight
Overalls, price now.
Men's Belgrado Overalls,
price now .
Heavy 01x70 Cotton
Blankets, were $4.50.
Extra Heavy Mixed
Blankets, ?ero $0.00. .
$1.00 and .
Crepe t?<> ( hine V'>.*<.e. .?' >,> <" .'"?.
Gi $3.00, fi ? . .'?.ni i %i >
A Ort i>
Ludios < atti i
oui.?. s? 'icc ail
i utile**' .
Mon's Cotton Socks, very
good quality, price pair . . .
Men's Cotton Socks, tut
sorted colors, price.
Mon's 25c. Heavy Gray
Sunks, price pair . .
Mci.'- ?? J? t.' .<.c ? llc?i v>
Bia i h Socks, per pair.t'.
Ladies' and Misses' Underwear
Ladies' Vests and Pa-its, good
medium weight, Bleached O-I fifi
Garments, price each.I lUU
Ladies' Set-Snug Vests . . fl* 1 Eft
and Pants, price.I lUU
Ladies' Union Suits, nico
quality, price .
Ladies' Sot-Snug Union
Suits, price .
Mjv CM' I ni? . \ Suits,
price, $l.0o und.
Men's W. It. Douglas
Ladies' Shoos are prie?
Misses' Shoes are prlc?
Boys' Shoes aro priced
Children's Shoes aro p'
Infant's Shoes aro prie
50, $fl ?.? and $10.00 Shoes, now
rom ?5 to. lo.oo
$2.80 . o.oo
.25 to . 6.0O
d ijl2.0( to. 4.00
* 1.00 lo. 2.50
NEW WOOLEN AND WORSTED SUITS *X>R BOYS, AGES 8 TO
18 YEAHS, AT REDUCED PRICES.
Boys' $15.00 Suits aro now priced.$11.50
Boys' $18.50 Suits are now priced. IO.00
Boys' $11.50 Suits are now priced. 8.50
Boys' $10.00 Suits aro now priced. 7.50
wo are informed, aro nov
Perry had three sisters,
Hicks, Mrs. Eliza Wheelo
Mariah Cleveland, all of
ceded John D. Perry to th
was Married March 4 tr
Miss Permella Burt Moe
survives him. G. L. Moori. .
Rae. Ga., and his son, :
head, were in Walhalla
having como over to atte i !
ral of Mr. Perry.
ld. Mr . }
1(1 Nh - I
Uti |)l '
iff I, I .
Walhalla Boy Doing G 1 Ink.
i v de
.'. i) ha lia,
f.- rt teed
? enmpu ?.
li ry dc*
M ,'. Tho
Davidson, N. C., Nov.
With an enrollment of
son College is facing wi
to bo one of tho bigge
years in Its history. I
partment of the collegi
lifo can bo seen.
Especially is this true
T. C., at tho head of wh i
major, stands a son c
Robt. L. Rogers. Ho ii
by all as the best studen
science and tactics on
He hs the right hand of (
who is in charge of the
partment. In addition,
dono flue work on the
Annual as an artist. He is looked
up to and respected by all as a truo
gentleman in every sense of tho word
Only Three General Officers lieft.
Washington, D. C., Nov. I.-The
death of (Jon. E. M. Law at Bartow,
Florida, on Sunday, Oct. 31st, leaves
Brig.-(ion Marcus J. Wright, of this
j city, and Brig.-(Jen. Felix Robertson,
of Crawford. Texas, and Brig.-Gon.
A ri hur Pendleton Bagby, also pf
Texas, as (he only survivors of those
who hold the rank of general officers
in tho Confederate Army, according
to records in tho possession of Gon.
Wright's family hore.
Gen. Wright ls now 80 years old,
and came to Washington In 1878 ns!
agent of the War Department in tho;
collection and compilation of mili- ?
tary records. He was born in Purdy I
Tenn., June 6, 1831, and when still
a small boy moved to Memphis, Tonn j
(Jon. Wright entered tho sorvlce of |
tho Confederacy in May, 1861, as
nontenant colonel of the l?4th Ten
nossoo Infantry, and was promoted
to tho rank of brigadier genoral in
1862. Ho was wounded at tho Pat
tie of Shiloh.
Roumanla has recently placed
.largo orders for print papor in Can
ada Instead of In Finland and Sweden
Fordson Farm Tractor
M ORK THAN 100,000 FORDSON TRACTORS have boon SO|<| to fanners in (ho Pulled Stales. They aro
helping (hose farmers ?lo moro and bolter work in less (imo and at less cos?. North, Eas(, South, West
-EVERYWHERE-THE FORDSON has proven itself a money.maker and a real necessity (o tho fanner.
Resides, it is helping mightily (o solve (he labor problem.
THESE ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND and more practical farmers have afllrmed the economy_(he
exceptionally low fuel and operating cos?-of THE FORDSON; its Hmo and labor-saving qualities, and
Its ability to Increase production. THE FORDSON was built (o |>o the most economical tractor; it is com
pact and devoid of excessive weight. And it is built, of (he saino strong Iron and steel as is (he FORD OAR.
WINTER OR BAD WEATHER does not hinder THE FORDSON'S SOUfIllness. Day or night_twenty
four hours a day If you choose-yon can utilize THE FORDSON.
ONLY SO MANY FORDSONS ARE ALLOTTED TO THIS TERRITORY. Orders are being lilli <l lu
sequence-FIRST COME FIRST SERVED. Let us have your order now.
THERE'S A PRACTICAL CSE for Tl IE FORDSON every day of (lu; year. Let us tell you. Come in
anti have a Tractor Talk. (?Ive us tho chanco (o make a demonstration on your own farm.
Piedmont Motor Co.
R. C. Carter.
W. A. Grant.
Walhalla, S, C.
Seneca Motor Co.,
Seneca, S. C.
Whitewater .Singing Convention.
Tho Whitewater Singing Conven
tion will meot at Mt. Carmel on tho
socond Sunday In Novembor for an
all-day singing. All lovers of music
are invitod to como and bring song
books and well Ulled baskets. Lot
us make this a day of rejoicing and
song. R. A. Nichols, Prosldont.
- i * ? ?- .-.
The sloo ls thought to bo the orig
nal of all the European varlotles of
Wago Cut of 20 Per Cent.
Chester, S. C., Oct. 30-Announce
ment was mado to-day that a 20 per
cont reduction 'n wages would bo
mado at tho big aldwin Cotton Mills
hero. Tho reduction will become of
fectivo on Nov. lat.