Newspaper Page Text
THE SONS OF VBTBRANS.
Reorganization of Jno. M. Kinard Camp
Officers Blected-Stirring Appeal
from Retiring Commander.
The Jno. M. Kinard Camp Sons of
Confederate Veterans met in the Com
mercial Bank on Wednesday afternoon,
for the purpose of reorganizing and
electing new officers for the ensuing
At the opening of the meeting a
stirring appeal for renewed activity
was mado by the retir;ng Commander,
Jno. M. Kinard. Cosm-nder Kinard,
said that with such a noble object as
the foundation of the Camp, it should
go forward with renewed -activity to
consummate its mission. Who amongst
us, he asked, does not feel the fires of
patriotism and enthusiasm coursing
through every fibre of his being when
he contemplates the danger, the suf
fering, the privation endured by our
ancestors for four long years fighting
for constitutional liberty, for home, for
loved ones. The thin gray line of our
Confederate Veterans is fast fading
away, and ere long the last one will
have passed over the river, resting
under the shade of the trees, with their
matchless leaders -- Lee, Jackson,
Hampton, Gary, Nance, Rutherford,
and others who have preceded them to
the great unknown. Speaking of the
objects of the organization, Commander
Kinard, said that their most important
object was to gather historical facts
and authentic data for an impartial
history of the Confederate side, and to
see to it that our sons and daughters
and generations yet unborn shall know
that their progenitors were not. rebels
and traitors to our common country
as some would have us believe - but
men of convictions, true and hrave,
who would brook no interference with
their inalienable liberties and rights as
free men, who dared to do and die for
country and loved ones.
Commander Kinard spoke of the great
pride which should be theirs in the
thought that they are descendants of
such men. He uaid he esteemed it his
greatest heritage to be the son of a
Confederate soldier, and he believed he
voiced the feelings of every one present.
We are the executors and legatees, he
said, of the magnificent patriotic and
chivalrous spirit bequeathed to us by
our ancestors, and it behooves us as
descendants to perpetuate in a form as
enduring as possible the histery of their
valorous deeds. Marble and stone will
surely crumble and fall, but if we can
transmit down the ages through our
sons and daughters a clear and concise
understanding and a true and abiding
love and affection for the Lost Cause,
the Confederate soldier will be honored
more and more as the ages come and
go and the historians of the future with
one accord: will acknowledge the patri
otism of the Confederate soldier, and
the justice of his cause.
The following officers were elected
for the ensuing year:
Commander - F. N. Martin.
Adjutant-"Jas. N. McCaughrin.
Treasurer-T. H. Pope.
It was decided that the rolls of the
Camp should be revised and only those
who may be able to p)resent approved
applications be admitted to member
ship. The following committee on ap
plications was appointed: Jno. M.
Kinard, Win. F. Ewart and F. 1L.
The rules for membership provide
that the following shall be eligible for
membership: Male descendants of
those in any branch of the Confederate
service discharged honorably; of wo
men who aided or comforted; nephewvs
and male first cousins of these providled
there was good cause for their ances
tors not being in the service, and male
descendants of these; male descendants
of those who in any way were employed
by the Confederate government, or re
tained out of service for any emp)loy
ment; p)rovidedl, no one under the age
of 16 shall vote and none under 12 be
admitted, and satisfactory proof of
eligibility to mcmbership must be sub
The initiation fee wvas fixed at fifty
cents, and the annual dlues at fifty cents.
It was algreedl to concur in any ar
rangemenits made by the D)aughters of
the Confederacy for the proper obser
vance of Memorial D)ay, and the Com
mander, Adjutant and TPreasurer, were
app)ointedl a cotmmit.tee to confer with
the D)aughters as to such arrangements.
The next meetaing will be held ini t,be
office of the Commercial lBank Mlay 1
at 5 p. m. Applications for member
ship must be handed to the committee
on applications in time that a report on
such may be submitted at the meeting.
Delegates to the reunion will be chosen
at the approaching meeting.
Bush River school, Miss Linna Glenn
teacher, will close with a picnic at
Singley's Mill Saturday, May 2nd. Tlhe
public is cordially inuvited.
Death Mrs. Ii. E. Fellers.
Mrxs. E. E. Fellers dliedl at her home
in Columbia and was buried at Colony
on Saturday last. Mrs. Fellers wvas a
native of Mewberry County, having
moved to Columbia only a short time
The monthly "College Night" service
at the Lutheran Church of the Redeemer
will be heldl next Sunday night. The
subject of the panstor's address will b(
"Thou Oughtest." As usual the mnusic
will be in charge of the students. All,
who are not called elsewhere by duity,
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
Mr. R. H. Welch was in Columbia or
professional business this week.
There was a very heavy frost for this
time of the year yesterday morning.
The firm of Copeland Brothers is ad
vertising bargains in hats, clothing, and
Policeman B. E. ,Koon carried three
negroes to the chain gang yesterday
Hon. George S. Mower attended a
meeting of the sinking fund commission
in Columbia on Wednesday.
Mrs. John M. Sease, of Little Moun
tain, is visiting Mrs. James A. Bowers
at Mr. Jas. F. Todd's.
Mrs. W. E. Smith and children of
Columbia are on a visit to her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Bishop.
Hon. H. H. Evans attended the fu
neral of Mr. A. F. H. Dukes in Branch
-ville on Tuesday.
Mrs. Jas. F. Miller and Mrs. J. A.
Summer, of Pomaria, visited their sis
ter, Mrs. J. P. Sheely, in the city this
In Mimnaugh's advertisement in the
last issue the 30,000 yards of Basket
Cloth, 36 inches, for ladies' "mitts"
should have read for "ladies' suits."
"Sunny Jim," whose picture New
berrians have been seeing for a long
time,was in Newberry this week udver
tising the food which raiseth him.
Mr. and Mrs. William Coleman of
Whitmire are at Wright's. Mr Coleman
will be the president of the new trust
company. -State, 21st.
We acknowledge receipt of an invita
tion from our young friend, Miss t- usie
Summer, to a piano-forte recital by her
at the Presbyterian College of Charlotte,
N. C., on Friday, May 1.
The Newberry College base ball team
has gone to Spartanburg where it will
cross bats with Wofford this afternoon.
From Spartanburg the boys go to Clem
son to meet the team of that college
Mr. G. C. Merchant, Vice-President,
and Mr. F. G. Crout, executive com
mitteeman, have gone to Greenwood to
attend the inter-collegiate oratorical con
test there tonight. Mr. Merchant will
represent Newberry in the contest:
Mr. H. H. Evans of Newberry was
registered at the Caldwell last night on
his return from Branchville, where he
had been to attend the funeral services
of the late Mr. A. F. H. Dukes.---State,
Sheriff Buford of Newberry was here
yesterday on one of his criminal hunts.
He got from' the governor's ofice a
requisition for a fugitive who has gone
to another State. -State, 21st.
Messrs. C. C. Stewart and F. H.
Kempson, of Newberry Council, No 36,
unior Order U. A. M., will go to Lan
caster next week to attend the meeting
of the Great Council of South Carolina.
A sixty-foot pole has been put up at
the headquarters of the fire company to
be used for drying the hose. The work
was done by the Southern Bell force
now erecting poles in the city.
Dr. W. E. Pelham, Jr., who has been
attending the medical department of
Tulane University, New Orleans, is at
home for the summer vacation. Dr.
Pelham holds a diploma in pharmacy
from the medical college at Baltimore,
and is now a member of the firm of
W. E. Pelham & Son.
Col. Fred Schumpert of Newberry,
the obliging sergeant at arms of the
senate, is here to put the senate cham
ber in readiness for the me ting of the
Federation of Woman's clubs. He will
not try to be sei-geant at arms of that
body, however, but will let the women
run their own convention.-State, 22nd.
Mr. 0. P. Wise, who for the -past ses
sion has been in attendance upon the
medical department of Tulane Univer
sity, has returned to his home in Saluda.
Mr. Wise is a graduate of Newberry
College in the class of 1901. He has
b)een at Tulane for two years, where
he has made an excellent record.
A Pleasant Entertainment.
The Bachelor Maids closed their lyceum
course in this city with a very p)leasant
entertainment in the opera house on
Monday evening. The course was to
have consisted tmntirely of lecturers and
entertainers to be furnished by the
National Lyceum Course, but for obvi..
ous reasons it was dlecidled to cancel the
engagement with the lyceum course and
to make the last entertainment wvith
home talent. The dlecision was a wise
one, the last intertainment by home tal
ent without doubt being the best of the
seascn. The play was entitled "Six
Cups of Chocolate,'' andl it wvas enjoyed
by those p)resent.
The Mollohon Mill.
It is true that most of us live here under
the shadow of enterprises.of which we
know nothing excep)t in a general way.
We went to the Mollohon Mill one
(lay this week on business and while
there by invitation of Superinitendent
Wilbur went through the mill. It is one
of the best equipped and one of the
cleanest and neatest. mills we have ever
breen through from the boiler r~oom1 on
through every floor. ECvery convenience
has been arrangedl for. the health and
the comfort of the op)eratives andl the
machinery is of the latest improved.
They are making a line grade of cloth
andl it looks almost like silk.
The mill is arrangedl in the construe
tion that the add(ition wvill be built
without stopping and when the new
Ipart is complete no time will be lost in
attaching the machinery.
The work of making brick for thew
add(ition has already been started and
the work of construction will begin verb
'ROUND THE FESTIVE BOARD.
The Members of Cateechee Council of
Pocahontas and Their Friends Enjoy
an Elegant Banquet.
The war path knew not Newberry's
braves on Wednesday night. In the
piping days of peace which were, consci
ous of good deeds done, gathering round
the festive board, they gave themselves
to pleasure. And right well did they do
in the giving, for the banquet tendered
by Cateechee Council, No. 4, of Poca
hontas, in Klettner's hallbn Wednesday
evening, was as elegant as heart could
The degree of Pocahontas is an or
ganization more especially of ladies,
and bears the same connection to the
Order of Red Men as the Eastern Star
to Masonry. The wives and mothers
and daughters of Red Men and the Red
Men themselves are eligible to member
ship. Newberry's Council of Pocahon
tas, bears the name of Cateechee, No.
4, in memory of the beautiful Indian
maiden who in the inky blackness of
night, with nothing but the stars of
heaven to guide her, rode through for
ests dense and over swollen streams to
save the life of her pale-face lover.
Ninety-six miles ended her journey to
the fort where the warning against the
Indian chief Kuruga was given, and the
town of Ninety-Six, where that fort
was located, was named in memory of
her heroism. Cateechee Council, No.
4, was organized on the 26th day of last
September with seventy-two charter
members. Its membership today num
bers one hundred and two, and it is
The banquet on Wednesday night was
given by this Council, with the invalua
ble assistance of its patron saint, Otto
Klettner. It was an elegant repast,
followed by a feast of reason.
The hall was beautifully decorated
with cedar, and with potted plants and
spring flowers. Vases of lovely roses,
entwined with maiden hair fern, adorned
the tables around which were gathered
the members with their invited guests,
numbering some two hundred.
After a song of welcome by the la
dies, Miss Lizzie, Wicker presiding at
the organ, the guests were welcomed
in a few happy remarks by Mr. Jos. H.
Hair, who is Great Prophet of the
Great Council of South Carolina, the
highest officer in the State.
The menu was as follows. The sup
per was prepared by Mrs. O. Klettner,
the details being looked after by her in
person and was very graciously served
by young lady members of the council:
Steak. Cold Ham.
Salad. English Pe ,s.
There were no set toasts to be re
sponded to, but Prophet Van Smith,
acting as toast master, called upon a
number of gentlemen, who happily re
The first speaker was Mr. J. H. Chap
pell, who referred to the heroism of
Cateechee, after whonm the Council is
named, paying a tribute to the ladies
present and to Mr. Klettner. To the
pale faces he gave an invitation to Catee
Prophet Smith called upon a pale-face
next, but one who, he said, it seemed
had already been scalped-Mr. Jno. M.
Kinard. Mr. Kinard congratulated the
Order of Red Men, and especially the
ladies of Pocahontas, upon the elegant
repast which had been enjoyed. He
was too full for utterance, but a sight
of the ladies had made him anxious to
become a member.
Rev. W. L. Seabrook was called up)on
as a man who had been a Red Man
longer than any other in the hall. Rev.
Mr. Seabrook, responding, said that he
wvas a Red Man for six months many
years ago. He was glad to be here.
He could not speak too highly of the
Order. Wherever he had seen it, andl
he had seen it all over the country, it
was made up of men of spirit and( of
life.-men a credit to the community.
That he had noted and marked--Red
Men were true citizens. Had niever
before seen a Pocahontas Lodge, but in
accordance with the rule of the world,
they must he superior even to the Red
Men. Their work is as great as any in
Capt. W. S. Langford saidl that he
wvas glad to be here and had eujoyed
the repast. He congratulated the Order
upon its good deeds, and esp)ecially upon
the beauty of its ladies.
Great Junior Sagamore of the Great
Council of South Carolina, Cole. L.
IBlease, was called upon. lie said that
it had often been said that God Almighty
dlid some things hard to undlerstandl, and
he knew he would be agreed with that
one of these was how he placed as big
a heart in as little a man as he did when
he created O. K!ettner. And Mrs. Klett
ner wvas of larger physique, but had
equally as large heart. Mr. lilease
paidl a beautiful tribute to the Pocahon
tas ladies, wvho, he said, are doing
more than Cateechee, lending a helping
hand to the Red Men and to the p)eopl'e
of South Carolina-lending the hand
God madle them to lend.
(rand Master of the 0(dd F'ellows of
South Carolina J. M. ijavis spoke of the
good of fraternal order.s-second only
to the church in up)li fting human charac
ter, second( to none in material aid.
D)r. 0. B. M ayer respondled. lie saidl
that Pocahttas saved a life, Clara
Barton saves suffering, Mrs. Barrington
up)lifts character- -but there is one point
further: every American woman is
Col. E. H. Aull said that in this com
mercial age, when gain is everything,
it is well to get together on occasions
like this, to leave work and shop and
mingle together. Newberry is a good
town, but if there is one point on which
it can be justly criticized, it is her busi
ness selfishness and the main reason
that there is any selfishness of this kind
is that we have not enough of these
occasions. Mr. Aull referred to the
history of the Red Men-an organiza
tioi1 born in patriotism and nurtured in
fre&.dom. He told the story of Catee
chee and of Pocahontas and concluded
with a tribute to the ladies.
Dr. W. G. Houseal was very happy
in his remarks. He did not know he
would be called on so early. Three
hours later he would not have been sur
prised. His was to alleviate suffering.
There was no mental anguish here to
night, no suffering, he was sure. He
said that in his daily rounds he had often
come in contact with the Red Men.
They were truly benevolent, in their
daily walk displaying true friendship
He had often seen them bring sunshine
into a darkened chamber. Seeing thece
things, he had often advised men to
join, and had worked for the Order.
Great is the Order of Red Men, great
is Pocahontas, great is their patron
saint Otto Klettner, and great is their
Mr. Otto Klettntr was called for and
the mention of his name was greeted
with prolonged applause, but Mr.
Rev. G. A. Wright made a few happy
Rev. S. H1. Zimmerman said that he
believed in fraternal orders. le had a
reason probably possessed by no other
man in South Carolina. Few years ago
he met with a great afiliction. His
blood had wasted away. and the doctor
said it would be necessary for him to
get human blood to repair. One morn
ing a gentleman walked to his door and
told his wife that he had heard that hu
man blood was needed and if so it could
be taken from his right anm. That is
the best definition of fraternity that he
knew. He paid a beautiful tribute to
the ladies. le said when he got to
Newberry he found out O. K., a man he
had been long seeking, and O. K. is all
'raUnuTu: FROM it. MYERs.
Prophet Smith presented to the
Sachem and Pocahontas of the two coun
cils a cake made and given by Mr. H.
G. Myers, now of Kingstree. The cake
was a large one, beautifully dressed,
and displaying the emblems of the
There wiil be an exhibition given at
the close of Zion Academy school near
Pomaria, on May 1st, beginning at
8.30 p. in. The exercises will consist
of songs, recitations, dialogues, etc.
The public is invited to attend.
Death of Mrs. Harriet Counts.
lrs. Harriet A. Counts died at her
home near Little Mountain on Friday
last, in the 81st year of her age. She
was the widowv of the late Geo. A.
Counts. The remains were interredl on
Saturday at Mt. T1abor church, of wvhich
she was a consistent member. Mrs.
Counts was the mother of eleven chil
dren, all of whom, save one, survive
Another to is Credit
Sheriff Buford while in Columbia
this wveek succeeded in capturing a
negro wanted in this county for dis
posing of crop under lien. The war
rant for the negro, Burr Wilson, wvas
sworn out by Smith Brothers in Feb
ruary. It was p)laced in the hands of
Sheriff Buford the fourth (lay of this
month, and the capture was madle in
Columbia on Tuesday morning.
To Act as Referee.
Mr. J. Y. Culbreath left Wednesday
for Spartauburg to begin the taking of
testimony in the case of the City of Spar
tanburg vs. t,he Spartan Mills and Bieau
mont Factories, to comp)el these indus
tries to pay back taxes for thirteen
years. Trhese mills were exempt by the
city, andl it appears that the case hinges
upon the right of the city at that time
to take such act ion. Mandamus p)roceedl
ings were institutedl before Chief .Jus
Lice Pop)e at his residlence in Newberry
on April 7th, and Mr. .Justice Pope con
tinuedl the hearing and applointedl J. Y.
Culbreath, Esq., referree to Lake testi
mony as to the facts in the case.
Mr. Culbreath is one of the ablest
lawyers at the South Carolina Bar, and
in civil actions has. no superior. With
his judicious temperament and his legal
erudlition he is the right man to act in
a complicated case of this kind.
1)idn't Uven eed the Mule.
Two ne, 'oes of youthful age, Fred
Piester and Charlie Aiken, were given
$20 or thirty (lays each by Acting Mayor
Van Sm ithi Wednesday morning for
using a mule that did not belong to
them and for dlamaging live stock while
in their possession. It seems that on
Saturday Lige Eichelberger and his
wife, old1 negroes living about nine
miles from the city, d1rove to town and
hitched their mule in the yard of the
Newherry Steam Laundry. The two
negroes who are now taking life easily
on the gang, came along andl( desiring to
take a ride took Lige's mule. Tihey
rodle all (lay Saturday and all (lay Sun
(lay and Monday morning they returnedl
the team, the mule well nigh ex
hausted for want of food, to the p)lace
where its owner had left it. In the
meantime Liige' had beeCn sent ba~ck home'
andl had retturned to town, arnd he p)re
ferred charges against the youngsters,
who received t he ntncenonvem
SOFA CUSHIONS GALORE
The Methodist Ladies Give A Novel and
Successful Entertatument For
A Worthy Object.
A very novel and pleasant entertain
ment was the Sofa Cushion Sale by the
Parsonage Aid :ociety of Central Meth
odist Church on Tuesday afternoon and
evening. The object of the entertain
ment was to raise money to pay off the
debt incurred by the ladies in placing in
the handsome new church a memorial to
Rev. W. I. Herbert, now of Main Street
Church, Columbia, who was in Newberry
the past four years, and through whose
efforts the movement to erect the new
church was brought to a successful end.
The entertainment was given in the
building formerly occupied by Myers'
bakery. The store was beautifully deco
rated with potted plants and spring
flowers. The main feature, of course,
were the beautiful sofa cushions made
by the ladies. They were in all pat
terns and shapes and colors and found a
ready sale. Light refreshments were
Two of the handsomest cushions on
exhibition, made by Misses Ammie
Tarc"ant and Marie Zimmerman, were
to be awarded as prizes--the first to
the most popular young lady in New
berry, and the second to the prettest
little girl. Each person paying ten
cents was allowed the privilege of vot
In the first contest, for the most pop
ular young lady, Miss Ammie Tarrant
received the highest number of votes
and was awarded the prize. The vote
stood: Miss Ammie Tarrant 20; Miss
Julia Paisley 7; Miss Bessie Gilder 10;
Miss Bessie Simmons 4; Miss Anita
Davidson 4; Miss Sara Robertson 4; Miss
Bertha Davidson 3; Mrs Cole. I.. Blease
2; Misses Pope, Mary Thompsoi, Camille
Evans, Alice Hornsby, Edith Hender
son, Ethyl Bowers, Blanche Davidson,
Lola Lake, Agnes Chapman, 1 each;
Miss Odalite Johnson 6; Miss Nancy
Pool 2; Miss Mabel Tarrant 2.
The second contest, for the prettiest
little girl, was .won by Mis- Marguerite
Neel. The vote was: Miss Marguerite
Neel 14; Miss Rebecca Wicker 3; Miss
Camille Evans 9; Miss lE"nestine Wicker
13; Miss Helen Zimmerman 4; Miss
Marie Zimmerman 4; Miss.1 uanita Evans
2; Miss Ethyl Bowers 2; Miss Carrie
The neat sum of about $60.00 was
realized by the ladies.
Death of an Infant.
The infant child of Mr. T. M. Sanders,
of West End, died on Wednesday, and
the remains were interred in Rosemont
BIG BARGAINS in Dress Goods,
Clothing, Shoes and Hlats,
At Copeland Bros.
CO'ELAND BROS. can sell you a
nice suit of Clothes and save you
enough in the price to buy a nice lrmir
UYT yourBoy's Suit from Copland
ro.and save 25 per cent.
'[AKE MONEY by buying your
.&v . Shoes, Oxfords, and Strap San
dails at Copeland Bros. They save it
for you in the p)rice.
3 EE tbe beautiful Embroideries,
K Laces, Fanis, Gloves and Mitts,
and you will be suirprised at the low
prices, at Copeland Brios.
tNOR p)retty Shirts and Straw llats,
1'4opel and Bros. is the place.
O SAE-Milk Cow with young
2t Hlelena, S. C.
200) BUSH ELS Kentucky Cotton
2Seed for sale. A pply to T.
C. Pool. J1. A. Bun-roN.
TFAVE YOU tried Gutchess' Impe)
A.rial Chrystalized Pie Fruits? For
sale by Davenport & Cavenaugh. 10t
M/ONECY TO LOAN -We negotiate
.. loans on im)proved1 farm lands
at seven per cent. interest on
amounts over one thousand (101lars,
and eight p)er cent, interest on amounts
less than $1,000. Long time and easy
p)ayments. Hutnt, 11 tnt & Hunt tter,
S l'''AC,I* 1)1Y10 -ai
io.or i es achei. aind lurn atiiL
uight?Y I havi the best4 t,ria! CeLn for
Iit iing Sp0ctaI1b-S and 1Ey, .' Isses a' d(
en.n lit the m -4 udillicult eyesi, withu I he
proper~ lasses I hiave fi Ieid ab,-s
for the betr Isophai ini i ebunty~ and
2ian lit yt.u. I use out, ib be.-- eradle
a riHal iil i'nts ( IViien . -St ,. j
ai iael ad. be co ve s)A. NI El .
..ew e'''r nod. t ,, iianr
Some People H-Ia'e Learn
ed How to Get Rid
I~Li.auahie anid k iidney ached are twin
aiche uni' iou eurei the kNlney' achie.
If the kidne.y..ari w''ll andI ,-rong,
the re'st, of thi sy-tm in p re tty sure io
h - ini vigorious hin!t h.
I)oan's K iiei I91 makiiike s.trong,
M r. lienry M urphty. of 68X I roadl way,
tha' my kid ney we're ,i;.h.r iivo Lix. d
me cine'Ii, fauiild . i rimg re.i-. f, and iever
anllxiouto Ii it -id of I.h.- itubb bi forel
-tI biecamn' ehi' rile. I go. ii bix of I )iani's
K idn ii'vIllsI at flamn'' & HItal's
drugl storre. Tjh Vy perIformedii their
wo k very $atf.i,fac'orl . I H nos 'f a
g'reat many oth- r-- in~ M''m~hi- who
hav beenhmi hrn ri i odl by I )o:tn's K i dne y
l"or sale hr ,lilidea'i'r'. I'ice, 50
( ents. l'osIer-Milblurni (' ., 1 ifah. N.
Y ., sole age.n s for t.. Fl U n it.id Si ta-'s
'eembner t '' mnm----l)oan's --atnil
talcei no ,.ubstiet,.
For sale in Ne wi erry by Wm n l' e!.
To serve you well this season. Al
ready all our departments are being
brighted by the appearance of love
ly spring 'n.rials of the latest
tyles and colors. We can show you
now the new things in dress goods,
Batistes, Etemines, Voils, Mo
hairs, Crepes. White is very good
particularly Mohair. We have
them, our stock of white cotton
fabricts is excellent--ask to see
the Madras, Damasks, Oxfords,
Piques, in fact we can supply your
wants in white goods wool or cot
ton. We have them all.
is one of our strong de partments,
36 inch Taffetas at $1.00, $1. 12i,
$1.25, and upward are all good
values, you can't get better at price.
Also 36 inch Peaude Soir and Peau
de cygne. Many new things in
wiash goods, some very beautiful
novelties among them. . Our Do
mestic Department is full and con
tains everything that you may need.
Prints, Percales, Ginghams, Home
s.)un, Sea Island, Cheviot, Dimities.
ELEGANT new Walking Skirts,
come and make your choice now
before the line is broken.
Come and see us.
C. & 6. S. OERCO.
We Live Froni what we Eat.
What we eat, therefore, should be
PURE, WIIOLE$OME and the VElRY BE$T,
This argument applies to every article in the
GROCERY LINE but es'ecially to CAN GOODS.
\ve nir em~ Ine 'u . n :hlIer:t-, t ie very ie.I Uwz Iv It be rl
E . the next .9> dat;ys, aut thle followving 1.,ow I'rices,
20(1) enunv 2 I'lb IIImatoes, lIo-aVy weiglh :1 II' 1 , e 1).' (,I
I501) eun :: lb.~I l1' 1M rri hemy weigl ia I onl 10I IV. Li,II '
2(000 e:mis 2 lb. I r: btrries u'In-ay weigla :1 e l vd s A p .I C;'
200(0( cain- : K Ib l'enclu blwav weight a on e per.e,- i
2(H1( v;us 2 Ilb. >. I'I.11hes hie LV. weight Ul 'I\ IQe pr.11
1000 eans :8 lb SIir. lIrims heavy weighti at only 9i' pm )E' (m
I00 mm :()(I I b. P. I YI(*hbes heavy Vw eight~ il l,aly 9e p .r (XI
2001) ennsi, ';I I tabbage hieai\vy weight at only . le j - e ii
I 000 Cans:Is hib. I'1ars hieavyv weight al only I.>e pm' can.I
2000 e;ans 2 lb. >UIhnoni,tall headvy weight at on'ly ''A p. ('l
Every can guaranteed, or money refunded.
The Fair and Square Dealer.
A few bIsl ' o ou1 ~ght ta road1-- C ptl - - - $ ,0
"Theo Statrbok", "D roth Suplrnon1950
of) lymVernon Pa,d"Stockmotdur
cracekMni ", "Thl., ( [.ully", "A landy Pi eoiosi
of Qiualit ' " o, Do lIovan !~ P Sh a vigsd,at
"4 ran1ce4zka"', "The14 1ron Brigado"0', g nzai - $ ,0
masny oth14r4 > )n)(nnoIsfrousH to nmn41tionI. Wi41Ill 111 4 441 iili'fi1
1in o.rder to) gut Itheoo boV o ks018 n 41 ~t) ~ '4rIlM ol01
hotfore the people14 I will 441ll themts for e)lI.4111( ..;ll' 1111'V,
the ne.xt 3O <bysa $1. 1(, worth iino . I. L0 Iizgt wr
fo 5 14y .: t34 iuiei Ii(4r t
M A.Y4) ES'l u frYO. r
it -u4#!41 IiV4' ieIit 4ih n
11(1(1 ~O o fi'54 hywrigfryu
- ~ ik~ i Newberry,10th S.vsg (C.
organ41 Il4Viul ocit Iogii t
I-~. Y ~ Cpital; -11 -tr - $50,000 lo
Surplus4foi -Oh - -)O('I 19,500ool
13CI)OI~ )1(JiPIid St~ ockorCEA