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BIG LEGAL ?1GHT. OVER DISPO
SAL OP i IOLSON ESTATE.
Orangeburg :md Calhonn County
Folks Are Interested in the Set
tlement of he Case.
The St. Ma ithews correspondent
of The =>fews md Courier says: The
question whether a man can write a
sane will wil be the all-absorbing
question at th ? next Court of General
Sessions for ( alhoun County. Hayne
S. Golson, a i ell-to-do old bachelor,
60 odd yearn of age, died June 21,
last, and his 7.11 was probated June
23. He left t-te bulk of his property
after the dea. h of his mother, now
aged and infirm, to Mr. and Mrs.
James L. Rol inson, of lower Lime
stone, just aci dss the line in Orange
?Mr Golson had one brother, who
died, childlesi, some years ago and
who, by the * ay, married a girl un
der twelve ye .rs of age and she is a
young widow married the second
time before si e had passed the thir
teenth mile-p >st in life. His lone
half sister aiarried John Wesley
Rucker, of 1 ae neighborhood. She
died, leaving i little son, now eight
years old whi ? is only heir-at-law??
barring his r other?of Hayne Gol
son. This chi ,d, Harold Rucker, was
left a small j iece of land which the j
prosecution cl iims is not worth more
than t?/o or three hundred dollars,
while, it is :lleged that the estate
left Mr. and 1 Irs. Robinson will easi
ly bring $10,( 00
The conten ion, by the representa
tives of the cl ild, will be that Golson
was persuade 1 by his new home for
a considerati m; that soon after
reaching hn new surroundings a
lawyer was c ispatched to the scene
to write his will, and that the de
ceased from long and intemperate
use of morph ne, was a helpless and
hopeless phy ical wreck, totally ir
responsible, nentally, and that he
died, soon at erwards. Mr. and IMrs.
Robinson are well known, of good
standing In t leir community, and it
is understoot that they will vigor
ously deny he allegations of the
prosecution j nd show their course
in the premi-.es to have been-above
board and oi the square. There is
where the tu ; of war will be,
Mann and Stabler, a prominent lo
cal firm of attorneys, for the guard
ian ad litem, ,T. Wes Rucker, father
of the child fired the first gun
Tuesday by t le service of notice up
on Probate J idge J. C, Redmond, re
quiring him o prove the will In sol
emn form of law.
The array of lawyers in the case
indicates th( nature of the fight
which is now on in dead earnest. J.
A. Merntt, a leading and well known
lawyer at thl s bar, and Moss & Lide,
of Orangebu-g, will assist in the
prosecution, while Raysor and Sum
mers, and V olfe and Berry, of Or
angeburg wil represent Mr. and Mrs.
James L: Ro dnson \
Reslc* s th i lay witnesses, doctors
galore, pro ? nd con, will be put on
the stand .as experts upon the ef
fects of ;dru; s, and how far one is
safe in venturing within their deadly
shadow befo e he is unfitted to de
viise his hob ings to posterity.
FARMERS' WAREHOUSE CO.
With Capital Stock of $200,000 Will
According to a resolution adopt
ed by the Sta e Farmers' Union, while
in its sesslo l last July, steps have
been taken t > organize the Farmers'
Union Warel ouse Company of South
Carolina. 1 ie purpose of the cor
poration is :o do a general ware
house -^busim B3, including the stor
ing and dea! .ng in cotton and other
farm produc s. The capital stock of
this corpor; tion will be $200,000,
writh shares it the par value of ten
dolars. The privilege of Increasing
the capital stock to $500,000 is
stipulated. ' 'he members of the com
mittee appointed by the State Far
mers' Union :o organize the company
consisting of H. T. Morrison, McClel
lanville; B. P. Keller, Cameron; B.
Harris, Pern leton; and Alfred Aid
rich, Barnwi 11; met in Columbia re
centy and i lade formal application
to the' Secret ary of State for commis
sion to act a Board of Corporators.
An active campaign to raise the
capital stocl: will soon be com
menced in e. .ch county of the State.
A Sa I Death at Rolen.
The town of Bolen and communi
ty were d< eply saddened on last
Thursday ni. ;ht when the grim reaper
death came md took from our midst
Mrs. Estelle Lancaster Bolen, the be
loved wife o' Rev. Paul A. Bilen.
This youi g couple had been mar
ried about en months. She leaves
to mourn h $r death a devoted hus
band one lit tie daughter, Estelle Re
becca, only even days old, a mother,
four sisters and five brothers. On
Friday afternoon at four o'clock
the funeral services were held at her
home church, George's Creek, Govan,
S C. Mrs Bolen was twenty-one
years of ag j. She had been a con
sistent men ber of the George's Creek
Baptist Ch irch for a number of
years. She was a Christian whose in
fluence was felt throughout her com
munity. A Sister.
Entertains for Visitors.
Mrs. F. 1 i. Parlers, of Parlers, en
tertained qjite a number of young
people Friday night at her home in
that city. Several games were play
ed and eve "yone enjoyed themselves
greatly. I e cream and cake was
served. TL ose present were: Misses
Carie Lou Vestbury, India, Ida Lee,
Evelyn Par er, Ruth and iMable Sbu
ler. Grace and Eleanor Irick, Dot
Bull, and Cherry Harvey. Messrs. H.
F. Cummin r, W. E. Shuler, J. Y. Ant
ley, of Ell ?ree; L. E. Parier; Her
bert, Ben ind Dave Felder, Wilton
Crosby, Go don Snell, and J M. Shu
ler of Flon nee. "Kid"
CHILDREN'S DAY EXERCISES.
"Visitor TeUs of Day Spent at Pleas
Last Saturday found a number of
people on their way to attend Chil
dren day picnic at Pleasant Hill Bap
tist Church, near Tampa Mill, In the
western portion of the county. When
the writer arrived there were about
a hundred present, but soon the num
ber swelled to several hundred or
more. The following programme
was carried out:
Prayer by S. J. Martin.
Welcome by Joe C. Phillips.
Song by Marie Jeffcoat.
Sunday School Acrostis by twelve
I Think It's Wrong, Don't You by
I Rudolph Martin.
I Cherry Cheeks by Amie Jeff coat,
j A Little Child ShaH Lead Them by
j four small children.
'Recitation by Willie Gleaton.
A Child's Prayer by Julia Gleaton.
The Sign Board by Madge Jeffcoat.
In the Cross by three children.
Recitation and song by primary
I" 'Father Lead Me by Raymond Wil
This completed the exercises of the
children after which Rev. J. H. Sand
ford, pastor of the church, spoke on
the subject of welcome, taking the
word and giving its derivation. AfVr
Rev. Sandford, Brother X. L. Sawyer,
of Sallys, made an address on Sun
day school work.
Dinner followed Brother Sawyer's
speech. Everyone was Invited to
place his contribution upon the table
and a regular picnic dinner was had,
which was heartily :*njoyed by all
present. Brother S. J. Martin had a
barrel of ice water which was greatly
enjoyed. The picnic was all that a
dinner could be, and no one was left
After dinner Brother G. B. Doml
nick, of Neeses, spoke on the Necessi
ty of Sunday School and Children
Day in training children. He spoke
for one hour and twonty minutes.
CALHOUN FARMERS MEET.
County Union Holds Big Rally With
The St. Matthews correspondent
of the News and Courier says an en
thusiastic public raliy of the Farmers
Union was held under the auspices of
the Bethel Union near Bethel Church
on Friday. A large crowd was pre
sent. The Bethel Uulon is one of
of the best in the county. Its presi
dent, (Mr. S. Eliiott Geiger, believes
in it with every action of his make
up, and works unceasingly for its ad
There was great disappointment
over the absence of State Organizer
E. W. Dabbs, who had been advertis
ed far and wide for a speech. Prof.
Percy Geiger, of the Shandon graded
school , Columbia, presided. The
Rev. J. P. WIningham, offered an ap
Mr. B. F. Keller, president of the
County Union, made an earnest and
eloquent plea in behalf of the cause.
Col. J. A. Banks, by Invitation, also
made a short and interesting talk
along Union lines. Tbe Farmers' Un
ion is not in a feeble condition in Cal
houn County, as in many others. The
fact is it is very much alive.
A farmers' bank representing the
union, has recently been established,
and strenuous efforts will be made
next spring to get fertilizers at more
reasonable prices tht'n heretofore. It
bas done much good there, and the
indications are that its sphere of
usefulness will be broadened in the
? ? ?
Large Crops P.ring Less.
If the cotton crop should prove to
be fifteen million bales and if it
should sell at an average price of ten
cents per pound, it would bring to
the South $750,000,000, which is less
than last year's crop sold for. The
l?'bor and expense of growing and
gathering a fifteen-million-bale crop
must be much greater, while all oth
er crops are necess&riry curtailed in
the effort to make and handle the fif
tieen-million^bale eottion crop. The
deficit in the other crops necessitates
larger purchases by the farmer, in
creasing the cost of living to him.
These facts can not be disputed. Then
why waste labor and money and add
to the cost of living to igrow cotton
that spinners and middlemen may
grow rich and fat while the cotten
raiser grows poor?, asks Cotton and
Cotton Oil News.
-? ? ?<?
Did the World Good.
Mrs. Myrtle Reed McCullough, the
gifted author who died in Chicago
Inst week was widely read iu this sec
tion. Among her books were Love
Letters of a Musician, Later Love
Letters of a Musician, The Spinster
Book, Lavender and Old Lace, Pick
aback .Songs, The Shadow of Victory,
The Marters Violin. The Book of
Clever, Beasts. At the Sii?n of the
Jack O'Lantern, A Spinner in the
Sun, Love Affairs of Literary_Men.
Flower of the Dusk, Old Rose and
Silver. They are al' clean elevating
stories. She left the world better
for having lived in it.
Speaks Well for College.
In speaking of the outlook of the
Orangeburg College this year Prof.
Peterson declared them to be better
than ever before. Xearly two hun
dred and fifty students will be here;
and Pres. Peterson says if he had
room more would eome. He called
attention to the fact that two of his
students won the Citadel scholarship
in two counties this; year; Gaines, in
Edgefield, and Sh..'Ier, iu Orange
The winners of the scholarships
for the various counties of the State
to Winthrop College was announced
Tuesday by State Superintendent of
Education Swearingen. Miss Olive
Dukes won the scholarship from Or
angeburg county. Hiss Dukes won
over several competitors, and we
congratulate her on her success.
WANES PRICE FIXED
SHOULD GET TWELVE AND HALF
CENTS FOR COTTON.
A Prominent Georgia Farmer Tells
How It Can be Done, ami Wants
Union to Do It.
i.VTr. John Bostwick, of Bostwick,
Ga., a prominent farmer of that
State writes as follows to the Atlan-j
Editor Atlanta Constitution:
A demand of a minimum price of
twelve and a half cents per pouni
for the cotton crop of the South
should be the slogan of every South
erner, and an organized effort on the
part of the farmers, bankers and
merchants of the South should at
once be inaugurated with the ob
ject in view not to sell the growing
crop for less than that price.
The present crop which t: are
agreed will be around 14,000,000
bales, If sold for twelve and a half
cents, or better, would bring about
?the most prosperous condition the
South has ever experienced; on the
other hand, if the crop is put on the
market as gathered, there will be a
glut in the market, and the price will
go down to eight or nine cents per
With this condition there will be
no profit to the grower, small depos
its with the banks, poor trade for the
merchant and consequently stagna
tion in all lines of business.
Therefore it is to the interests of
every Southern man to do all he can
tc aid the farmer in securing a fair
and reasonable price for his cotton,
which is the South's money crop, and
on which depends the prosperity or
adversity of her people.
I hold that twelve and a half
cents per pound is a reasonable price
and that while the spinners of the
world would like to buy it for less
I they would make a good fight at the
price indicated and would take it at
that price if the growers demand it
I suggest that C. S. Barrett, presi
dent of the Farmers' Union (the
members of which organization
raise probably 40 per cent of the cot
ton of the South), should see at once
that his union fix the price of the
present crop at not a cent less
than twelve and a half cents per
pound. This done, I feel certain
that the non-union farmers, supply
merchants, and bankers, through
state conventions, would endorse the
action of the farmers' union, and
would lend all their influences to
maintain that price.
I note the fact that the speculators
are selling cotton for September, Oc
tober and November delivery in New
York for a fraction over eleven cents
per pound. Now we know they have
no cotton to sell, and are expecting
to buy cotton for less than that price
to deliver to these contracts, If the
buyers demand the cotton
The world should be put on notice
now, that the cotton growers of the
South are not growing any eleven
cent cotton, and that they are going
to demand at least twelve and a half
cents for the present crop and put a
stop at once to the speculator selling
it for less.
The present crop has been raised
on the idea that it would bring
twelve and a half to fourteen cents
per pound. Supplies have been
bought, money borrowed, laborers
employed at high wages, all with
this Idea, and if it is sold for less
there would be little profit.
Conceding that the spinners have
made very little money in the manu
facture of the 1910 crop, for which
they paid about fourteen and a half
cents, yet they used the entire crop
at that price, and as they have be
come accustomed to working on close
margins, I feel satisfied that they
can make a nice profit in the manu
facture of the present crop at twelve
and a half cents per pound.
While I know they would like to
[ buy for less, I am satisfied that they
will pay that price mighty quick if
I they are convinced that the growers
are demanding it, and that they are
backed in this demand by an organ
ized effort of the entire business in
terest of the South.
The necessity for quick action in
this matter is evident from the fact
that the present crop is now begin
ning to come on the market, and
from the further fact that if this plan
13 adopted, the banks of the south
will have to furnish considerable
money on warehouse receipts and
they should be given time to make
the necessary money arrangements.
The plan is altogether feasible
and practicable to my mind, for the
following reasons: There Is no ne
cessity for any cotton to go on the
market before October 1, as there
are no obligations for supplies or
money, to make crops maturing be-1
fore that date If no cotton Is mar
keted in September I am satisfied
that it will bring twelve and a half
cents by October 1.
If farmers who have bought sup
plies on credit, and borrowed money
to make their crops, will put cotton
gathered in September In the ware
house, got warehouse receipts, turn
these receipts over to their supply
merchant, the supply merchants who
have borrowed from the banks, could
put up these coiton certificates with
the banks and renew their notes thir
ty, sixty or ninety days, or until the
spinners need the cotton at twelve
and a half cents per pound.
Not to agree on this plan, or some
other plan, by which the present cot
ton crop will yield a profit to the
cotton producers of the South, would
be, to my mind, the greatest mis
Hoping that some action will be
taken in this matter immediately, I
am yours for southern progress and
prosperity. John Bostwick.
Bostwick, Ga., August 16, 1911
I announce myself a candidate for
alderman, and will abide by the re
sults of the election. W. G. SMITH.
NEWS PROM BOWMAN.
All The Mail Carriers Are Using Mo
tor Cycles?Other News.
Bowman, S. C. August, 21st. Spec
ial?There was a delightful rain in
part of the territory adjacent to
Bowman Saturday evening, but was
very light in town to the disappoint
ment of many who were eagerly
watching and looking for a good
No cotton has been marketed here '
as yet, the two local ginneries are at
a "standstill," the machinery not in
[trim for work notwithstanding inqui
ry has been made as to <the line of
work. The first bale of cotton for
Orangeburg county grown by Mr.
Sam Berry could have been ginned
and sold here last Tuesday morning
but there were no ;gins ready for work
consequently Bowman lost the hon
or of having the first bale fo this
season on market. Picking will soon
become quite lively this week should
the weather continue favorable and
most of it will find a market by end
of the week.
Mr. OHn P. Evans the popular car
rier on Route 3 exhibited his Wag
ner motor-cycle In a new role, tak
ing three 16 year old boys out on
a joy ride a few days ago. All rid
ing on the machine at one time.
Someone suggested that he hitch his
machine to a buggy which was done
and with nine boys in buggy pulled
them around town at a fairly good
speed for quite a distance. Quite a
new sensation was created, a novelty
unseen anywhere else. Mr Evans is an
xpert rider and has covered over 15,
000 miles with his machine since
owning it. He says he could not
do without it at all now. All the
boys have machines except Xo. 1,
whose road is not in shape for a ma
chine. As soon as Supervisor Fel
der improves some portions of roads
on Route 1 this carrier will also
get one. A. G. Stroman, who covers
Route 2 is beginning to cut some "di
dos" with his machine too, and is
now making splendid time in his mail
delivery, arriving at local office sev
eral hours sooner than by horse and
buggy. Bill Dukes No. 4 is practis
ing on his every chance he gets and
says he wants to get in good trim
before going out on the road.
Messrs. G. H. Harvey and Leland
Murray, carriers at Holly Hill, visit
ed Bowman on their Wagener ma
chines spending yesterday with
friends in town. Mr. Murray told
your correspondent that the total
cost of repairs to.his machine to
date was only $1.50 having been in
use almost daily for 7 months. Pa
trons are delighted at the prompt
delivery of mail on his route.
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip iMcCants of
the White House section spent yes
terday with relatives in town.
Mr. . Clifton Evans took his family
to Charleston in his Buick car yes
terday and will spend several days
in the city beofre returning home.
Mr. L. G. Weathers and sister Mrs.
Minnie Jackson are at home again
after a visit to the moutnains of
Dr. Doyle was on a professional
visit to Bowman yesterday after
IMrs. J. W. Patrick Is at home
again after an extended visit to see
her daughter Mrs. Staley at Lone
Star. SIskness in the family at Lone
Star protracted her visit and upon
her return home found one of the
children also on the bed with ty
phoid fever, but now doing fairly
well. Her daughter Mrs. Staley ac
companied her on her return to
While Trade is Dull Advertising
Should Be Poshed.
You need the best weapons when
the campaign is most strenuous.
No general would th'nk of partly or
entirely disarming his troops just be
fore the biggest battle is to be fought
These same principles apply also
to a business house. Some merchants
order to curtail expenses during
the dull season of the year, begin by
cutting down their advertising ex
The newspaper is at all times your
weapon and best medium of publicity
and when times are dullest and com
petition is keenest you will have to
meet these conditions. Advertising is
the appropriation that ought to be
decreased because business is dnli;
Advertising is not discontinued or
decreased because busines is dull;
but business is dull because you are
not advertising as much as you
"Don't throw away your weapons
when the hardest battle remains to
be fought. Don't discontinue or de
crease your advertising when hot
"At no time of the year will adver
tising space pay you better than
right now, if you advertise right.
Investigate circulation claims of
the papers you advertise in and make
sure that for the amount of money
you are spending, you are reaching
the greatest possible number of peo
ple, and then advertise persistently
and judiciously and solicit business
through the columns of a live news
paper as if though you really want
ed it and the results will be certain.
Missed the Route.
The News and Courier of Monday
says: "Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Glover, J.
E (Hover, Jr.. and W. B.Bell, of
Orangoburg registered at the St.
John yesterday. iMt. Glover is a
prominent shoe merchant of Oran?e
burg. He and 'Mrs. Glover have many
friends in this city, the latter being
a daughter of Col. Asbury Coward,
for years the head of the Citadel. The
party came here in an automobile.
Somehow or rther, although Mr.
Glover has travelled the route many
times, he got mixed in his bearings
yesterday, and instead of arriving a
little after noon, as he had intended,
he did not reach the city until near
ly 5 o'clock in the afternoon."
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BX
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
20.000 by 1920.
See tbe pennants for sale at Sims
Be sure and register bo as you can
vote In the municipal election
iMs. Izora Jennings and family
have returned home after a stay near
From all parts of the county the
news comes tha-t the cotton is going
Citizens can register every day this
weel- for the municipal election. Call
and register at once.
?"Editor James L. Sims and his lit
tle son, Gelzer, have gone to Myrtle
Beach for a few days.
IMV. Herman BJewer and Herbert
Ackerman were in Orangeburg Sat
urday en route to Cope.
Col. W. G. Smith announces his
candidacy for alderman in the forth
corning municipal election.
Mrs. Frank Smith, of Leno, Fla.,
is visiting at the home of Mr. E. J.
Jenkins on East Russell Street.
At eleven o'clock today jurors will
be drawn to serve in the first and sec
ond weeks of court in September.
The Cotton crop of Orangeburg
County this year will not be much
larger than last year's crop, if any.
That is what good judges say.
?It is being considered to have one
day at the fair known as Special Ed
ucation Day, at which the various
schools of the County should come
out in full force.
Kimonas are the rage. Especially
the two piece garment. Over 75 pat
terns to choose from that came in to
day at Kohn's. 15c and 20c yard.
Just different that's all.
The Confederate Veterans should
have their annual meet in Orange
burg during the fair. We are sure
that this would add much to their
annual county re-union.
Mr. W. Archie Schiffley is visit
ing friends and relatives in the city.
Mr. Schiffley is a former graduate of
the Orangeburg HI?h Schoo! and is
now a member of the Junior class at
South Carolina University.
The County fair will attract a lot
of people this year because of its nov
elty or newness. The thing to do is
to make it so good that all these peo
ple will come back next year and
bring a larger crowd with them next
A musical will be given at the
Cameron School auditorium Fri
day evening Aug. 25, beginning at
8:30 o'clock, p. m., for the benefit of
tbe Epworth league. Admission 15
and 25 cents. Refreshments will be
The News and Courier of Monday
says: "A party registered at the St.
John yesterday were Mr. and Mrs. F.
J. D. Felder and Marion Felder, of
Orangeburg. Mr. Felder is super
visor of Orangeburg County. He will
give his family a few days of real
pleasure at the Isle of Palms.
Prof. Nat M. Salley and family are
visiting at the home of his father,
Mr. G. L. Salley, on Ellis Avenue.
Prof. Salley is Professor of Educa
tion in the Florida State College for
Women and Dean of the Normal
School of that Institution. He lives
in Talahassee Florida where the col
lege is located.
LIST OF LETTERS.
Those Remaining Unclaimed fn the
Orangeburg Post Office.
The following are the list of letters
remaining unclaimed in th<; Orange
burg Post Office for the week ending
August 22, 1911. Persons calling for
same will please say that they are
"advertised." A. D. Webster, P. M.
J. C. Bell.
D. A. Brown.
Mrs. Rosa Douglas.
Mrs. Bertha Harts.
?Mrs. Heistere Henson.
Mrs. Daisy Hook.
H. A. Huff. Esq.
Mrs. ?Mnrrier tvcitt.
>Mr. Robt. Lawrence.
Sister Moo- er.
Mrs. iHia Rhame. Spec. Del).
Miss Pety Smith.
Miss Julia Stimpter (Due 1c).
Miss Sarah Vensin.
Messrs. IL R. Vordery and P. K.
Shuler won the scholarships from
Orangeburg County to the South
Carolina Military Academy in Char
leston from Orangeburg County at
the examinations held on the 11th in
stant. I.M'r. Verdery is a resident of
of this city having moved here a
short time ago with his parents. He
graduated last June from the Orance
burg High School which he attended
about a year and a half. Mr. Shuler
is from the Providence section and
was a student at the Orangeburg
College for some time. We congrat
ulate these two young men on their
15 & 20c Buys Silky Crepe for
dainty Frocks and
This is a special article for girls that are going to
?chool. Why, a kimona is indispenable. . And you
know it can be made to make you look as pretty as
a peach. There are women v, ho can take the sim
plest fabric, faslion it into gowns that excite their
At 15c the yard it is in range of any woman. Y;s,
this dainty silk and cotton crepe Mildred. The a.c
comodating range of color provides for many uses as
it comes in pinks, delft blues, pale greens, rose and
raspberry, crimson and creamy white. And these
are not all th 2 shades.
Ask to See the Two-Piece Models.
But for a special large purchase we would sell this
at 35c a yard. While it lasts 15c and 20c yard.
Have You An Idea
of buying a piano any time soon?
Do you expect to buy one within
the next few months? If so, we
present you NOW the best oppor
tunity yc u will have in a long time.
Call te see us or write us for full
We have on hand now in our
warerooms in Orangeburg the larg
est stock of strictly HIGH
GRADE PIANOS in South Car
olina. We bought in large quant
ities and we are prepared to sell at
figures and upon terms which will
astonish you. Don't pay tremen
dous profits to dealers away from
home, when you can buy better in
struments for less money right here
from a home dealer, who is near
at hard to fulfil? every guarantee
WE claim to know something
about pianos. Come to see us and
let us TALK PIANO WITH
YOU before you buy. A person
al visit to our warerooms will sur
prise you with the number, beauty
and tonal qualities of our high
Marchant Music Co.,
O 53 E. Russell Street.
Orangcburg, S. C.
We were away from home
in jelly-making time, but Mama
says she is not going lo wony over
a hot stove any more to make jelly
and jam. She says she can buy it
cheaper than she can make it and
just as good.
P. S.?It would surprise you
to see how many different kinds of
jams and jellies and things put up
in glasses and bottles you can get
PURE FOOD STORE
A Reminder That We Are Ready to Serve You.
ZEI6LER & DIBBLE
Special Agents of the Equitable Life Assurance Society of New York.
Strongest In the world.
Quick Adjustment of Losses.