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What ChrlxtniUN .V.?auN.
What docs Christinas mcun to U8?
It is a past event in history and to it
wo look back and rejoice, but what
does it mean to us? Well, think of it
this way. A friend said to me last
week when we were talking about It:
"Did you ever think,'' he said, "what
would happen If there worn no Christ
mas?if Christmas could bo blotted
out of the calendar and we go on
through the dull level of the years
without the hope and the help which
ft brings to heal the wounds of social
and family life and to glv?? us heart
for our work." Now, did you evee
think of that? If there had been no
Christmas there would have been no
New Testament and no message ahout
God loving the world and giving Him
self for the life of the world and no
groat Christmas hymn of the love that
never faileth.and no ringing shout of
Easter morning and the open grave
and no music from the Messiah, and
no pictures of the Madonna and the
cross, and no "In Memorlam," with its
ringing bells, and no "Hymn of the
Nativity" from Milton, and no Christ
mas Day and Kastor Eve," by Drown
ing, and no white nurses going through
the long corridors whispering to them
"Oh, how could I serve in the wards if
the hopo of the world were a
How could I bear with tho rights and
the loathsome smells of disease.
Dut that ho said, Ye do it to me, when
ye do It to these."
As far au I soe, tho coming of Christ
meant throe things for us?Truo con
ception of God, true conception of
mun, truo conception of lifo,
Christmas rovoals to us tho tnto
life. This is lifo eternal that they
may know thee-and Jesus Christ when
thou has sont. He camo to give lifo
and fo g Ivb It more abundantly. Ho
is with us. His name Is Immanuel
and the sonse of tho divine presence
ought over to be our inspiration. In
tho life of Alexander McLarcu wo road
o.t 'one time he was presented to King
Edward the Seventh and ho says; "I
felt that his majesty honored me with
his indivlded attention for a half a
minute or not so long." Think of that.
Half a minute's attention. Liston!
The dwelling place of God is with
man. Thero Ho has taken up his abode
and there Ho abides. We ncod more
than half a minute's attontion.
Not a briof glance I beg, a passing
But as thou dwellest with thy disci
Familiar, condescending, gracious,
Come hot to sojourn hut abide with
Would that moan anything to you
if you could accept that gospel today?
That would' mean strength to tho
weak. He would be your great heart
that would over be y?ur guido and
what men need today Is a great heart
at their side. That would mean sym
pathy to the sorrowing. Ho who in
his sorrow went a little further be
yond, the reach of human help, would
o _ o
r-A ATS a an* a > PITER st
ATLANTA, Dec. 22.?For once in
his career Governor John M. Slaton
races inoro mail than he hopes to an
swer. His desk is piled high with let
ters and telegrams bearing on tho
celebrated case of Leo M. Frank,, and
every mall 'brings a hundred more.
Even his home is burdened by appeals
through the mall, and many letters
are being addressed to Mrs.
Slaton, in the hope that she will ubo
her Influence with her husband to
have him commun te Frank's sentence
of pardon him. Many of the letters In
aist that the law be allowed to take
its course. ! ^
The Governor will not attempt to
answer most of these letters, for he
has ! not the time. Indeed, he would
not i reply to most of them anyway,
for he believes he has no right to de
vote so much of the State's funds to
postage In such a ease.
The Frank case, , furthermore, Is
hardly likely to reach Governor
Slaton, for ho goes but of office next
June, and it Is considered probable
that Frank's lawyers will succeed at
least in delaying thp execution past
that time. In this, case tho applica
tion for clemency would come before.
Governor Nat F. Harris who succeeds
to offico when the next legislature
The action of . Judge W. T. Newman
of the Atlanta federal court has rath
' er puzzled local lawyers, and up to
yesterday afternoon nobody knew just
what his flna\ action would be. After
hearing, long arguments^ however, h?
declined to grant the writ or habeas
corpus asked for, and furthermore de
clined to certify Fronk'a appeal to the
United States Supremo Court He
said he had no- objection to allowing
the: appeal, but he could not issue a
certificate to the effect that he folk
there was probable cause for appeal,
nnd^esjjuch^ A cer?ncate ia required
by reuo?n? ?rw, his decision nah ine
effect of denying Ffrfenk^s lawyere any
recourse, through the. Atlanta court,
to the higher tribunal.
Frank's attorneys;. ho wo ver. . left
yesterday afternron fer Washington
ir* take th? cas? direct before Justice
Lardar, ah they, did when the State
'supremo court tamed them down.
* rtwy?rs, however, express no hope
that th?y >$?.apt the case beforo the
supremo tribunal without Judge Nsw
: manV certification..
put hin hand In yours. That would
mean compunionship in your loneli
ness, lie who was with the wild
beasts alone in tlio wilderness will
know your heart and will not fail. You
will bo able to say with John Wesley
on his dying bed- "The best of all Is
God In with us." Would that mean
anything to you? I know It would.
That would be the fulnlmcnt of the
promise for you. Ills name shall be
culled Immanuel. God with us.
Thou didst leave thy throne
And thy kingly crown
When thou earnest on earth for mo
O come to my heart Lord Jesus
There is room in my heart for Thoc.
If there Is any season of the year
that makes mc downright glad and ab
solutely contented just to be alive it
Is the Christmas season. You can't
boat it. Everybody has a different air
about them; the grouches disappear as
by magic. It is a time when every
body Is worth knowing; when even the
biggest bores of other occasions arc
. welcomed as good fellows well met.
!)o you know why all this is so? It is
localise we all, regardless of age or
station or crops or anything else, aro
' renewing our youth again. We are
once more children, care free, glad to
.bo nllvc, contented wlth every moment
' ns It passes.
j What I would like to seo more than
anything else would bo a Christmas
I spirit that would last all the year
around, not Just one day, but 36fi days
1?rainy, sunshiny, barren, golden, all
kinds of days, the wholo year around.
I wish I could como Into every farm
home In Anderson County with just
'this message: Good cheer and good
fellowship not on Christmas alone, but
on 0'4ery one of tho 3G5 dayB of tho
' or.tire year. Let's give our presents
on Christmas; n present to every one
wo know and love (mother, father,
; John, Mary, tho home folks, the hired
, man, the neighbors, tho peoplo who
we've had pleasant dealings with
throughout the year) so far as lies
within our means, no matter what the
present may be. But let's not stop
at that; let's band together to con
tinue the giving throughout tho entire
year. Not costly things?as men
measure gifts in the scale of dollais
and cents, an so many bushels of corn
or peas for a new dross for mother
. or daughter?but smiles and. pleasant
! thoughts and well wishes and all that
1 sort; of thing.
It won't cost us a cent, it will do
'us ? lot of good and It will mako It
' such a good, worth-while world. Will
I you Join mo In the plan? Here's you
hands on It. all my farmer friends for
' whom I am hoping tho past year has
been one of unalloyed enjoyment and
, tho 'coming year one of greater prom
. Ise than any that has preceded It, and
hero'n the start, for my part: As
merry and happy and blessed a Christ
inas to you as any man, woman or
child ever had In all the world. That
is the gift and tho wish which go out
of my heart, full of thankfulness and
contentment, to you- all. every one of
you, on every farm In Anderson Coun
wheh caused the death of two englne
men, will bo the report mado by mom
bora of the state railroad commJ.i
1 *.r-... ...,,..,..,? ysstsrday at the scene
of the wreck and will formulate their
official findings today or tomorrow.
This much is deemed certain by those
who accompanied the commissioners
to the lnvoslgation and saw the evi
dence laid before them.
Tho charges that tho ties wore rot
ten and the rail worn was found en
tirely untrue upon personal Inspec
tion, the ties having been laid within
the last year and the rails being in
good condition. Soveral officials of
the road were present, and gave the
state officials every courtesy and as
sistance in, tho investigation. Thoy
beliovo that some broken part of tho
engine, which could not have been
foreseen was responsible for < the
wreck, which was one of the very
few on the Western, and Atlantic sys
tem in years. The road still keeps its
I record'of never having ktled but ono
I Hartwoll. Ga., is stirred by . the
death of Miss Ethel Hembry, the
beautiful young daughter- of Sam
Hembry, a prominent citizen, who
was killed by a bullet through her
heart. Telegrams from Hartwell say
two prominent young men. Pearson
. Bailey and Mer ritt McClaln, havo been
iplacod under arrest and are being
held without ball, though' the same
dispatches say the killing was re
ported to have been accidental.
] Old Baptists of Georgia have learn
od with deep regret of the death , in
Wilkos county of the Rev. John 8.
ca'loway, one of the oldest and beat
known ministers of that denomina
tion In the SoUth.
Mr.' Galloway, who was 77 r^sra
old, prepared for his own funeral a
year ago by ordering ami nstallln?
his tombstone on the family lot at
PenIIold, hi Green county, where be
I was laid to reat today; He told his
(friends ho did not want them worried
by details, so had ordered and placed
the tombstone, with his namo carved
at the head, but left tho inscription
to bo written by his family,
j Mr.?Galloway had the distinction
Jof serving fifty ^yesra at one church,
the wwuraua I>r?y??oi, in. u reo no
county. Ho probably had performed'
i more wedding ceremonies, than any
other minister, in Georgia. Only last
Thursday he officiated at the wed
ding of bis son, John 8. Galloway. Jr.,
at Penfleld. He died Sunday-night of
a sudden attack after having preach
ed a vigorous sermon Sunday. .
J; C. Gilmer of Charlotte, N! C, is
at home for Christtoas.
We suppose those batteries thai
have been sent to Naco. belong to the
j Federal, >.loftgno.-^Phlladelphld in
Probable Course of German Ships That Bombarded British Towns.
ThiB map shows tho location of tho
towns and cities on the east coast of
England which wore hombarded by
Gorman cruisers, and the probable
courso of tho cruisers to the attack
across the North Sea. Scarborough,
Hartlepoot, West Hartlepool,' aid
Whitby were among those into which
shells were tbrown bp the German
It was bclievod by the naval ex
perts that the cruisers left the vicinity
of the Kiel canal or Heligoland and
made their way up the coast of Den
mark to a point on the coast of Nor
way northwest from Christiania and
that then they shot southwest across
the North Sea to Scarborough. The |
report that they made their way di
rectly from Kiel tc Scarborough which
would, of course, bare taken less time
than the trip north, is discredited bo
cause this port of the sea is believed
not only to be patrolled by British
gunboats but to be covered with
(Prom Thursday's Daily.)
Giving of Bogus
A colored citizen by tbo name of
Lawrence Walker was arrested yer
terday by Deputy James Williams on
charges of issuing bogus checks rii
locked, in the county Jail, wheie he
will remain until given hearing in the
court of Magistrate Broadwcli'. The
giving of bogus chocks has gotten to
bo quite a common offense, says the
magistrate, as he now has several
hundred stored away in a big bill
fold which he keeps for the purpose.
He has bogus checks In his possession
ranging in slue all the way from $100
down to $1. "i am going to get a good
start some of those days," said Magis
trate Broadwcli yesterday, " and have
a general cleaning up of this mat
Authorised to Buy
28/WG Bales Cotton..
Mr. Robert Ligon, general manager
of the Gluck and Equinox cotton mills,
has been authorized by Wellington
and Sears, of >Boston,'selling agents
and principal stockholders -on these
two mills, to purchase 28.000 bales of
cotton at tho present prices. Of this
amount 20,000 will be purchased for
tho Equinox.mills and the balanc? for
the Gluck mills. This number of bales
will constitute a two year's supply.
Mr. Ligon states that the storage ac
comodations of the mills are limited
but he has gained the permission of
the insurance companes to store 1,000
bales in tho basement of the* Gluck
mills. Other ' storage arrangements
will be made to tako care of the larg
Yesterday at noon ovor 3,000. child
ren . were dismissed from the city
schools for the Christmas holidays.
Glad to bo .free from the labors of the
class room for such a long period, the
youngsters gave vent to their feelings
in shouts and yells that were audible
for blocks about each school. house
and along the streets through which
they passed en route homo The
schools will resume work Monday,
January 4. 1915. Teachers in the city
schools who live away from here left
yesterday afternoon for their respect
ive homes. '
The regular monthly meeting of the
board of directors of the Citizens
National Bank Was held yesterday .at
noon. Only matters of a routine na
ture vrbi-fi before tho board. Between
now and the last of January annual
moetings of stockholders and direc
tors of banks and cotton mills and
other corporations will be In order.
' e>" ?
In the absence of cases on the po
lice docket, there was no session of
the recorder's . court yesterday. And
lunging from th? appearance of th?
docket at ? late hour yesterday af
ternoon, there wilt be nothing for Re
corder Russell to give his attention
to today. Up until a late hour in the
afternoon not a single arrest had been
mad? by, th? city, police. If the record
la kept up though today, this will
prove one of the most orderly Cbirsc
! inases Anderson has ever known.
l Practically every' fcVn coming into
y Sparklets -
Anderson yesterday brqughi in its
quota oi college folk, coining hobo to
spend the holidays wtth parqnts or
other relatives. Perhuptr>very college
in tho State, or at any rate a large
majority of them, j were represented
by the students arriving during the
day. Representatives of institutions
out of the State were also numerous.
Numbers of those coming In were An
derson young men and young women
who are teaching schools away from
home. Today will see others coming in
but not so many of these will be col
lcgo folk. They will bo members of
Anderson families living elsewhere
who are coming to spend Christmas
with loved ones.
Cuts Up Seven
ihoraas ri. Core, speolal agent of
tho United States revenue department,
yesterday destroyed seven copper
stills at the county Jail which Sheriff
Ashley and his deputies bad collected
during tho past several months. The
stills destroyed, yesterday were those
captured from George, Ernest and
Will Willlford, negroes, who are
charged with operating several miles
north or tho city, from George Willl
ford, who is charged with operating
again west of the city; from a place
on the river; from down near Craft's
old ferry on Mr. Manning's place;
from a farm west of tho city where
two men are charged with having
operated, and two stills which were
captured down . on Savannah River,
The agent spoke highly of. the work
done by Sheriff Ashley in suppressing
the illicit distilling of whiskey in this
county t.nd stated that Mr. Ashley
should receive the usunl compensa
tion of $10 for every still destroyed
And $S0 for every conviction for vio
lation of the law agalnpt the manu
facture of whiskey. The, agent Inti
mated that he might bo sent, .back
here with a deputy maralfii.il tor the
purpose of making cases against par
ties who 4ro thought to have operated
New MaO Car
The new atccl mail car ordered some
time ago for the Blue .Ridge Rail
road has put in its appearance and
was formally put Into, commission
yesterday. Tho now engine ordered
for this rond has beep in commission
several Weeks. A steel coach and a
steel baggage and - passenger . coach
are yet to eomo. superintendent John
R, Anderson of the Bttto Ridge Rail
road is expecting tho balance of the
equipment .by the first of January.
Says- Senator Gere
is Coming Here. \ V , .
?; Thomas H, Gore; a special agent of
the United S?tes revenue department,
who. came to Anderson yosterday. op
Official business, is authority, for the
etitttr.sni tha? Uulura "m?rcs nena^or
and Mrs. Gore of Oklahoma are going
to visit Anderson county In tho near
future. Mrs. Gore, is la seated, has an
only uncle, a Mr^fta>?whoi* eafd to
be living in this county, aud it 1* tar
So purpose of visitt?g this relative
at they aw'comtofTMre. The reve
nue agent who was' her* yesterday
stated that he dined with Senator
Congrerisman' Johnson of Spartsnbnrg
of bis intended visit to Aonereon; Sea*
ator Gore bas been
os the ?hautauqua platform in S3
states and deliver his well known t
iperance address, an*M I* while 59**
fng this tour that he contemplates
visiting Anderson. The grandfather of
the revenue agent who was here yes
terday and tho grandfather of the
United States Senator were brothers.
Senator Gore's wife was Miss Nina
Day, whom he met in West Texas.
Is Coming Here.
Sheriff Sfd John3. m of Hart county,
Georgia; is expected ao arrive in An
derson today for the purpose of tak
ing back to Georgia a' white man by!
the name of.Will Keys, who is wanted
on charges of having eloped with his
step mother-in-law. The man Key a
waa arrested in this city Tuesday
i night by a policeman. Keys was taken
to the county jail, where he will be
held until- the arrival of the Georgia
sheriff. It seems that the charges
against Key h are the result of a fam
ily fued. Sheriff Johnson was expect
ed to arrive either last night or to
day, but as he had not communicated
with any of the city or count* officers
up until a late hour, last night, It la
presumod that he did not arrive.
Is ? Real Pnssle.
[Even the weather prophets are puz
zled as to what manner of weather
'Anderson 1b going to have for Christ
mas. The rain and sleet of Tuesday
[broke oft about nightfall, but it re
mained cloudy throughout the night.
Yesterday the day dawned nartlally
clear, but later .clouds gathered and
! for a while it looked very much. as
though snow would come. The day was
I not altogether a comfortable one, as
I one expressed it, the cold wan "sneak
ing." It got hold of a fellow and set
I him shivering ere he> realised,, that It
I really was cold. Everyone is hopeful
that the weather on Christmas day, at
1 loarit. will be clear, crisp and bracing.
I In fact, proph?te havo ventured to
predict that auch weather will exist,
but "then there is many a slip 'twlxt
|enp ahd lip." />.
Lodon's proposed -ban on Turkish
j cigar ottos looks like another severe
blow at a great Southern industry.?
An Austrian army, awfully arrayed,
1 burst'' buttons beating it beyond Bel
Capital City News
Bp#tial to The ItiM?ccnoe?.
COLUMBIA. Doc. 23".?Tho State will
meet the' Interest on the State debt,
amounting to about flSO.OOO on Janu
ary 1st, but the State officials .and
clerks in the various .State offices will
not get their December, salary checks
before CbristmaB this year as ? bas
been the custom, said. Comptroller
Jones. this morning.. The Comptroller
General hates to break the. custom but
It Is made necessary by the lack of
funds in the Stato treasury on account
of tho closeness of the people In nay?
iug taxes. -
Only one new enterprise was .Issued
today, that of the Wacon and Bxiggy
Works of Spartanburg with a capital
of $3,000, tho petitioners being O. L.
Johnson ago, B. T. Legg.
It is announced In CfcWfer that A.
G. Brlce, formerly ? member of the
Hoc so and who unsuocesstolur.
ed Attorney General Peoples last
mer, is a candidate ror the Stato
ate from that county tor the
caused by the death of Senator
Hardln. So far Mr. Brice has hd
SitfoA. The *&t* toe the election will
be set by Lieutenant Governor Smith.
U. S. at Threshc
European Nations Have Placed C
More Than $300,000,000 \
CB> AasocUtcd Press.)
NEW YORK, Dec. 23.?European
nations have placed contracts in the
United States for more than $300,000,
OOQ worth of supplies since the begin
ning of the war, according to Charles |
M. Schwab, president of the Bethle
hem steel Corporation, who returned
from England today on the Lusltania.
Mr. Schwab declared that as a result
of this buying the United States now.
was at the threshold of the "greatest
period of prosperity it baa seen in
Mr. Schwab wont to England to can
cel provisional contracts he had made j
with the British government for the |
building of submarines. He did this,
he said today, after having been ad
vised by Secretary Bryan that for an
American concern to supply subma
rines to any of the belligerent nations
would be a violation of neutrality.
The contracts given up, ho said, were
worth more than $15,000,000 but he
was unable to secure others while
abroad for the supply of various mu
nitions of war. He declined to say
with what nation they bad been nego
"The - next big problem the United
States will have to face," said Mr.
Schwab, "will be developments of
Germans Have Retained All Posi
tions Captured on the Riche
(Dy Associated Press.)
BERLIN, Dec. 23.? That the attack
launched yesterday by the Allies In
Belgium were easily repulsed by the
Germans; that the French troops are
showing greater activity In the vicin
ity of Camp do Chalons, and that the
French forward movement in the vi
cinity of Slllarle, Rheims, Soualn and
Perthes, have been partly repelled,
were the features of the announce
ment lBsued today by the German
The text of the statement follows:
"Attacks In the region of Lombaer
tzyde and to the south of Bixschpote
have been easily repulsed by us. At
Riecbebo?rg L'Avoue the English
again were driven from their position a
. "rtotw'i?hstamlin'g' desperate couo^v
attacks we have retained all th? po
sitions which wo captured, from tao
English on the Riche bourg Canal ftftm
Aire to L? Bass?c. Since December 20
760 British and colored soldiers have
been captured by us and five machina
guns and fonr mine throwers taken.
"In' tho neighborhood of Camp Cha
lons the enemy In showing greater ac
' "Attacks to tbe north of SillerIc,
southeast of Rheims, at Souian and at
Perthes have been partly repel led by
us with heavy losses to the French.
"Th? situation in East and West
Prussia is unchanged.
"Battles for possession of tho
branches of the Bsura River (wed of
Warsaw) continue. ?
"The situation on the right'bank of
the River Piiica remains unchanged.
Will Reduce Its
(By Associated Press.) .
RICHMOND, Va, Dec 23.?Tho
Richmond federal reserve bank,
serving tha firth district, will reduce
Its rediscount rates,-the change to be
effective on December 2?, according
to the statement of Govternor Georgo
Sea/ tonight The official announce
ment will be made tomorrow. Tho
pr?sent rate of 5 per cent for all 30
day, paper will fro bxtended to paper
tnaturing in 80 days, while the pres
ent rate of 5 1-2 per cent for 60-day
paper will be extended to P 0-day pa
per. Six per cent will be charged for
all rediscounts of more than 90 days.
Governor S?ay said tonight that tho
reduction In rates was effected be
cause of tho lessening demand for re
discounts en the part of th? member
Atlanta Also in Line.
ATLANTA, Ga., Dec. S*.?Governor
McCord.iot tho federal r?serve bank
of tho sixth district, here; announced
tonight that effective December 23y
the rediscount rates of tho Atlanta
bank wp^ldj* the- same as the new
ratoB of the Richmond bank.- These
provide for a reduction of one-half of
one per cent on tho charges for 80
to 60 and 66 to 90 day maturities.
From the "Schedule
ATLANTA. GsW Dec. |2<~- l?mseh
and 8ewan?n_ whir h hn?n Kr^n frtrt?
;? t^e^e?rsi? School
several seasons, are
S 1P15 schedule of the
;WJ;V N.' Randi?i
of tho faculty committee on
^a^r; October ?,
8 Alabama; November ?S, Georgiaf !
ttmmbar US, (Thanksgiving) Au
> October 23. Louisiana State at Now !
QnMfe . . . . _ ..
>ld of Greatest
in Many Years
ontracts in the United States for
Vorth of Supplies Since the
>f the War.
transportation facilities to handle the
tremendous increase in manufactur
ing and commercial enterprises.
"The period of prosperity that I
predicted on my laBt rueturn fram
Europe is about on us. The contracts
placed with American manufacturers
by Europe call for delivery within
the year, and I look to see a big re
vival of business in every line."
Mr. Schwab on his previous trip,
was a passenger on the steamship
Olympic, when that ship went to the
rescue of the dreadnaught Audacious.
Ko declined then to confirm or deny
the incident, pleading that he was
honor bound not to speak of It.
Asked today if the Audacious did
go down, his reply was:
"It certainly did."
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Dec. 23.?Fig
ures announced today by the Commer
cial Club show tnx?. five million dol
lars worth of horses and mules have
been marketed through Kansas City
to the British government. One manu
facturer alone has supplied to the
same marke! half a million pairs of
shoes for soldiers. The exports of 52
flour mills In this district have been
21,000 barrels this year compared
with 75,000 barrels last year.
Misa Nancy Banks Gets First
Prize in Beiton Journal
First prize in the pony contest con
ducted by the Beiton Journal was won
by Miss Nancy Hanks, who received
75,180 votes. She is the recipient of
a dandy little pony and handsome out
The second prize, a watch, was won
by Master Donald McCuen, who. re
ceived 75,085 votes.
The person receiving third highest
number of votes was MIbs Edna Camp,
boll and the one receiving fourth
highest number of votes was Miss
Marlon KeeBe. They received 67,700
and 40,495 votes, respectively.
January ?urautf of FoFulat1 Pub?
il ?a tien Es c, "Hum
Th?!. January number of The Com
ian, the publication of the extension
department of the Anderson Young
Men's Christian Association, Is off tho
press and. is a-highly'creditable issue.
There aro interesting news letters
from the several cotton mills about
Anderson, a considerable 'amount of
bows of a general, nature and somo
exceptionally well written editorial
matter In the January number.
The paper has a large circulation
and is eagerly read by both subscrib
ers and those wbo are able to get hold
of the publication.
Merry Christmas to the Blue Ridge
Ralway who has given us a new pas
J. M. McCown's Grocery
Oranges.,, . ..l&c, 20 and 25c
Apples, per' peck.. ,40c
RalBins. 2 lbs. ;.25c
Nuts per lb... ..... ... ... ..25c
Bananas . .. ... .. ... .I6and20o
Cranberries . ... ... ..i0c qt
Prunes, 2 lbs... ... ... ... ,.25o
Citron, per lb.... ... .......20c
National BIbcuRCo.'a Fruit Cake
at per pound... ... ... ..50c
J. M. McCOWN
Phone No. 22.
- r"-':'- iata -
Change In Location
I arh Row located over W.
A* Power's grocery st?re at
2ta i-2 S..Ma!n Street .1
jxmk my friends for their
?^atrona^e krld ask con
tinuance; of same.
" **tta en
" ? Wake ? specialty-of
l treatln?: .Pyorrh?a? Alveo
v fftris of the gums and all
ttowri and tjridfte work and
A^?rk guanmteed first