Newspaper Page Text
PROJECT .LFLOAT TO LAUNCH AN
With Charleston, Orangeburg. Sura
ter, Geccgetown and Florence in
The News and Courier^says a pro
ject has b:sen launched here to or
ganize an outlaw league, with their
four or six clubs, one of which is to
be Charleston. According to what
can be learned at the local head
quart? rs Charleston, Sumter, Flor
enjqe, Orangeburg and Georgetown
may be counted on; and it has been
tentatively arranged to open the play
ing shortly after the first of June, so
that the teams may be strengthened
by co lege material during the sea
The point at whicnf the idea origi
nated is jot known, but Manager
Sams, of the Charleston Tigers, who
is connected with the Charleston end
of the dea", states that there is every
chance for its ultimate success. The
league would play about seventy
games per club, and it could be made
a paying proposition with a rigidly
enforced limit of $600, this to in
clude twelve players, counting the
While nothing definitely Is known,
It is understood that there would be
little trouble in getting a fast and
snappy te;-.m together in Charleston
for the money set at the proposed
mark. There are many good young
ball players who are holding down
positions which are far from lucra
tive, and who would be glad to play
profession il ball at $50 per month
Those it the head of the new
movement have figured the whys and
whereforej carefully in their efforts
to launch the project. The railroad
fares wotld be very slight, as is
shown by the following roughly com
piled mileages: Charleston to Sum
ter? 94 miles; Charleston to 'Flor
ence, 1C2 miles; Charleston to
Georgetown, 90 miles; Charleston to
Orangebu-g, 80 miles; Florence to
Sumter, :>9 miles; Florence to Or
angeburg, 83 miles; Florence to
Georgetown, 84 miles; Sumter to
Orangeburg, 44 miles; Sumter to
Georgetown, 76 miles.
The limit of $600, with the twelve
player limit, would enable the men
to receive an average salary of $50
per month, which, with all expenses,
is, in th<:<? days of small pay, not
half bad. It would enable many
players, who are ambitious in base
all lines, to have a chance to put
themselves in condition for a raise
Into higher company; as they" would
have all the hardships of a gruel
The success of such an enterprise
as has been proposed rests entirely
with the calibre of the executive of
ficers elected. If a competent man
is placed at the head of the organiza
tion it should succeed. But the head
of the League must be a man who
is capable of rigidly enforcing the
salary limit with all the clubs
down to the $600 mark, the game
should not only be put on a paying
basis, but the pennant race should
be close and exciting.
The placing of a franchise in
Charleston would mean the placing
of a rival bunch to the team which
now represents the city in the South
Atlantic League. It is a question
as to whether the fans would sup
port a pennant wining baseball team
in a small league as well as they
support a losing team in the Sally.
The chances are that they will.
While the quality of baseball
which would be given in the new cir
cuit would not be as good as that In
the Sally?or in fact, even in the
same class, the project is an inter
esting oneTand well worth a trial.
It is to be h"ej>ed that the club can
take ho':d h'ereS., the various cit
ies are In communication with each
other, and it is expected that the
other cities will be glad to enter the
Another Conductor Hurt.
Another conductor on the Atlantic
Coast L:ne, Capt. Jeffers, met with a
pailful accident on last Saturday. In
jumping from an engine he landed
on a pile of- cinders, which threw
him on he track. He was hurt about
the hea l and otherwise bruised up.
He was brought to Orangeburg and
received medical attention from the
resident surgeons of the road, Drs.
Shecut und Lowman. He is getting
along all right and will soon be him
Gen ?ral Sessions Adjourned.
The Court of General Sessions,
?which was in session last week,
adjourned Tuesday4, morning at 11
o'clock, as a result of the decision
of the Court Monday, in which
Judge Prince ruled that the list of
jurors "tad not been made up accord
ing to law, and therefore all of the
jurors were ineligible to sit on any
case. This suits the farmers who
were on the jury very well, as they
are very busy.
F<iUr Holes School C'losingl
The commencement exercises of
the Four Holes High School will
take place on Thursday evening, the
18th, beginning strictly at 8 o'clock.
The exercises from the smaller chil
dren will be concluded on Fri
day, the 19th, after which will be a
picnic. The public Is cordially in
vited to attend on Thursday evening
and on Friday.
Awarded Crosses of Honor.
The following veterans were
awarded Crosses of Honor on Wed
nesday: D. J. A vinger, H. G. Bet
sill. IJ.P. Bull. D. G. Crum, L. R.
Evans, 'F. A. Fairey. J. H. Gissen
dannei, H. S. Godfrey, J. S. Hart,
Ira E. Hart; J. W. Hart, H. I. Judy.
Jas I. Knight; Rev. Geo. H. Pooser,
C. S. Cummings, '(eldest son),M. F.
Inabin'ft, (eldest son).
DOING OP &OCTETY.
Last Dance of Cotil'on Club to Be
Given Tuesday Night.
Tuesday morning Mrs. R. H. Jen
nings invited a few friends to play
bridge at her home. The affair was
held in honor of several visiting la
dies in the city. Those playing were
Mesdames Allen, E. N. Scoville, Fred
and Harry Wannamaker, J. A. Berry,
Louis Geizer, Bergh&us, A. C. Ligon,
Malpass, Wolfe and Misses Dot Bull
and May Smith. A course luncheon
? ? ?
Mrs. N. H. Bull gave a card party
Wednesday morning in honor of her
neice, Mrs. Allen of Columbia. Dur
ing ^he morning a delightful salad
course was served. Mrs. Bull's
guests were MeBdames Berghaus,
Cornell, Allan, Berry, Oliveros, Gel
zer, Scoville, Wolfe, Fred and Harry
Wannamaker and Misses (May Smith
and Dot Bull.
?i * ?
Mrs. E. J. Wannamake, Mrs. R. E.
Wannamaker, Mrs. R. H. Jennings,
iMrs. L. S. Wolfe, Misses Alma and
Kathleen Wannamaker formed a
pleasant party whi.h went to Bam
berg yesterday to be present at the
laying of the corner stone of the
Confederate monument at that place.
* * ?
The next and last Cotilion of the
season will be give by the Orange
burg Cotilion Club on Tuesday night
of next week. This will be the big
gest dance of the season and a good
number of out of town people will
be present for the occasion.
NEW PHONES IN THE COUNTRY.
Seven Well Knowx< Residents of the
Five Chop Road Connect.
A new farmers' telephone line
having six subscribers has just beer,
connected with the Orangeburg ex
change of the Southern Bell Tele
phone Company. The line extendti
seven miles out the Five Chop Road
and furnishes service to the follow
ing patrons: Messrs. J. C. Bozard,
E. F. Bo.'.ard, A. M. Bruner, A. D.
Hinkle, G. R. Hinkie, Govan Huo
gerpiller and R. E. Rickenbaker.
The subscribers on the line are
now in constant telephonic commun
ication with each other and through
the !5outhern Bell exchange with tel
ephone users in Orangeburg. -The
construction of this line and its con
nection with the telephone exchange
here is another step in the progress
of telephone development which is
being made by tfc? residents in the
rural sections of Ovangeburg County.
Under the plan of the Southern Bell
Compr v farmers and other rural
dwelleio are enabled to secure tele
phone service on an economical basis.
As result, farmers in all serctions of
the State are installing telephones
In their homes. It
? ij? ?
Elloree High School.
The closing exercises of the El
loree jHigh Schoo t will take place,
beginning on Friday night and run
ning through un'dl Monday night.
May 15th. The following program
will be carried out:
Fnidatf night, May 12th, 8.30
o'clock?Song, "A China Cat and a
Dresden Clock," by the primary de
partment; Duet, by Misses May Par
ier and Dollle Suuler; The Matri
monial Exchange, a comedy, pre
sented by the High School Depart
Sunday morning, May 14th, at
School auditorium, 11 o'clock?An
nual sermon, by Rev. J. H. Harms,
President of Nev/berry College.
Monday night, May 15th, at 8.o0
o'clock?Song, Roses, by High School
Department; Mother Goose Conven
tion, presented by Primary Depart
ment; Patriotic Drill; Graduating
Governor Partions Chartrand.
A dispatch from Columbia says
Governor Blease pardoned on Mon
day afternoon Louis L. Chartrand,
of Orangeburg county, who was con
victed of larceny before Mayor Doyle,
and was sentenced to a total fine of
$40 or'120 days, being convicted on
four counts. He was sentenced in
August, 1903. The pardon restores
him to citizenship for the purpose of
allowing the man to testify. Solic
itor Hildebrand wanted the testi
mony of Chartrand in the house
burning case at North.
Southern Baptist Convention.
The Southern railway will sell
cheap round trip tickets from all
points to Jacksonville on account of
the Southern Baptist Convention.
Tickets will be on sale from May 15
to 19, inclusive, with final limit
for returning May 31st, but an ex
tension of Umir. until June 30th,
1911 may be had by personally de
positing ticket with Special Agent
at Jacksonville and upon the pay
ment of one dollar fee, until June
30th. The rate from Orangeburg
and Branchville is $S.70.
Dcutli of a Good Man.
Mr. George F Davis, of the Fork,
died one day last week after being
sick sometime with small-pox. Mr.
Davis, who wa. a prosperous- farm
er, was some .. n.y odd years old,
and was highly esteemed by a large
circle of relatives and friends. He
is survived by a widow and five chil
dren, who have the sympathy of
many friends. We did not learn
where Mr. Davis contracted the dis
ease of which he died.
Ths Supreme Court has decided
the Alexander-Johanna damage suit
against "Jr. L. M. Able, of St. Mat
thews. The ca;-e grew out of action
taken by Dr. Able to collect rent
due him by the two men. The case
has been in the courts some time.
The amount involved is about $1,
500. According to our understand
ing of the marter Dr. Abie should
have won out.
OBSERVE MEMORIAL DAY
OVER ONE THOUSAND PARTICI
PATE IN THE PARADE.
Gen. OL Irvinne Walker, of Charles
ton, the Orator of the Day.?Sev
? eral Crosses of Honor Bestowed.
Memorial Day was fittingly ob
served in this city yesterday with a
Mg parade and exercises at the
Opera House. The day was a per
fect one and much Interest was taken
in the celebration. During the
hour of the celebration most of the
stores of the city were closed and
everybody joined In doing honor to
the fallen heroes.
Promptly at ten o'clock the grand
parade was started at the park on
the corner of Glover and Elliott
Streets. Col. A. H. Marchant, Col.
D. O. Herbert and Col. W. G. Smith
acted as marshalls, while Maj. J. W.
Culler acted as adjutant. These
gentlemen have all held high" mili
tary positions and in the parade yes
terday made a good Bhowing. They
were mounted. The parade was made
up of the Orangeburg Police Force,
the Orangeburg Military Band, the
Tlllman Volunteers, Orangeburg Col
lege students, the students of the
Orangeburg Graded Schools and the
The march w?s down Russell street
to Broughton street and counter
march Russell to Mlddleton street,
and on to the Opera House. The
parade was very long, with over one
thousand participating. The Con
federate veterans, though their rankR
are fast growing smaller, were loud-1
ly applauded along the march,
j The exercises at the opera house
Were splendid and were presided ov
er by Mr. G. L. Salley. Gen. C.
Irvinne Walker, of Charleston, was
the orator and pleased his large aud
ience. Mrs. Huett and Mr. Locke
of Charleston sang solos. The sing
ing of a choral from the graded
school was very commedatory. The
opening invocation was uttered by
Dr. H. W. Bays and Rev. D. D. Dan
tzler asked the bendiction. Crosses
of honor were presented a number
of the old soldiers by Mrs. E. R.
Paulinf, assisted by school children.
An inviting luncheon was served the
veterans immediately after the exer
cises in the armory, a part of the
opera house building.
The Confederate graves located in
the Episcopal, Presbyterian, Baptist,
Catholic and Sunnyside cemeteries,
and the Confederate Monument were
decorated by committees from Paul
McMichael chater, U. D. C, of this
city. This excellent chapter is due
much praise for the complete suc
cess of the elaborate celebration of
Cope, May 9th?Special: Messrs.
G. Frank Bamberg, Henry Bamberg,
Edgar Price and Jarold Quattlebaum,
of Bamberg, were over here a short
Later in the day Mr. H. J. Brab
ham, president of the Bamberg Bank
ing Co., and Mr. Jones Williams
came over, and chatted with the mer
Misses Mamie Gee and Leela Jef
fers, of Timmonsville, are here visit
ing Misses Julia and St. Clair Cope.
Miss Leily Mouzon, of Charleston,
who has been here on a several days
visit to her nephew, Dr. V. W. Brab
haai, left for Bamberg today, where
she will spend sometime before re
Mr. J. H. Cope, who has been to
Spartanburg for the past two weeks,
returned on yesterday.
Today feels more like summer
than any for a week pii&t and cot
ton will begin to hold up its head
Engineer Wysong on the passenger
train told your correspondent on yes
terday, that the largest cotton he had
seen anywhere on his route from
Florence to Augusta was right here j
Messrs. J. H. and S. B. Cope, and j
W. M. Hughes and E. R. Boitin have |
nearly one thousand acres already
Bowman School Closing.
The closing exercises of the Bow
man High School will embrace the j
21st, 22nd and 23rd of May. The!
commencement sermon will be j
preached in the Baptist church on;
Sunday evening by the Rev. Geo. |
E. Davis of Onuiseburg. The exer
cises Monday night will consist of i
an address to the student body by
Rev. Dr. Brunson and contest in
oratory, dialogues. Tuesday night,
dialogues, songs, tableaux, short ad
dress and delivery of prizes. This
closes one of the best and most pros
perous years in the history of the
school, the enrollment being one
hundred and fifty pupils.
A Singer's Costly Forgetfalness.
A prominent singer failed to ap
pear at the Metropolitan Opera
House on "Faust" night. The strange
part of the affair was that, !t a
moment of divine forgetfullness, she
went instead to the bedside of her
sick lover, and. like AnC~>, threw
a world away for love. The story
is well known in opera circle5?, hut
was unrecorded until Flinor Macart
ney Lane wrote "Katrine," th? life
of an actual singer. Formerly pub
lished at $1.50, now fifty cents j'
Sims Book Store.
North l*rovidence School.
The closing exercises of North
Providence School wili take place on
May 15th, Thursday morning and
evening. The exercises will begin
at 10:30 a. m. In the afternoon
Hon. A. F. Lever will speak. In the
evening Rev. S. W. Danuer will
speak, after which there will be
plays, etc. Be sure and go out pre
pared to take in all the exercises,
speeches, etc. Leave things so ar
ranged at home that you can stay
through the day and night exercises.
Of the Woman's Foreign Missionary
Society at Bowman, S. C.
The district meeting of the Wo
man's Foreign Missionary Society
will be held in Bowman, May 12-13
14th. The following program is an
nounced for the meeting by Mrs. A.
S. Jennings, district secretary:
Friday Evening 8.30 o'clock?De
votional Service, Rev. S. W. Henry;
Addresses of Welcome; Response,
Mrs. A. F. Fairey; Address, "World
Wide Evangelization," Dr. H. W.
Saturday, May 13th ? Devotional
Exercises, Mrs. -; Organiza
tion; appointment of committees re
port of district secretary; reports of
auxiliaries; Report of the Council
Meeting; "What the missionary Soci
ety has meant to me," Mrs. Virginia
Wingard; "Educational Department
of the Work," Mrs. W. L. Wait.;
"What I owe to my heathen sister,"
Mrs. S. V. Right.
Afternoon Sessio-.?Devotional ser
vice, Mrs. Williams; report from
Young People's and Juvenile socie
ties ; "Juvenile Work in County
Churches," Miss Phillipina Salley;
The importance of training our
Young People in mission work,"
Miss A. M. Barnes; General Discus
sion of the Work; Report of Com
Sunday, May 14th?Annual Ser
mon, Rev. S. W. Henry.
Sunday Afternoon?Talks to the
Children, by Mrs. W. L. Wait, Miss
A. M. Barnes.
Sunday Evening?Talk by Mrs.
W. L. Wait.
LIST OF LETTERS.
Those Remaining Unclaimed in the
Orangeburg Post Oflice.
The following is the list of let
ters remaining unclaimed in the Or
angeburg Post Office for the week
ending Way 9th, 1911. Persons call
ing for the same will please say that
they ar ? "advertised."
Mrs. Mamie Brantley.
A. L. Carter.
kJ. Co ils.
T. H. DeLaney.
D. W. Elliott.
P. B. Harbin.
Mrs. Alice Harrison.
Mrs. Carrie Houser.
J. J. Judy.
J. E. Kuykendall.
Mrs. S. M. Mainthow.
George Washington Miles.
Messrs R. Groves and J. Robinson.
Mrs. Ellen Rowe.
E. E. Wrenn.
Sleeping Cur Arrangement.
For the accomodation of the
South Carolina delegation and oth
ers taking advantage of the low
rates offered on account of the
Southern Baptist Convention the
Southern Railway will operate a spe
cial train, known as the Baptist
Special," to leave Columbia at twelve
o'clock midnight, Tuesday, May 16th,
and arriving Jacksonville about sev
en o'clock Wednesday morning, May
17th. This train will carry high
class coaches and Pullman sleeping
cars. The sleeping cars can be oc
cupied after ten P. M., If desired.
The Pullman rate will be $2.00 a
berth and two persons may occupy
one berth if desired.
Ebenewr Memorial Service.
The Annual Memorial Service at
the Ebenezer Church will take place
on Thursday, the 11th inst. Two
speakers have been secured for the
occasion, viz: Rev. D. II. Crosland
will deliver an address on the sub
ject of "Our Dead and Their Deeds ',
and Rev. Geo. E. Davis, who will
also address the people, using as a
stamina for the'address, 1 Cor. 15. G,
"But some have fallen asleep." The
public is cordially invited to come
and bring well filled baskets as one
feature of the occasion will be a
basket picnic. Also bring flowers in
profusion to decorate the graves of
the dead. Do not forget the dale,
Thursday, the 11th instant.
Notice of Stockholders Meeting.
The Board of Directors of the
'People's Bank, of Orangeburg, S. C,
having duly adopted a resolution
?providing for an increase of the cap
! ital stock of said bank from thirty
thousand dollars to fifty thousand
A meeting of the stockholders of
the said People's Bank will be held
at the banking rooms of said bank,
at Orangeburg. S. C, on Tuesday,
ithe 6th day of June, 1911. at 4,3 0
! P. M.. to consider the capital stock
Of said bank. D. O. Herbert,
j .(. W. Culler. President.
Cashh r. 5-11-11-it.
Slain by Stepson.
j At Zwolle. La.. Y. B. West, a prom
inent fanner, was shot and killed cm
Tuesday by his stepson, John Napier.
West quarreled with his wife an.!
j threatened . to shoot her. She ran
out of the house, when young Napier
appeared on the scene. Coming up
behind West. Napier shot him in the
hark of the head.
Woman Superior to Convention.
i She had been bound down by the
j iron rules of society, but the *rne
woman rose at last: she was ready
to renounce all and marry for love.
: But to "Martin Eden" it came too
j late. The story is by Jack London,
j and wa4 iformerly published at
,$1.50, now fifty cents at Sims Book
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Our Comic Section has been com
plimented -on all sides.
The year just closing is the best
the Orangeburg College has ever had.
The May mid-month issue of the
Ladies Home Journal is now on sale
at Sims Book Store.
Dr. Clifton, eve, ear, nose and
throat specialist, at his office all this
week. Hxaminat.on8 free. 47 Mid
Mrs. J. C. Hutchinson, of Ninety
Six, is spending several days at the
residence of :Mr. A. S. Jennings in
It is now thought that the right
foot of Mr. Strauss will be saved.
This Is good news, and will be receiv
ed with pleasure by his friends.
Mrs. T. 0. S. Dibble and daughter,
Miss Luclle, have gone to Charleston
to attend the meeting of the Women's
Auxiliary of the Episcopal Church.
Have you prepared to attend the
Half Price Sale at the Theodore
Kohn Store? Better do so. It starts
this Saturday, May ISl'i. And you
can save many a dollar.
Misses Stmsie McMichaeJ, Annie
Simmons and Ella Dukes, who have
been guests of Mrs. Walter M. Riggs
at Clemson College for the past week
will return home today.
The Motion Picture Magazine for
May is on sale at Sims Book Store.
Price 15c. Among many others the
picture, "A Tale of Two Cities." is
features in Illustration and 3.. ry.
Every one should read carefully
the letter of Congressman John T.
Johnson which we publish on che
first page. It is quite long, but the
time taken to r?ad it will be well
The Providence School will close
on Saturday, May 20, with a picnic
at the school Gleise. There will be
exercises by the Bchool in the morn
ing, beginning at ten o'clock. Every
body is invited tc attend.
Rev. T. L. Belwin will preach a
missionary sermon, Sunday morning,
May .14 in the Interest of the Wo
man's Foreign Missionary Society,
at Andrew Chapel church, Orange
circuit. A collection will be taken
The great picture, "A Tale oi Two
Cities," in three reels, will bt the
bill at the Star Theatre again today.
Hundreds saw and enjoyed it on
Monday, and now all those who were
not able to be seated will have an
opportunity to sec it.
We have been Invited to attend
the closing exercises of several of
the schools over the county, but re
gret that we shall be unable to do so.
It will be appreciated however if the
teachers will have sent us for pub
lication a write up of the exercises.
Messrs. J. C. Bozard, E. F. Boz
a.'d, A. M. Bruner, A. D. Hinkle, G.
R. Hinkle, Govan Hungerpiller and
R. E. Rickenbaker have just been
connected with the Orangeburg tel
ephone exchange by a line which ex
tends seven miles on the Five Chop
The little colored girl who was
run over by an automobile Mon
day is not doing so well. Should
she die the driver of the automobile
which ran over her may be tried for
murder. Such accidents as this
make automobiles very unpopular In
Miss Jennie Reeves is on a visit
to her aunt at Savannah, Ga., ard
[will go from there to Atlanta, where
she will attend the graduating exer
cises of the Atlanta Dental College
on Friday, May 12th. Her brother,
J. Wilbur Reeves, is a meiner of the
1 Mr. Gus Patterson and Miss Mary
j Tyler were married at the home of
Mrs. G. A. Dorrity, North, last week.
The young couple will make their
home at Dothan. Ala., where the
groom is a prosperous business man.
They carry with them the best
wishes of a host of friends.
Mr. T. C. Scarboro, of Cameron,
met with an unusual accident the
other day. He went into the stable
to catch his horse, the horse, a very
spirited animal, bolted for the door.
i\lr. Sv arboro's right hand caught be
tween the horse and the door jamb
jand two bones of the hand were
Down With the Snobs.
In theory the woman who earns
her daily bread is the equal of tin
woman who lives at ease and dress -s
in silk and satin, and to the credit
of the American people that theory
is generally accepted in daily life.
There is in most places a true opirit
of democracy that makes character
and not social position or wealth the
j essential. At most, gatherings, es
pecially in smaller towns and in th<
newer communities, the wife of a
. poor man is as welcome and as Silli
ly esteemed as the wife of a wealthy
man. Rut occasionally snobbery
lifts its head and does mis
chief. The recent episode at Annap
olis Is a rase iu point. Bur the
swift condemnation and ofliei.il cen
sure that followed th.u exhibilioi of
I class feeling will have a wholes?ini
effect on others who may have tin
same snobbish disposition.
! What may turn out to be a homi
jcide. with well-known young white
I men as the principals, occurred at
1 Richburg. Fletcher Ford was shot
by Emmet Rodman, and is at the
Magdaline hospital in Chester in a
critical condition. He was shot in
the left side, and the ball penetrat
ed his liver.
THE HALF PRICE SALE STARTS SATURDAY,
MAY 13th. COME AND TREAT YOUR
No information like price. Where goods are made, how
long it 'aies to make them, and other facts SOME
TIMES inteiests but the information INVARIABLY
locked for is the PK ICE for which the article can be
THESE QUOTATIONS WILL SHOW lOU
5c Torchon Laces 2 I -2c.
20c French Lawn lOc.
25c Blouse Linen 3 2 I -2c.
35c Flaxon 17 I-2c.
50c Silk Foulards 25c.
$2.00 and $2.25 Shirt Waists $1.00.
$1 00 Infant's Straw Caps 50c.
6 1 -4c Figured Lawns 3c.
50c Ribbed Union Suits 25c.
|2 l-2c U hih Organdie 6 l-4c
10c Ribbed Undervests 5c.
15 c Linonette 7 1 -2c.
10c Embroideries 5 c.
iw *mwHtf**Mj-yjl? Ttaw i*H N>
Briefly -books that have "made good." The ritl es in
this list are selected from the best woiks of authors who
have achievid succrss-therefore, viewed fiom a literary
standpoint, they represei t the highest stane ard than can be
found in the world oi fiction.
They are ol lull libraiy size beautifully printed on ex
cellent paper. Mott of them are illustrated- some with the
finest C' lor work- ai d all are atliactivel) b' und in cloth in
the best manner known to the trade. W hy not enjoy read
ing at a minimum expense, at the same time having the
satisfaction of ownership and of building a library?
Cy Whlttaker'a Place.Lincoln.
Fly on the Wheel, The. .Thurston.
Fool There Was, A.Browne.
Forge in the Forest.Roberts.
Same and the Candle, The. .Ingram.
Girl in Waiting, The.Byre.
Goose Girl, The.MacGrath.
Guest of Guesny, The. .Tarkington.
Half a Chance.[sham.
Lantern of Luck, The.. ..Douglas.
Last Woman, The.Beeckman.
Leaven of Love, The.. . . Burnham.
Mary Jane's Pa. ..Way.
.Memoirs of a Rahy.Daskam.
Modern Madonna, A.Stanley.
Old Chester Tales.Deland.
Opened Shutters, The.. . . Burnnam.
Right Princess, The.Burnham.
Scarlet Pimpernel, The.Orczy.
Side-Stepping With Sliorty. . . .Ford.
Sister to Evangeliue, A.... Roberts.
Told by Uncle Rein us.Harris.
Woman's Way. A.Somerville.
Bow of Orange Ribbon, The.. Barr.
Bruvver Jim's Baby.Mighels.
Comrades.Thomas Dixon, J..
Dimbie and I.Barnes-Grundy.
Doctor Lavendar's People.. .Deland.
Fortunes of Fifi, The.Sea well..
Furnace of ('.old. The.. ..Mighels.
He Fell In Love With His Wife. Roe.
Husband by Proxy, A.Steele.
Like Another Helen.Horton.
Master of Appleby, The.. ..Lynde.
Music Master, The.Klein
Bed Man and White.Wlster.
Rock in the Baltic, A.Barr.
Hose Mac Leod.Brown.
Saul of Tarsus.Miller.
Scarlet Empire, The.Parry.
She That Hesitates.Dickson.
Tess of the Storm Country. .White.
Third Degree, The Klein & Hornblow.
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