Newspaper Page Text
f f and in
Shoes, Hats a
in this sale,
figure in thi
every article *
stuff will be s
C. & G. S. Mower Company's Annual
Vi'Ilinorv HiidiiInrr nil T.nef TnP*.
JlllilUVl J V |*V/ ? * "J5 V"
Beautiful and attractive was the display
of hats at the millinery opening;
of the C. & G. S. Mower company cn
Tuesday. The show windows were
very artistically arranged with hats,
flowers, ribbons and beautiful dress;
goods, pink being the prevailing color,
while the millinery department was !
a place of beauty with hats of many j
descriptions, and the color scheme,
nink and white, was carried out very
Among the many pretty and stylish ;
hats, which received much admiration, j
were: A large white hemp shape, drappea
in white chiffon caught on each j
side with French forget-me-nots and j
primroses, with a bunch of the same ,
underneath the brim; a large black,
chip, rolled to 'the right, bound with |
heavy white lace, trimmed on top with i
brown ribbon, shading into champagne i
with white roses soing through
crown; a very large champagne straw
hat, trimmed simply on top with small
pink roses and foliage with large
black velvet bow at back, and streamers
underneath; a large white lace
Charlotte Corda trimmed with three
or four small wreaths of pink roses !
across crown, with standing bow of
maline at the back. Especially pretty
and girlish was a white milan hat j
slightly rolled to the right, with crown
of white Battenburg caught down with j
satin roses and buds of pastel shades, j
T^oontifni and much admired was a'
medium white milan, caught up in
front with a white aigrette and caboc/ion
with pleated maline on the side.
A large crowd of ladies came out to
the opening of this up-to-date store
and found the displays fine and beautiful,
the store inviting and satisfactory,
and altogether the opening was
a grand success in every particular.
Hinson- ? arson Jiarriage.
Camden, March 26.?On Saturday
evening, at the Baptist parsonage, the
Rev. L. A. Lawson united in marriage |
Miss Anna Belle Hinson, of this city, j
to Mr. Charles L. Watkins. of Newberry.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Hinson, who have lived
in Camden for many years, bur who
now reside in Monroe, X. C- She has j
been making her home in Lafavett* I
11 I \# \
decided to close out
. i...._ j.i
oraer to move lucm
nd Furnishings at th
You can depend u
s sale, everything 1
joes at a sacrifice.
old at half price. W
you Duy a pennies* w
1 11 ,
avenue with her aunt, Mrs. Hendricks, j
since her parents moved to . Xortli '
Carolina. Mr. Watkins is the young- i
est son of Mrs. Susan Watkins.
'$><?><$<$><$> <$><?> |
<$> <$> j
*>.HOW TO PREVENT BUD-WORM e>!
A /l/l 11V I
^ LUim 13 tun^. v|
<$> Clemson Extension Work. <$>
3> Article 68. <S>j
<$> <?> j
Every one who has grown corn to j
any considerable extent has noticed;
that while the bud-worm is of some
damage to corn planted on well drain- '
ed uplands, it does its chief damage j
in bottom lands and the moisteT up- j
lands. It burrows into the base of the j
young stalks in such areas, and by j
- ' ' - 1 11 il, _ n|nltr !
eatlUg Ollt. ct. XIOllUW III LUC emu j
cutting off the supply of sap from the j
bud, causes the death of the plant.1
The customary way of remedying its
damage is by replanting. This plan,!
in addition to th'3 extra labor called !
for, is markedly disadvantageous in;
that such replants mature scarcely
The bud-worm is about as easily
controlled as any of the pests attacking
corn. The fields where it was
most troublesome last year, should j
not be planted until about May 1?
even a few days later is better. At
this rime the beetles have about fin-1
ished laying the eggs that produce the j
worms, and thus there are practical- i
ly none to trouble the young corn, j
This may seem somewhat late for!
planting, but it gives ample time for j
the complete maturing of the corn |
crop, and is of very little inconven-!
ienc-? on bottom lands.
Thorough drainage, though often !
rather too expensive, is a very effective
way of permanently checking budworm
attacks. The man who rotates
his crops and turns his land deep in
thei fall will be little troubled by the
bud-worm; .because the adult laying j
the eggs in the spring "winters ovpr" 1
in among the grasses and little over j
the field attacked the season before, j
and usually lays its eggs before wan-!
, x All -f 1 T? coo vr?Vi
tiering aoout to ci".* c-utm .u
of food. Thus the fall plowing would
bury rhe insect itself, and the rotation
would cut it off to a considerable extent
from the food supply to which it
dees injury in the spring.
All of these measures help, but the!
our stock of Shoes ai
L IjUltli WC Will unci
e greatest sacrifice pi
pon this sale being a
will be offered at a p
Remember, our stock
e want everybody to1
orth or not. No goo
simplest and surest plan is to plant,
late?on or after May 1?011 the areas j1
which have be?n infested in previous |
years. This practice alone in the ma- j
jority of cases, is sufficient to reduce J
to a minimum the injury from the budworm.
Wilson P. Gee,
Assistant Professor of Entomology.
"Why Didn't You Tell MeP*
A young man accepted the position
of organist in one of the principal
ohnrrhes in a Texas citv. He was a
fine musician, but being blind, was
unable to read in "he faces of his audience
the great pleasurr 1 ^ music was
giving. They listened enchanted and
would talk to each other about the
beauty of his harmonies, the uplifting j
influence of his symphonies. At first |
he played as one sure of himself, j
There was no hesitation in his touch.
TVion fhoro npalpH fnrth snlendid
paeans of praise and cadences of ma- |
jestic sweetness and power. As he
played Sabbath after Sabbath they
noticed that the erstwhile triumphant
strains of voluntaries and recessionals
had given place to delicate, sorrowful
improvisations, to plaintive
minor figures. One morning it was announced
that he would play no more
after that service; that his decision
was final, and another organist must
After the service a lady who had enjoyed
all his music thoroughly went
up to him and said, very earnestly, "I
am sorry you will not play for us
longer. I have thought many times I ^
would tell you what an inspiration I!
have received through your music. I
thank you for it."
The young man's voice faltered and
the tears rusnea to ms siguuess
as he whispered, "Oh, why didn't you
tell me? I, too, needed comfort and)
inspiration." This should be read to
every Christian congregation in the
land. How many pastors there have
been that have suffered in silence and
resigned for lack of a word of appreciation
and encouragement. Members
want such words spoken to them and
expect them from the pastor, but he.
also, sometimes needs a word of cheer
to help him on his way.?The Exposi
Character and Circumstances.
"Character is built out ui circumstances?Frc
m exactly tlie same materials
one inan builds palaces, while
another builds hovels."?G. H. Lewes.
nd Furnishing Goods in th
the people the opportunit
rices ever heard of in Ne
l genuine slaughter of fini
irice that will move the si
: is new and clean, no jun
visit our store during this :
ds charged, must have th
m w * 4 r
And then we positively close 01
Purchasing Company, which yoi
years will be a thing of the past.
Silks, White Goods, Table Linens,
Laces, Flouncings, Embroideries,
and other Ready-to-wear Garme
derwear, Shirts, Ladies', Men's an
thousands and thousands of othe:
we are going to sell at any price 1
when are you going to buy your J
dred cents on the dollar, or are yo
one dollar? Its up to you. Th
community for all past patronage
suring you of our appreciations b
will show you what we will d
| I. L. BLAl
Jll 1 JUL
ie very shortest time p<
y of buying their sup
wberry. "NO 49c. F
e goods. Cost prices
:uff quick, nothing re*
k here. Some might
sale, we will gladly w<
If JL JT1
ir doors t the public, and The J
j all have heard so much about
We still have plenty of goods,
, Towels, Bed Spreads, Hosiery,
Gloves, Corsets, Ladies' Musli
>nts, Men's Clothing, Boys' Clotl
d Childrens Shoes, Fur Hats, Str
r articles which we cannot ment
too low to mention in the next f<
Easter Goods? Are you going t
u going to get three dollars \*or
anking all Newberry people ai
we have received while in yo
y coming into our store the last
o for you. We want to pack as
ci iwaii \
in the last two
- . .. i
ling, Suits, Unaw
ion, and which
3W days. Now
o pay one hunth
of goods for
id surrounding ;'
ur midst. As
few days, we
; little goods as