Newspaper Page Text
Coming New Year
Instead of Nixon Waterman's. "** ""
"A New Year's Resolve
"Let us be up anc} 'doing*
Every one we can and thus
We shall keep them from pursuing
Clever, schemes for 'doing' us."
Let's all? ' :
I Start the New Year With a Sm?c. , ss
Keep Right on Smiling.
Do Wot W?it For Something to Turn Up?
Torn It Up.
.''Mr3 r-?n- - . rl.i v ^u.ti ;
For While it's perhaps true that? "**
A Rolling Stone Gathers No Moat, Bat He Who
Sittetii Too Long Wears Holes in Ki? Trovers.
And please remember that while-? -
' A Mile a Minute is Good Speed
A Smile a Minute Gets More Action.
Yon Laugh the World Lnughs With Yon
But Frown end You Wrinkle Your Face.
Things Move Along So Rapidly Now-a-Dayo That
People Who say: "ft Can't Be Done'* Are Interrupt
ed By Somebody Doing St.
The Old Old Wuk
A Happy New Yeejf
' ? ;fi !<>' ?jf?'$?*3
*.?. ' < n --^ >' g
This: space for your''*GooQd R?solutions.'* ' ' *
': '-SASS?Er^Sl? AD* >MAN; \ vSj
?' e o e o * e 6 d' o o ? o e o ? o s j??
o, ? ". HUAPy GROVE. ?: \ .! -I
Di ( " . " o
0 0 OOOOOOOOOv o o O 0 0 O 0,0
It has been, some time since our
community was represented In your
paper. We decided to let the. readers
gnjpr? that we .^sre stlU Uylng . Mr
^though the low price of cotton has Set
us hack a'sood deal hut this will be a
?flnonn enfermera won't fors-i.
his last s?rhxoa ff?r
$i^'\'tke>vinig' resigned1 coi^e iu
regret very much to give,him up and.
trust the good ?^rd will ties a his good
tfpffc in other places. I
^Idr^oroyer Vaughn and slater. Miss
Emma, ac?btopafared by Miss Bertie
v^ht ol Bfilton; ^^typped here
last Sunday. ' ..
I:T;i$t; '?^k;:?j|a?.rtsna<>;.a^ student
from the University, la spending the
holidays with his parents and has ; as
week.. Messrs... Jack
r-'SgffX^JpSk vl?? ???ff ,jww ,w?k, Messrs. .. Jack
given at the home of Mr.. C. M. Mattl
eon'thlB week in honor of:the visiting
boys and girls and -was ' Very mach
enjoyed by aU presents -. &
1 Pr?f. Grady. Ackqi-, who 1b teaching
at SUiuoton, Va., te trp?nding thejhol
ders Wim his father, Mr. W. M. Acher.
Miss Blanche M?ttie?h IM a? her
ht a t
Mise ?th?l Jonqa of Anderson, who
ha& been sending a'few days
of th? week was an old fsuhlon tur
key dinner g'^n at the home 0? Mrs;
T. Pinson. - t^^|aiwasi;beaatiful
with lu snowy linen' and vaaen of
ferns abd oat floMr*; eeeiaed to
> *lth its good things to eat.
A special discount is ?tittcd tor first Mrte
ent c?rjf r. More calls for compfiterit help than we can : ;
supply. V Catalogue free. WrlU* or call today., ,.
and Sfrerteabtatr, S, C
Miosen Lucia and Mari? Chiles and
Kr. Ed Chiles spent the Chlrtsmas
iplldays in Melton with their sister,
Urs. W. H. Trammeli:
' Mr. and Mrs. Tom Rice and Master
Leon, Jr., Mr. Rex Rico of Anderson,
Mrs. Lucy Stringer and Miss Era
Stringer spent Christmas day with Mr.
and M re. Joel T. Rice, on Brown p.ve
' 'Mr. and Mrs. John A. Huston and
children visited relatives In Elberton.
Qa., during the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Stringer and
Master Kenneth were the guests of
Judge and Mrs. Freeman in Newman,
Qa., for Christmas.
Mrs. Jss. A. McDaniel and Dr. Jas
L. Dean were the gueBts of Mr and
Mrs. W. C. Brown during the holidays.
Mr. W. Carroll Mc Daniel spent a
few .days in Belton this week the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. West.
Mrs. Hettle Richardson is spend
injg the holiday^ jvlth. relatives In
Dr. and Mrs. W. C. Bowen, James
Bowen and Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Gam
brell and Master Wyatt Oambrell
spent ChrJslmas day With Mrs. Corrle
Mr Ed Cox of Darlington, spent the
holidays wl|h his mother, Mrs. Mar
the Cox, Mr. Oox Is an old fkyorlte
in Belton and is always warmly wel
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Porter Whit lock
and Muster Roy, Jr., have returned
to their home in Landrum. ,
Mr: and Mrs. J. E. Phillips spent
the, holidays in Greenville county with
Mr. and Mrs. Ja a. H. Patten return
ed to their home In Washington, D.
Mrs. W. E. Lee visited relatives in
Landrum during the holidays
Mr. a?d Mrs. L. M. Heard and child
ren who have been visiting Mrs. Alice
B. Latlmer returned to Elebton Mon- |
m?55 Miriam L?e ?y?ut Ui? Chrini
mas holidayb with her father Mr. w.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Adger return
ed Monday from Charleston, where
they spent the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Frlerspn spent
the .Christmas holidays with relatives
in Anderson and Greenville.
Mr, Louis Seel returned Monday
from Charleston, where he spent the
Dr. and Mrs. W. C Bowen and Mas
ter Jss. Poore Bowen spent Saturday
with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Clinkscales
.Mr. and Mrs.' W- C. Bowen .and fatn
Hy. and, Mr. and Wa.W. C. Clinkscales
and.family were tae guests of Mr. and
Mrs, J: T. West cfiriptmaa. d?^ :
Mra. Jaa; A: McRanlei and Mr. Car
roll l?cDanlel spent Saturday with
ifr^JOlce B. Latlmer.
A ; D*.' and Mrs: X E. Harper; were the'
Chest* of relatives in Anderson during
tie ho?flays.H - ' h
?R?y?;H, w. Troylhb* ig Sunday
tfttfim> and Mrs.' tip?1
.mh and Mre? W d: cox dined with
Mr and -afrs. W. E. Greer ChrlstmBB
. "iS". T.*. a. iiayii?? open ChriBimap
day with Mr. and Mrs. George Hayhie.
; fMr.' and Mrs. J. T. West, Jack and
Anno Dean, spent Monday with Dr.
and Mrs. J, E. Harper.
Mr. und Mrs. Jas. H. Patton, Mr.
and Mrs. W. Carroll Latlmer, Mra.
Jas, A. McDanlel and Dr Jas. L. Dean
dtned with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bowen
' .Mr.- a?d Mrs.. W. CarroU Latlmer and
family returned to their home in At
lanta Tuesday after spending a few
days, with Mro. Alice intimer.
TIi^ c-bivrli'.u?ii?ui. "Wii?io Giiia tor
the King," given at the First Baptist
church Sunday morning proved quite
a success. About $26.00 in money and
?iulte a lot of gifts were laid at the
net of. the cross to be used. for the
poor.. The committee decided I to give
14? v>f the money for the support of
?f aged ministers, and the.rest of it
jo for the beginning of a perman
ent fund for the poor. This is the b?-'
ginning of a ^proper celebration of
Christ's birthday and it t? ame?rely t?
h^hpiDa* ^r- iwVrry ysar thU? same
JWhite^Stta got? $e King? will be
jfeiVen-. instead ? a .-pee for the chUft
ren wh? have plontr. This teaches
thorn that H is really n.ore blessed to
give.than, to roceivo an^ heino them
to have the. real Chrlstui.\8 spirit.
..Dr. and Mra> HDlec?tttq\v entertain;
fed. at an elaborate dloner party
Saturday night in honor of the docl
Tho house was beaut
stmas evening decoraf'
t delightful evening
. G. Todd. Dr. ?hd Mr* W. c. H?i
?nd Mrs. W. R. Hayriie, and
an* Mrs. W. R, Hnynle en
_ t udmbcr of relatives on M?
at ihfelr hospitable homo on Brown
ue. The home was beautifully de
ed with, holly and pot pi
centerpiece on . the dining,
.? a big bowl of Cowering j
surrounded by crimson hoily
ind tho effets was beautlf?l. A ?
flcent dinner was served; the foil
ing ar? the guests: Professors.
tAfte Orcer. MiaseS Barbee Gi
hVftreer. Euphemia Young
fat* Todd b)10ve West; Mr'
?.C. O. Todd and family, si
"Vallac* and Mr. Shannon Ws
X .d Wallace of Btrmin&__
visiting hia mother at Dr.
"*M*iss Elinor Todd of Due West: is
visiting her ?fstor; Mra. W. R, Haynis,
this week. '
??cc a Soo6 a*^we thai*
|6?eavairnV Ptas^ Wi
Mr*. J O. Raasdale and famtlv^;
eiid Mrs. Lee.'RsgadsJe, .Mr*.' '
RsgBdale, Mrs. Eugene Parker, ?
Ethel , Jones. eFtol and BiSSie Ab?
Meaaro. Orady and,Roy Smith of
Parker Creek section.
G^tr school at this place will re
Buma Its work: January W
Story of Beneca^ Christmas Gaieties.
On Tuenday night the young men of
the town tendered a smoker to Mr- T.
B.' Jones, whose marriage to Miss Car
ry Hunter Is announced for January
the 12th. For a number of years Mr.
Jones was a r?sidant of Seneca, hav
ing, charge of the Seneca Oil mill. The
smoker was given at the Oconee Inn,
and wao pronounced one of the most
elaborate affair ever ! "pulled off"
there. Oratory is said to .have flown
as freely as other things. Fitting" and
elegant responses were made by Drs.
J. S. Stribling and E. C. Bryan and
and Frank Hawkins. The groom was
called upon, but he .pleaded that he
was ''too full for utterances." and was
excused. Mr, J. E. Hopkins acted as
Miss Sue OJgnilllat entertained her
Sunday school class in the elegant
Glgnilllat home on First South street
On Wednesday night the young men
gave a dance to the college girls anu
visitors, at the Stribling Hall. Some of
the out-of-town guests were: Misses
Frederica Cullum, Maggie Anderson,
Miss Allen of Easley; Misses L'yde
Thornton, Winnie Johnson and Har
riet Lewis of Clemson; Miss Florida
Harris v>f Anderson; Messrs. J. J. Sit
ten. ?. Q. Evans, Jr., John F. Trescot.
B. F. South!t, H. E. Sloan, Jr., of Pen
jdleton; A. H. Sloan, C. C. High, of
I Clemson. College, Mosers, C. W. Webb,
[Jr , and S. R. Trobridge, of Ander
son furnished the music.
On Thursday night the young men
will entertain the young ladles and
visitors at dinner at the Oconee Inn
And Miss Mae Hamilton will entertain
In honor of Miss Hunter.
People Coming and Going.
Albert Norman visited relatives in
IWalhalla the.first of the week.
Ir. Davis Morgan vent to Central I
I on business Wednesday.
Mr a. Jas. Myers' of Greer is visiting j
[the family of Mr. John Myers.
Rev. Charley Holland, of Walter
boro, is spending a few days with his I
fs?her, Mr.; Wsyman Holland ' this J
Rev. G. M. Wicox and family have
returned to /gleir home In Walhalla I
after spend I? a few days with Mra
Wilcox' mother, Mra. Sarah Coe, of I
Mr. Clarence Norman returned j
Thursday to Columbia to resume his !
studies in the Lutheran Theological
Dr. E. C. Boyle was a business vislt
lor in Greenville a few hours Wednes
Mrs. J. E. Sttton spent a few hours]
m Calhouu Wednesday vtBitlng rela
- R?y. L B. Wallace' attended the call:
ed meeting Of Piedmont Presbytery,
at Liberty Wednesday at which time
two young men, Mr. Marlon BoggS,
of Liberty and Paul?'Bbggs Of Pickenn
Were "received ?nd?r the Care- of .the
Presbytery aa candidate? for the min
istry. ' ft ?1 ;?> : . '
\ M^vNamilo Wae^ wilV return Sstv
urday1 to r?tfU worft In the s Wied
schoolB of Buffalo, s. C.7 after spehd
ing the holidays af: her ivdme here.
Misa Norms Moore Ss tho guest of
her. Cousin, Miss: Elanor Norman at
the Oconee Isn. ;/i
Jfcr. S. N. Hughea-Of Rlchland was a
[business visitor in Seneca Monday.
What has become of th? old-fash- !
l ioned boy who . used' to etnik about
I on torn Walkero?
Foik over in .Greenville are still
I having Christmas. j .
By Oj^?it?iri? Vqiir Ac:
: cpuitt Hpr Groceries
' ' t f!
of Fancy. and StaMe
Groceries ?s yqti will mid
!-m the city, ?n? at prices
Semce is Very Qpod? in
? If you have never tried
tig, this is a very gppd
time to try us put; ar$ if
we give saiisfactioriV'^?
Mil be glad you rh?de
QU ?aji sopn;.;;Jyy spm$
your p^tpn^ M
?r\utmost to iherit your
8MML URUVBIU Ul.
Stocks and Bonds.
NEW YORK, Dec. 31.?With the
zlose of today's stagaant market end
ad the dullest year on the stock ex
change since 1878. Total sales of
stocks for the year approximated 48,
OCO.OOO shares, as compared with
more than 83,000,000 in 1913. Bond
transactions aggregated about $402,
300,000 against a total of .about $508,
ooo.oqo in 1913.
Today's cession was slightly more
active than, that of yesterday. The
movement was almost featureless,
however, apart from its fairly firm
undertone in leading stocks and re
current weakness in the Gould group,
Missouri Pacific falling to the lowest
price in its history, with sympathetic
weakness in allied Issues.
The short Interest in the market
wag induced to cover more of its out
standing commitments and selling
pressura relaxed, except in the lnolat
ed instances alteady mentioned. There
was an echo of the almost lorgotten
Claflln failure in the sale of several
lots of United Dry Goods preferred
around 35 against its July quotation
Money was in greater supply than
Is usual at the year's end. Loani on.
collateral composed entirely of indus
trials were made at 4 per ceat. for
tour to six months, and where the se
curity was o thigh er grade this rate
was shaded. Call money swns far in
excess of all requirements.
Foreign news reflected increased
Th? bond market was irregular be
cause of the weakness in low priced
issues; Total sales, par value, were
United States government register
ed 4's gained 3-4 per cent, on call.
NEW YORK, Dec. 31.?Bradstreet's
tomorrow will say:
Inventory taking Is the rule, and
therefore movements In the more Im
portant industrial and commercial
channels are slow but the most Big
nlflcant fact is that practically all
lines and! section, save the South, look
for improvement after January 1,
gradual perhaps at first, but expend
lng us the season for spring buying
progresses. Distribution now is main
ly from retail purveyors, by whom
sacrifice sales are being pushed, with
negatively favorable results at most
centers, the range being from poor In
the South to active in the Wetst, where
the full force of remunerative pri?es
for wheat .ae exhibited. It is note
worthy that r?pdrts from some points
indicate that Christmas trade was bet
ter than anticipated but ' id; : general
such; returns, especially front Indus-;
trial cent?rs, disclose that buying Was
limited in consonance- with lack of
. Wheat exports for the1 week were
7,400.382 ^bushels Against 5,801,412
bushels last year.
Business failures i in the United
States for the week, five days, were
5ii, compared with 365 last year; In
Canada 63, compared. with 40 last
.New York, Cotton
NEW YORK, Dec. 31.?Trading was
on a seml-hollday scale In. the cotton
market today, but prices ruled gen
erally steady and the close was un
changed to 3 points higher. .
The opening was steady at un
changed prices to a decline of 2 points
In sympathy with lower. Liverpool ca
bles. There was some local realising
and a little Southern selling but there
was no important pressure ogainst
the market and. prices soon steadied.
dt was the first notice day for old
style January contracts and also a no*
tice day for new style contracts, but
so far as could be learned no cotton
was tendered on either account and
tbls probably promoted, the,, advance
Which carried the active positions
about 5 to 8 points net higher during
the afternoon. Closing prices were off
from the best under realising . .
Private wires received here from
Dallait during the morning said there
was ? fair demand for spots from ex
porters and that while domestic mill
continued slow buyers, there was not
a great deal of c?tton offerings. Some
what similar reports were received
from other sections Of the belt, while
Southern, spbb markets ea officially re
ported early were unchanged and the
continued steadiness of the situation
in this respect probably promoted
some covering. ?;.fvf
Cotton futures closed steady.
Open. High. Low. Close.
January r-. \M ? ? I'M
itocb .. .. IM 8.78 7.8^
p .. '.. ..-7.04 8.08 7.93 7l9a
Ju& ..' .. H 8.13 8 21 8.13 8:i5
October ...... 3.33 8.43 8.36 8.39
Spots quiet; h?ddling uplands 7.80;
sales 2t9qQbalea. \
New Orleans Cotton
: NEW ORLEANS. Dec. 31.?Aftt-r ft
5-point decline in the early trading
today the cotton market stiffened Mid
advanced 8 pointa net on the ' most
adtIvo months.' The close was at a
net g?J--of 1 to 2 points. The market
did totter on a moderate amount" of
fresh long buying; stimulated by the
large exports from Oalveston and re
ports th?t ' American textile mills
Wo booking largo orders from for
I*** 'Jt*>k/a^ ewort movement was
hardly op to expcctstlona of ?he long
ranee* up to fooig^JTrom
sMtmients' mjff? JJ-Jf,,^'
ed th?'7toia? p5rt8etoc5?rJfL6?L333
j^fttf ?oyemenV to foreign coun
jfL. f,tf'-? -- \2.%?xL.m?
/ 7J8; March 7.55; May -7.75;
; October 8.24.
steady; sales 1,415 bales;. to
NEW YORK, Den. 31.?Tho cotton
tarket was comparatively quiet be
veen the holidays. After making new
Igb ground for the movement early
I the week with May contracts sell
ig $4 ?er bale above tho low level
relied shortly after the publication
[ tho government's crop estimate, the
tarket met considerable realizing
nd more Southern selling. Reactions
ere limited and there was BUftlclent
ivestmenl buying on the setbacks to
romote a generally steady under
me. although the demand from
ornes with foreign connections was
sss in evidence.
Some of the selling on the early
reek p.dvance seemed to be promoted
y nrodictlons that after the Ailing of
>ecV.nber engagements the spot de
land in the South would slacken and
lie rather freer Southern selling was
iken by some as foreshadowing in
reased pressure from the huge avail
ble supply. The failure of Southern
pot offerings to become heavy enough
o cause a sharp break in prices be
ere Christmas, seemed .to have made
i\ impression on sentiment and much
B>lk around the ring reflected a more
ptlmlstic view of prices. That ten
ency has been supported by reports
if improving trade in the domestic
;dods markets; expectations of con
lnued Interest on the part of export
re, and southern reports that much
otton Had been abandoned In the
lelds owing to its low grade and the
It appeared also that the .first dlf
erences fixed between the government
;rades as applied to deliveries on Jan
tary, tended to emphasise the stricter
equirements of the official* grading
md promote confidence In the value of
be new style contract while it Is re
yorted that some of the consigned cot
on reaching here?'recently was : in
dined in' this -week's -? clearance- of
ibout 8,500 bales for firemen.
NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 31.?The cot
on market this week closed, on fu
ures, 4 to 12 points over the closing I
>rlces of last week. Early in tho ]
veek there wss ? rise on fresh buy
ng but later there was a reaction un
ter liquidation and some little short |
idling based on the idea that the ad
fence had gone far enough for the j
The chief steadying influence was
he continued good demand for spots
n the interior and the firmness of
ipbt holders. Another bullish influ
tnce was the report that American
nllls were booking heavy orders, for
(pods for use by the armies 'of Elt
Tb? New Year In the market will
?pen with the trade generally looking
or s. improvement. Next week it
y ill be difficult to-hold prices down
f there fs no break ih tho Bpot de
naedV and favorable, reporta come ]
rom mill centers. :.<l-?i \
; Professional traders will watch in
r?stment buying carefully and if It is
n sufficient, volume to take care of any
i?nBldorable portion of tho err m the
ong sldo will grow In popularity,
rbere Is growing sentiment ?hat th?
owest prices of tho season already
iave been seen'but against this is the
>plnlon of another element that' the
>resBure of the movement during the
krst few months of 1915, will send
ralues to new low levels.
LIVERPOOL, Dec. 3.1.?Cotton, spot,
?ulet; pri?es easier; American mid
lling fair .5.47; good middling 4.82;
nlddllng 4.58; .low middling 4.11;
tood ordinary 3.49; ordinary 3.04.1
3nles 5,000 bales, including 3,900
American and 500 for speculation and
)xport. Receipts 19,000 bales, all
Vmerican. ' . ,
Futures closed et$4dy. May-June
1.341-2; July-August 4.41; October
November 4.62 1-2 ? January-February
1.58. ' '
' ..I \r -, r.,-i - >i
NEW YORK, "Dec. 31.?Cotton goods
narket closed steady and quiet today,
farns wore steady but dull. Tusaah
aw 8llka advanced. Wool markotB
rare feverish and prices rulefl abnorr
Cotton Seed Oil
NEW YORK, Dec 31'.?A more ac
ive trade and a stronger tone were.
eaturoB in ,the cotton seed oil. ma.r
cet today. Crude was firmer, cum
nissioh houses fair buyers and a bet
er demand for compound was report
(d. The market will pot reopnu uatii
donday. Sales 3,600 barreis.
The* mark?:- closed steady.
15.83?0.00; January 16.8566.60
; ' Feo^ ?
The burning question to the money
lave yen ever gives It * thought? ' '1
agsf Letting it go 'each' vreek with
i?W as* open on accomit with ub, wl
If SHE was born in January
give her a ring, lavalier, or some
other pretty piece of jewelry con
taining a pretty garnet, to typify
her birth-month; she'll appre
you no longer have to wait or Bend
away for your glasses. I have, ono of
the most complete Grinding Plants in
the South and every convenience to
turn out your work promptly. You
can't realise what I hove in ma
chinery uhlesB you visit my place. I
can duplicate your lens?don't caro
who made It or it you break it all to
pieces , don't worry come hero. I
can refract the most difficult case.of':<.
eye trouble and write the prescription,
grind your glasses and guarantee the
very acme of precision. I have a rec
ord I am Justly proud of und I am j
keeping pace with the coh.ldonco the
people of my town have ij. me. This
1b what actuated me in the purchase
of the Plant, and if you could, just
see the number of people in.'Anderson
now wearing glasses ground in An
derson, you would sa convinced that
Campbell Is in town and on the Job.
All I ask is: try me with your next
Job. I also have the best equipped;
Optical Office for making examina
tions In South Carolina. My prices,
are consistent with first-class work,
ranging from $3.00 to $5.00 up for ?
complote Job. Repair anything In the
Optical line, duplicate your lenses ?
from.75c up, owing to how it is to be
made.. Begin the new year right by
having me do your Optical work. If
anyone tells you that I dont grind '
good glasses la Anderson, I will glvo
you $25*00 for proof of statement. '
When you have trouble with your eyes
or glasses, think of ine' I am the sure* '
remedy. Also remember the' place,,' ;
No. 112 W. Whither St,. Ground :
Floor. Telephone Connection.
DR. M R CAMPBELL,
April $6.2806.35; : May ' *0.42?6.4?;'41
Juno $6.0506.60;, July $6.0206.64.
! CHICAGO,: Dec. 31.?Hogs firm.
Bulk of.s?l?ii $7.1007.30; light $6.850 ,
7.30; mixed 0.90?7;35; ' heavy. SG.900 '
7.36; rough $6.9007.05; pigs $5,600.
Cattle firm. Native steers $5.500
j 9.80; western $507.80; cows and helt
'ers |email@example.com; calves $f.50?10.
Sheep strong. Sbwp 35.90?6.90;
yearlings'$6.9008; iambs $708.85.
Chicago Grain ; '
CHICAGO, Dec. 31.?Big estimates
on sales , of wheat to Europe in the
last 24 hours changed the market to
day from feebleness to strong th.. As
d result the Close, although .unsettled,
was 3*8 w i i-8 aboy?' , last right.
Other leading staples, too, ati .?howcd .
? tel gain, corn 1-4 to 5-8, rats 1-4?
3-8 to 11-8 and provisions 71-2 to 10..
Grain and provisions closings
Key...,' . ... ... ,....$1.29 5.8'
Jnlj..j ... ..: ... ... ...... 1.183^4;
July .. ....741-2 ; v
December ... ... ... ... .... 493*4
Way'...' ... ... ... ... ..... 533-?
Cash grain; Wheat, No. 2 red, 1.26,
1-401.27 3-4V NO. 2 hard, $1.261-40 ':'
Corn, No. 2 yellow, 6801-2.
Oats, stapdard, 561^08-4.
George W. Dick, who has been re
commended tor postmaster at Sum-,
ter will not resign his seat In the
Legislature until his nomination has
been confirmed. A bird in the hand lo
Worth two in She bush, eh GeorgeT :''h'
question. It's on most peoples minds.1
ffbat are YOU dole? with your earn*
nothing to skew fo. itl '. Commence
iefe yopr money will earn Interest at,
te Debits of
' /? ^ Months or Longer
m Trust Co.
e Million Dollars and