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armer s Union B-.:re u of
South Car)lina i'ainai-s' LCILca
tional aid Co-Operation Union.
MPCommunications intended for this
department should be addressed to J. C
Stribling, Pendleton, S. C.
Let's all go to the Greenwood meet
ing, July 25, 26, 27. All members
whether delegates or not can attend
these meetings. The Greenwood
meeting will be the staee meetin and
the beinning of a series of grand
Irall meetin to be had in twenty
five eounties as...we campaiii bein
ning July 30th, at Laurens.
These farmers' picnic meetings and
Farmers' Unions are just as good as
the farmers make them and no better
and don't forget that.
Schedule of Farmers' Union Eally
Meetings Arranged by State
Meetings called to order at 11 a. m.
Laurens, S. C., ........Jul- 30
Newberry, S. C., ........July 31
Lexington, S. C. ........Aug. 1
Edgefield, S. C., ..... .. ..Aug. 3.
Union, S. C., ..........Aug. 5
Spartanburg, S. C., ......Aug. 6
Cherokee, S. C., .. -....Aug. 7
York, S. C. .............Aug. 8
Chester, S. C., ..........Aug. 9
Chesterfield, S. C., ........Aug. 10
Kershaw, S. C., .. ......Aug. 13
Sumter, S. C. ..........Aug. 14
L'ee, S. C., ............Aug. 15
Marion, S. C., ........Aug. 16
Marlboro, S. C., .. ......Aug. 17
Saluda, S. C. ......Aug. 20
Lexington, S. C. ........Aug. 21
Orangeburg, S. C. ........Aug. 22
Greenville, S. C., .. ......Aug. 13
Piekens, S. C. ..A........Ag. 14
Oconee, S. C., ........Aug. 15
Organize, Farmers Organize.
Now is the time to get the boys to-.
gether, ready for fall business.'Call
big pienies, get a good speaker and
organize the farmers all over your
counties before you let this man go.
Don't ask half a dozen men to
speak and cramp them all on time.
Give one good man all the time he
ants and he can explain Farmers'
nion principles to you better than
alf a dozen men would do it.
Stop farming by main force and
letting' someone else price your pro
Come into the Farmers' Union and
pull together for profitable prices.
You produce the wealth of the coun
and have the first pull at the pro
fXs. ~t is just as easy and more
right for you to say what your cotton
is worth as it is to get someone else
to tell you what it is worth.
About Cheap Wit.
Man.y goed resolutions in farmer;'
meetings have been lost by the inter
jeetion of a little eheap wit just sim
ply for. a laugh. At times we have
known men in order to get up a good
laugh, they have sprung a good joke
that defeated a good move they were
at heart in favor of. Such gleeful
characters will quit a very important
business meeting at almost any stage
of its deliberation;, and go o'itside to
see a "yellow dog fight.''
Sorre people you have seen have a
kind, of propensity for trying to fool
'people by blowing about somnethimg
-they are goirng to do. But later on they
learn that they have fooled no one
People are not so interested in what
Afolks are going to do as they are
about t.he things you have already
Interdenominationial Sunday School
Convention of Newberry
Following is the program of the In
terdenominational Sunday school con
vention of Newberry county at Bush
river church, July 25th and 26th:
10.30 a. m.-'-Song service; devo
~fo exercises by Rev. J. T. Miller.
Enrollment of delegates.
Topic: The relation of the pastor
to the Sunday school, by Rev. D, G.
Phillips and Mr. J. R. McrKittriek.
Report from the state convention
by Dr. W. E. Pelham.
Topic: The importance of and how
a teacher's meeting should be con
ducted, by Dr. Geo. B. Cromer and
Mr. H. M. Henry.
Topic: The relation of the teacher
o the scholar outside of the class
room. by Rev. J. J. Long and Prof.
E. 0. Counts.
Second Day. .
10 a. m.-Devotional exercises and
Thousands of dollars in seasonable m
sizes put out from every stock, odd lots E
Jily 25th. it will be the signal of the opet
There never was anything like it. The t
Big White Goods Table 1Oc. Yd.
Culled from our big White Goods department, White Goods mussed
and soiled from handling and being displayed, White Goods in short
lengths of all descriptions, not a yard in the entire lot worth less than
15c, 20C and up to 25c, all piled on a big bargain table, take your choice
for only the yard ioc.
2,000 Yards of Silk at 25c Yard.
All kinds of Silks, some plain, some fancy, mostly short lengths, some
lengths enough for a suit, not a yard in the lot worth less than 49c, 69c,
89c and $i.oo yd, all piled on a big bargain table. These will go quick,
be one of the first choosers, choice 25c yard.
3 Cent Lawn at 9 O'clock.
Each day at 9 o'clock for one hour we will sell a big lot colored Lawns
most of the lot sold for 8 1-3c and ioc, for one hour, io yards to each
bayer at only the yard 3c.
One Hundred Strong.
We place on sale an even hundred ladies summer Percales fresh from
the factory, choice selections of handles, size 26 in, not one in the lot
worth less than $i.50 and up to $2.00, your choice each 98c.
All 5oc and 75c Percales to go at only 39c.
CO3-AI3 eTO>IV .1V
song service. by Mr. Jas. F. Epting. *'e tuka iea
Topie: The teacher as a soul win-mienotofhetwn :
ner, by Rev. B. P. Mitchell and Mr.M:t~i,asmlroin
Jno. C. Goggans. tu>te alseetda
Topic: The value of the cradle rollquniyo nctrest
in Sunday school, by Rev. R. L. Lati- Afx ie ot fLn
mer and Mrs. M. A. Carlisle. le~n.sae xesv
Topic: The home department of iwhsLe are n
the Sunday school, by Jas. F.. Epting. eofiraetncsh
Appointing committees and raising dga ihoehsbe
pledges. ai c fpae.er
Topic: Classifying the school, by ao satli,apht
Rev. J. F. Cason and Col. W. H. asm dadsm ml
Hunt. o r tie.Tnhsas
Topic: How to reach the unreached ~ na lPs,Tx
in the school, by Rev. L. B. White and riaa teldTmsan
Mr. A. H. Kohn. popcighsbe oe
Election of officers. erSnaA.Soee
Election of delegates to the state hsas eni rgesa
convention,.o eois fSuhDk
Miseellaneous business,.h ukCek'eoiso
SHORT OF TIN. mlastmaeaitoa
The World's Supply Is Already Lessofcniealitrs.
Th.an the Demand. 'yfrtelr~tqatt
Where is the world to obtain its fu-inla Thaprxmt
ture supply of tin? o h ol n10 a
This question assumes considerableshrto,ofhihheM
importance in the light of the re-tundot6,5tns p
e ent failure of the production to meet prcn ftettlot
the demand and the rest4tant in- wrd oiia aenx
roads that have been made upon the tts
accumulated stocks of tin held in Altoghheeaemn
various countries. The demand formieinBlvamnyo
tin is rapidly in.ereasing. One reasonloae atondiacs
for this, if not the chief reason, is therod.Ohrbsalsi
large growth of the canning industry aetesact f ula
and of the use of tin boxes and cases teru~ hrce ft
in shipping various articles. To noan thgrtaltue
country is the question of tin sup- ta aei.ams m
ply more important than to the Unit- wr h eois ti
ed States, which consumes more thanthtoefteim ran
40 per ert of all the tin produced Itedvlpeto oi
in the world.laeicraenthcot
It is only within the last few years ta onr otewrd'
that there has been any attempt to tn h e ie fri
produce tin in this country. Threeii'* l(Aretiando
years ago this metal was produced in gbewtr fteAao
Alaska, South Carolina and Sout~htaitonceaeBlvas
Dakota. Compared with the total eon-oftiarcl ymknb
suption of tin in the United Statesprtosfthcuny cc
the production is very small, but Moeta 13pren
those who have investigated the ques-ouptfthwrlcme
tion say that tihe small beginningkandBlio.ltugt
made in these three sections may be-ofintesplfomhs
fore long become an important home rcn er sudutd
industry. None of the ore is smelted tee.asino h lc
in this country. The smelting is all5pecntothwrl'su
done in England. In the South Car- fo utai.TeMu
olina-Nrth Carolina region. althoughmieTaaiacotns
he output has been small, much pros-oftelretinmeso
neting and developing work has been! n rde r okn
-ariedon.chiefly in the vicinity of
King 's Mountain and Lincointon. At INwSuhWls etr
h e former place a mill has beenanVitr.Veyico
I ected and prospectinig is in pro- dcdb h ie nG
res Sme eryproisig oe hs Cinaes othe onl 6ther own o
rHas Ever V
r-handise at "pick-up-prices," rem
orted from every line. When the d
ling of a great battle. Thousands
ig sale opens Thursday morning at
Embroidery and Ribbons!
Cut Price Embroidery and Ribbon Sale.
A big shipment of new Embroideries, not a
yard i!j the lot worth less than 15 and 20C., all
piled on a big bargain table, buy all you please
at only the yard ioc.
200 full pieces Ribbon in all the leading shades,
not a yard in the entire lot worth less than 20,
25 and 35c., all piled on a big bargain table,
choice i5c. yd.
Come, a d bring your friends, to this big bar
Match'Em if You CarA Boys!
Ask the s;de show concerns of Newberry to
match these prices.
36 in. Poe Mill Bleaching, worth 8y3c., to go
at 6%2c. yd.
64 in. Bleached Table Damask, worth 35c., to
go at 19c. yd. -
.5 standard Table Oil Cloth worth 25C., to
go at 12Y2C. yd.
Pearl Buttons, roc. kind; 3c. doz.
Men's ioc. Sox at 5c. a pair.
Penny Ribbon, So yds. to spool, one spool to
each customer 25C.
:TE T2EE 2 C J.TOI.a.Y 2
>ut seven the output of tin is soythy of 'account now put
King's at this time. There the annual pro- tin plate
mill with Iduction, estimated at from 3,000 tons chine br(
d a small upward, comes largely from the pro- bably ac
ned out. vince of Yunnan. Small quantities of portion<
>lnton, in tin are also produced in Burmah. (3) the z
prospe.ct.-I Siam, Germany, Austria, Russia, alloys, ti
rge num- Spain, Portugal, Mexico, Nigeria, are sold~
ave been Swaziland and the Transvaal. But Iannia me
inovered the whole aniount is probably less (4) orna
Gaifney, a thousand tons. silver p1
he North In 1905 the average price of tin im- tin cryst
nas i-an ported in the United States was near- erable a
qanti a ly 30 cents per pound, but since the used in
been d>:a first of last y :mr the price h1a:s . n tile ifltu
In Ca- greatly, reas.:.. at one tine - -.21 prme1cpal
ines5 some~ cents per pound ..: :'. \ w York mng pow(
and also market. Later the jy~ utell to be- Cornw
elopment tween 38 and 40 cents pcr pound. It than 2,01
the Tin- i s declared that there has been good whole ou
ta and at reason for tin to rise in price, for the Owing tc
Alaska. consumption has great,ly increased, recently
re in~ the the production has remained about the of the a
e so very Isame and the stock on hand has ma- place. I1
discover- terially diminished. Doubtless the tin from
y a cause' hig~h price of tin during recent years 5,000 sh<
Shas more or less stimulated prospect- ity with
/ of tin in ing for new deposits of tin ore, but eers are
alay Pen- the only notable discoveries recently cause en
in output reported are one in the Transvaal locate n
103,149 and one in Nigeria. num'bers
lay states One effect of thie scarcity of the other pr
ard of 64 world 's supply of tin has been t.he been em
ut of the birth of a new industry a few years the last
ith 13,646 ago, which is known as "detinning''
tin scrap. It has become of consider
rich tin able importance in this country, where A l.aw
them are many h'undred tons of metallic tin Samuel
rom rail- and ehemieni salts of tin, chiefly lawyer.
the way eihlorides, are obtained each year by corporat
d water, the chemical or electrolytic treatment "Mr. ]
country of new tin scrap, which is otained an excel
zonditions from tin can and fruit can factories. you kno
ssible to! Old tin cans and similar material are ard Oili
expected subjeei;ed to a smelting treatment by him to 3
results of which also the tin is recovered; such view-s or
will be a tini is either used in a crude and im- bath.
bution of pure condition in manufacture of "Th'e,
suply of solder or is treated, chemically to when he
road run- vi6ld metall-ic tin or tin sa-lts. The er in Fr.s
the navi- residue of iron obtained in these pro- "'Ther
1 are cer- cesses, which contains a little tin, iswhwe
roduction melted and cast into window sash altogethe
irger pro- weights and other objects where the acter.
~ssible. small percentage of tin in the iron is"A
f the tin a desirable feature. night the
rom Ban- It is the rise in the price of tin his kno~
ie falling which has caused tihe search for a his marl
source in satisfactory substitute for that arti- Dodd int
y due to ele in the manufactures. It is predict- "You
rs. About ed that if tin keeps up in price for you?' he
ply comes several years longer the percentage of " 'We
t IBischoff tin in white metal ornaments wi-ll di- suspectin
t be one minish considerably, and where spor'tsma
the world whie metals are used as bases for " 'Yet
n-earing electroplating with gold and silver it bird, I c
ensland. has already been found possible to dangrer
Australia juse aluminum. Scientists p)redliet that " Wh
re is pro- the use of aluminum will become more the min'
eensland. tand more common. - ''
try where Th princia uose to which tin is your stui
nants culled from every counter, broken
oors are t,rown open Thursday morning,
of cash-bought articles to amaze you.
Bed Spread and Towel Sale.
Biggest bargains of the season. We've got the know how, and whcre
to buy, and plenty of money to plank down.
ioo large white Bed Spreads, the $iSo and $1-75 kind, for this big
sale cut to 98c. each.
6o large white Bed Spreads, the $2.oo and $2.25 kind, for the big sale
cut to $1.49 each.
48 large white Bed Spreads, the $2 So and $3.oo kind, for the big sale
cut to $1.98 each.
6o doz. Cotton Towels, not over six to each buyer, at only 4c. each.
5o doz. Cotton Towels, large size, the 15c kind, cut to only ioc
25 large size Turkish Bath Towels, the 25c. kind, cut to 1234c. eachr. -
25 doz. large size Turkish Bath Towels, the 35c. kind, cut to ir. each.
Androscoggin 5c. the Yard.
With every $5.oo purchase and over, each day during the sale, we will
sell 1o yds. oi Androscoggin Bleaching at only the yard 5c.
Ladies' $1.50 White Skirts 79c. Each.
About five doz. left, all good sizes, to close out the lot quick, it's not
the Mimjaaugh style to carry goods over until another season, so here
goes for any Skirt in the lot for\ouly 79c. each.
White Canvas Oxfords 98. Pair.
This line, like the others, goes- at a big reduction. These are the
$1.25, $1 5o and $2.oo grades, alpiledon'a big bargain table, choice98c.pr..
are: (1) The manufacture of WhnClisPaeaRc.
(2) the manufacture of ma- Cifo oieClisi o an
~nzes and brasses, which pro- bigmn u eamt aigoc
ounts for the greater pro- pae h ois twsyasao
>f the world's consumption;sasteCigoTbu.Thssth
aanufacture' of various white soy
te more important of which "Idd'knwnehrefma
r, type metal, pewter, brit-otr.htIeadheeni hd
tal and Mvite bearing metals;pameteligbothe ony .
antal bronzes and gold andthyha wo. I tey lt,
ted white metals; and. (5)thynermtiedi.Oeay
als, tin oxide. etc.. a consid
mount of the former being
various branches of the tex-rgont.pt$ona'odtn.'a
stry, while tin oxide is the h aldi.Isi ohmi oe
constituent of many polish-'Wydntoupa Saawy
all has produced tin for more
)0 years. but practically the, a hti esae wyfo h
tput is used in Great Britain. takh ol ewne.H a
the high prices of tin it has dnesr fflo,addd' ac
been proposed to open somethqit rcsn
bandoned tin mines at that "ooth ost oe,ad e
n recent years the output of mme:;m i opa Saa*
Cornwall has averaged. a'bout ':; i ok ttecr n esa
rt tons annually. The rapid-hosnae'Gtayinhehrd
which many of the tin pla-raeHewsSt.1fristpce.
being depleted continues toTe'cpr, tikn headg.
ergetic efforts to be made tothnaemid,ldhs$5o'Gt
ew placer fields, and large aa, h aeudrtewr bu
of English, American and abokaedo h tes
aspectors and engineers have "hnh eundt h tto
ployed at this work during'hhaddma$0bilwtter
year.-Boston Transcript. mak'Ipaethtoseouge
Where He'd Be Safe.yorhlofi'"
rer was talking about the late -
. T. Dodd, the Standard OilShcig.
whose salary from the great D.FeeikA ok h oe
[on was $200,000 a year. epoe,wstligi e ok
Dodd,'' said the lawyer," "had bthiidaotrngorecte
ent legal talent. He it was,sotplewhatombe,sysa
v, who organized the Stand-exhn.
:rut. What further endeared "Plrepoign*atmbe.
Ir. Rockfeller were his strictsemavryadclinato,a
!e( srace f te Sblin most , bthocin inadtin done
itaye he pnis. "It sees yamst ao,
te1~~~~ a ~story:aotDd hciga teinvto htws
~s astr2gli pactiio I didn'tokn one ayrseh uon a.
ili.Iooer. dctoIherdh e i h e
t ~umng god ea, ad cpatent aeln front w The church
r ws cthr asprtg h - w as cr wded, the prahe preahin
littlchurhsuper toey never sudenyion sed in da,
minste wsbasingabuthdor eeld up this Roaey ork
de o hosesandhuning theper'e ato ause. Thl e he wasedt
~smnshp ad s onowh ng t'I Dr. He n Smt 'godreng' a
erruptedchim.d"ith al esai tered. inoe:
re agoo sprtsman,are hyr Hnryo Smit.ros sloywy
sai.T.hs ron set anotrse rounhretd.
II, said t~"he minse,nte'hti anted?' wihesaid coney
~ an tra. Iam nt a asa thea f eay airway frmanh
mid hide whereck there'd be nowineyo r.Hnr Hemwas? a
erewoud ou id?' skd "ens dotorlow ad din'Cach
~~ter. Co. 'th nuew coltrc. We ili e
Shde' od asweed'i' onenenfru myoui to setleat i'
y'"teaccount loksather ndses"
rac. e as t 1fo fis plc.