Newspaper Page Text
Mercer Company Wifl Be a
Redpath Chautauqua Feature
HARRY YEAZELLE MERCER.
Oni the Udvrd ()a of the coming Redpath Chautauqua the management of
fers an unusually interesting recital by tho artists of the Mercer Comw .
IT MAKES NO DIFFERENCE
What yow id. hejeweh-y are, V reu mwke en
known be in we wift Mi yaw -regeh.mmets.
WE ARE SPECIASTS
in am wim. &as priea e0seweu our abmhy to
WHETHER YOU KNOW
What you w&at r are lookig for enuseWties twmfl
pay you to sea us.
.16sae of N
,cdrQ -6~~ -
Fire and burglar proof vaults and stacks of gold in
the United States Federal Reserve Banks make your
money safe when it is in our bank.
We shall be glad to have you come in and talk busi
ness with us. When you want financial advice come
in'and consult us. It will be a pleasure to serve you.
We add 4 per cent. interest.
Make OUR bank YOUR bank.
The Enterprise National Bank
N. B. DIAL, President C. H. ROPER, Cashier
MAY Bi EXPORTED
Head of Finance Corporation Discuss.
os Plan. Would Mean Relief.
Washington, April 9.--Eugene Mey
or, Jr., managing director of the war
finance corporation, holds that it
Southern bankers cocperate with the
government in putting into effect the
cotton export plan which ho devised,
it will be possible to put 1,000,000 bales
The plan is very simply. The gov
ernment undertakes -to lend money to
banks, in approved cases, w-hen the
banks .will underwrite the transpor
tation of cotton to foreign nations.
While the details are not known, it
is surmised that the government will
give the banks long time in which to
make repayment to the government,
so that the banks can give inipoverish
ed European countries an opportunity
to pay. In tho meantime, the farmer
will have credit at the banks.
One loan, as already relorted,
amounting to $100,000, has -been ap
proved. The scheme is not approved
in its entirety by all the Southern
bankers recently in conference with
the war flnance corporation in Wash
ington. But the majority, it is under
stood, looked with favor on the gov
einment's willingness to divide any
risk with them for the benefit of the
In this connection, it is the opinion
of certain financiers of the W. P. G.
H larding type that the scheme if gen
erally sipon sored by bankers .would not
only materily y aid the farmtwrs but
the imn kc rs, thenmselves, and the
rountr y. Mr. Aleyer, in talking with
the hanlkerv, re-min ded tihem that ine.
plight of the Soith was not and could
not be sectional, but natiohal; that
when the South's cotton was a drug
on the market, the South colid not
Lrade with other sections.
And Mr. Harding informed the
bankers that loans, on the basis of
present prices, were safer than on
the basis of high and necesarily fic
.itious prices, and he urged them to
nvest in European securities, and
,heck against them in advancing
noney to the producers.
At the same time, the bankers o
he South are hard hit. They are car
-ying all the cotton paper. And half
,he cotton produced is unsold. Robert
P. Maddox, of Atlanta, informed Mr.
deyers that the bankers were ca4rry
ng the load -with difficulty, and that
-olief was necessary because of the
lrtainty that if they did carry the
present crop, they could ikot carry the
While there was no disposition on -
he ipart of any banker to use force,
>r resort to law, in collecting the in
lebtedness of the farmers, and Gov
wrnor Harding spoke directly against
mich policy, the idea was prevalent
hat the farmer, 'by some personal
neans, should be made to see the folly
)f over-producton of one crop, that
I. (. ihett of Charlestopi had this
(lea in mind wvhen he stated frankly
.hat a new-found market (luring this,
~he planting season, attended by an
ncrease in the priice of cotton, would
)o exceedingly hurtful to the South.
Jnder such conditions, he deoclaredI,
he farmer, nIow included to reduce his
cereage, would redlouble it. lie uriged
hat no relief be granted until after
he new crop wvas in the ground.
lHe declared it to be necessary to
leal with. the farmer' pract ically in
tsmnuch as the farmer could not be
>ersmnded by mc re logic to r'educe his
ntertalnmnitt at WadI~sworth School
T1here will be an entertainment at
he Wadsworth school Friday evening,
Lpril 15th, beginning at 8 o'clock. The
ublic is invited. Free admission. The
ollowing progranm will be rendered:
VZelcome Song - -- Music Class
Fairy Operetta-A Rtoe Dram
Song 'by Music Class
nstrumrental Solo-Sall ie's Party,
nutrunmental Solo--Woodiand l'choes.
Mlargaret 'Wallace, accompanied by
May Bell Corley at piano.
>uet-Charge of the Uhians,
Ruth Workman and JuanIta Lawson
'inno Solo-4D'ream of the Past March,
Agnes Young, assisted by Miss Geri
trude Smith with violin.
ole-Moonlight on the Hudson,
oio--The Princess Dance
olo-Orchids - Fannie Dominick
olo-In the Woodland, Lois Workman
Fannie D)omninck andl houise D~avis
Olo-Statnd by the Fing,
010o-Convent Hells, Jyianita Lawsoni
)uot--Moonlbght on the HuImdson,
Agnes Davis and Agnes Young
ong-Our Wadsworth Girls and Boys
long-Bubhble ,Yatn, Muoina s
This Week S
Shopping Here Will I
fully This Store H
Ladies' White Satin Skirts
$4.50 values .... .... .... .... ..$2.98
$3.50 values .... ..... .... .... ..$1.98
$2.00 values .... .... .... .... ....98c
Children's White Middy
$3.00 values. .... .... .... .... ..$1.98
Ladies' Underthings at
$2.50 Pett icoats, Sal Price .... ..$1.98
$4.00 IPettieots, 8,ale Prie .... ..$2.98
$1.50 Corset Covers, Pale Price .... ..98c
11.00 Corset. (Povers. -ale Price ... .. . 69c
Air Float Talcum Powder
15 value, Sal Price .... .. .. . . .... 10c
Ladies' Silk Dresses
$25.00 value, Sale Price .... ....$14.98
Ladies' Summer Skirts
Wool, Tricotine and Serge ... 33 1-3 Of'
ASK FOR S. & H.
Sale Starts Fria
Our goods are already
the prices of today. The e
saving to you on today's pr
10 Per C
Our object is to raise c
We 'know of no better way
All goods marked in
purchase and deduct 1Q pe
J. C. SH E
ore Eents at
1eveal How Success
as- Adjusted Itself
One lot. Georgette Waists, in white,
flesh, pink, navy and browni at $4.79
One lot. Crepe-de-Chine and Georgette
W aists, 1ssorted colors .... .... .$3.89
One lot Silks and Voiles, wollderfil
val es. .... .... .... .... ....$1.49
One lot Men's Shirts, Special Sale
P ric .... .... .... .... ....$1.49
One lot Mien's Ties, speeial Sale Price 49c
On1e lot Aleni's $1.50 Ties. .... ....79c
200 pairs Ladies' Iigh and Low Shoes,
values upj) to $5.00 .... .... .... ..98c
150 pairihalies ' lIigh and Low Shoes,
values lp to $7.00 .... .... ..$1.98
50 pa1irs Ladies' Low Shoes. vailues
iip to $8.50 .... .... .... ....$2.98
20 dozen Ldie(s' Madeira Silk I lose.
regular 98e value .... .... ......49c
Ver y N. Special--adies'' Cotton llose,
25) vailue, Sale Prie - .... .... .....9c
2S-in<;h Sea Island, gool vailue. Slle
Prie .... .... .... .... ....8 1-3c
-tinch h~est r Pe:'eae, Sale Price 19c
27-inch Apron Gingham, Sale Price 8 1-3c
27-ineh -*)ress Oingham, Saturday only
6 yards for .... .... .... .... ..59c
'36-inch No. 64 Bleaching, Sale Price 10c
day, April 15th.
marked down in line wit'
xtra discount will be a reat
ash and reduce our stock.
than to reduce the prices.
big figures. Make your
LL & CO.