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THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1919 il Peopleand f Events ' Miss Mattie Stansel, Reporter Hal Smith has returned to Cochrais, Ga., after a visit to his sister, Mrs. S. C. Caldwell. Rev. S. C. Caldwell, 'from Clinton, S. C, is expected this week tp visit Mrs. S. C. Caldwell and daughters, Misses Irene and Katherine. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hauck. from .West Palm Beach, Fla., are with Mrs. I,. E. Davenport at Horse Shoe. Mr and Elmer McDaniels, of Spar tanburg, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Liverette, at Horse Shoe. Captain Colon Shaw, home recently from overseas, has returned to his. home in Wilmington after visiting Mr." and Mrs. W. C. Keith at their home on Seventh ave. Miss Annie F. Keith, who spent the week's end as a member of a house party at Wrightsville Beach, has returned to town. -Miss Bates, of Washington, D. C, is at the Foster house on South Main street. Miss Bates 'will be the trimmer for the La Vogue. Miss Clarabell Orr has accepted a position with the La Vogue. M. L. Sullivan, from Gloucester, N. J., is visiting his wife at her parents home, Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Dixcn, on the Asheville road. Miss Vivian Thompson, of Washing ton, D. C, is a guest of her relatives, Dr. Guy E. and F. M. Dixon., Miss Mary Hufhani, from Mabane, a member of Converse College faculty, and Miss Florence Glass, from Union Town, Ala., have been guests of Miss Lucy Bomar. Mrs. W. E. Cunningham and son, of St. Petersburg. Fla., arrived in their car this week and for awhile will be guests of her half-brother, J. F. Byers. C. J. Bruce and family, of Colum bia, S. C, are at their summer home "on Flemming street. Nat. Walker sends this message to his friends, "Landed at Hoboken. At Camp Mills for awhile." Lee Allen came home Sunday from Washington, D. C, where he has been in a hospital for treatment. Marion Trice has gone to Camp Lee, Va., to take special training. W. F .Thomas, on the Willow Road, went to Atlanta, Ga., this week to take his son, Lawrence for treatment. Capt. R. V. Ladd returned home last Sunday. He has recently come back from overseas. Miss Mabel Giffin, the milliner at the Vogue, has returned to her home at Knoxville, Tenn; Justus Naylor from Christ School, .at Arden spent the week-end at home. D. J. Fant, the engineer evangelist, made a very impressive talk at the First Baptist church last Sunday afternoon. His theme was "The Lost Axe." Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Bland enter tained Rev. W. H. Willis during his stay here this week. L. E. Davenport at Horse Shoe, has sold the lower cottage to John R. Liverette at Horse Shoe. Mr. Liver ette sold his farm there to an English man from Asheville who expects to go fliere to live. Dr. and Mrs. Walter K. Hale, of epartanurg, were week-end guests f his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Hale on the Edneyville road. Dr. Robert Sample, 1st P. A. Sur geon on U. S. S. Grant, has received Ms discharge from service and has come home. Dr. Sample has not yet decided where he will locate. Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Ransom who have been missionaries to India for six years, have returned to the states. They were 'guests of Mrs. A. .E. Sam ple for the week-end en route to their home in Charlotte. Rev. W. H. Willis, from Weaver ville, preached a splendid, sermon at the Methodist Church last Sunday evening. "Keep On," was his theme. Harry S. Bowen has landed in New York from overseas duty. He was a member of troop F, Fifteenth Cavalry. WINDOW SALE . The Ladies' Aid Society of the First Baptist church will hold a window sale in the Morey building on July 3. There will be for sale dressed chickens, cakes, jellies, pre serves and many other good things to eat. 21-2t-c Want of Perception, fin devil has no stancher ally than want of perception. Philip H. Wick- FOURTH WILL BE REAL DAY HERE More people are already scheduled to be right hre in this city of llvn dersonville on July 3 and 4 than ware ever before within tbe corporation limits. "The Great Treat 'Em Rough Cere monial of Oasis Temple, A. A. 6. N. M. S., to be held on the third and fourth days of the Great Thirst in the Oasis of Hendersonville," will be the occasion of this large gathering of people. There will be Masons here from all over North Carolina and from many other southern states. In anticipation of thet event there has been ordered about 1 ton of fried chicken, one-half ton of boiled ham, almost as much beef, and many other things. For it will be a picnic cere monial, to quote from the invitation, and everything will be served picnic style. The food will be prepared in the kitchens of the Kentucky Home and will be served to those desiring to partake in the armory. Of course there will be many other things to eat besides fried chicken and boiled ham and roast beef, and there will also be many of them. The ceremonies will be held in the frame garage of the Hendersonvilie Automobile company, where seats will be installed and where it is ex pected 2000 may be cared for. The spectacular event of the meeting will be on July Fourth, when there will he a parade of famous bands and patrols from Southern cities, combined wiHi uniformed men from the military schools of the city. It is expected the famous patrol ana band from the Atlanta Shriners' club will be here for the event, and niany cihers are also sure to come. Publicity for the Town The folowing article referring to the meeting appeared in the Atlanta. Journal. With certain changes in its wording, the same story appeared in many other southern newspapers, among them being the Jacksonville Times-Union, The Charleston News and Courier, the August Herald, the Savannah News, the Mobile Register, the ' Spartanburg Heral 1, tne Green ville News, th New Orleans PJcaync, the Macon News, the Montgomery Age-Herald, the Columbia Siate p.n: the papers of North Carolina and Vir ginia. The news story was sent out by direction of the Henderson ville board of trade. The news story reads: Hendersonville, N. C , June 24. Atlanta Masons will be pUr.el to learn that one ton of fried chicken and one half ton of boiled ham have ?een or dered in partial preparation for the coming picnic ceremonial of Oasis i Temple, A. A. O. N. M. S., to be held here on July 3 and 4 and wricn will be attended by many thoTis:iTics. . The Hendersonvill board ot trade and the Shriners' club of this city in vites Masons of the south, and parti cularly of Atlanta, to participate :n the ceremonial. Many have already accepted this invitation and among those expected in Hendersonville is the Shriners' club of Atlanta with its fine band and patrol. Two years ago the famous planters"- from Atlanta! mde a lasting impression here.- "The Great Treat 'Em Rough Cere monial, to be held on the third and fourth days of the great thirst in the Oasis of Hendersonville," promises to completely fill the town with delegates and visitors, but ample arrangements have been made to care for all who may come. HOTEL'S FIRST SUPPER "I have just sent word to the chef that he certainly knows how to fry spring chicken tor a Baptist pfeacher," remarked Dr. E. E. Bomar, pastor of the First Baptist church, as he arose from the first meal of the season served at the Carolina Terrace last Thursday night. There certainly was a look of indefinable satisfaction illuminating the faces of the many guests at the prettily decorated tables s well filled with fried chicken and cold boiled ham and many other good things. The Carolina Terrace is open for the season, and all the rooms for next month are already reserved. There is now a goodly number of guests registered. , After the supper, Thursday night, many of the guests made a visit of inspection to the newly remodeled kitchen.. The place is modern in every respect. THE OPENING DANCE The opening dance at the Carolina Terrace will be complimentary to tha potentates of the Shrhiers, who will meet here on July 3 and 4. The dance will be given on the night of July 3. THAT STOR3I That rain storm of last Wou:;o:;- day afternoon was really a el T i. !i 1 j uuisi, it is sum. soineining Durste;! for sure, judging from the way th water came down. Main street basements suffered. The loss of the Bland Hardware company is estimated $1,000. THE WHEAT CROP The greatest wheat crop ever har vested in this county is now being gathered. The machines are abso lutely unable to cover the trritory and a great part of the crop is being cat by hand . MIL OATES HERE F. B. Oates and party, from 'Ashe ville spent Sunday at the Kentucky Home. It is the habit of Mr. Oats io do this every Sunday. Another well known man at the Ken tucky Home is B. B. Murray of Mont gomery, Ala., who came to Hender sonville for the purpose of placing his son in the Georgia Military academy. i R. B. Meehan, manager of the Syncopated Sextette Jazz Orchestra that has charge of the pavilion at Laurel Park this season, made a talk on the new dances last Monday even ing By a unanimous vote, the young men of Hendersonville decided to abolish them. So those who enjoy the cheek and other dances of a similar nature will have .to find some place besides Laurel Park Casino for them. About 30 couples participated in the dancing Monday evening which was given complimentary by the orchestra. Edmond Patterson has entered the Georgia Military school at Highland Lake. GAL IK For Good Coffee At 40c a 01 pound THIS WEEK ONLY On Monday morning. I will raise the price of all my good Coffee to 45c per pound and later to 50c cents per pound. I am? talking about Good Coffee. M. SHE r T"7 t O 15 per cent Reduction on all Mens Furnish-ngs. 15 Percent Off For 10 Days during Sale Big Bargains in Shoes for Ladies and Children i Safe, FinisMif s, M All Grades of Shoes and Clothing for both Summer and Winter, Go on Sale. You naturally ask why? It is our policy to keep fresh, new and up-to-date stock and by making this big reduc tion we can dispose of several hundred high-class winter suits at a great saving to the buyers because we make a 1 5 per xent reduction in price and next winter merchan dise will be about 25 per cent higher than it is this year Buy your next winter suit now. The difference in price is worth saving. We do not wish to carry any goods, over. In this sale will be included our summer goods, tropical worsteds, palm beach, flannels, cheviots, single or double breasted. All the latest styles. MEN'S SUITS 15 PER CENT OFF $40.00 Suits now.. $34.00 $37.50 Suits now $32.00 $35.00 Suits now..: $30.00 $30.00 Suits now $25.50 $27.50 Suits now. $23.40 $25.00 Suits now --$21.50 $22.50 Suits now $19.15 $20.00 Suits now $17.00 MEN'S PALM BEACH AND MO HAIR SUITS $18.50 Suits now $14.95 $15.00 Suits now $10.95 $12.00 Suits now $ 8.50 I ill I Hi 11 $9 MEN'S OXFORD- Oxfords '..$7.85 BOY'S SUITS $18 and $16.50 Suits $13.95 $15.00 Suits now $10.95 975 $12.50 Suits now ,$ $9.00 and $10.00 Suits now$ 7.95 $7.00 and $8.00 Suits now$ 5.95 MEN'S PANTS 4 $8.00 and $9.00 Pants now$6.98 $7.00 Pants now $5.98 $6 Pants now $4.98 $4.00 and $5.00 Pants now $2.98 One lot of odd pants, values up to $3.50 Now $1.98. Men's Sweet-Orr Khaki 'Pants $1.95. Men's Sweet-Orr Heavy Khaki Pants $2.25 and $2.49. MISCELLANEOUS Men's Heavy Work Shirts, $1.00 values 75c. One lot of Boy's Blouses, choice 25c. B. V. D. Union Suits 98c. One lot of Ladies Hose, value 15c 8c pair. Men's 50c Suspenders 29c. Men's 25c Hose 18c. Men's Heavy Work Shirts $100 value now 76c 15 per cent off on all trunks, suit cases and bags $8 Oxfords... $6.95 $6 and $7 Oxfords ff.$5.95 $4.50 and $5.00 Oxfordsl$3.98 One lot of Ladies' Shoes$2.79 One lot of Children's Shoes $1.19 One lot of Ladies' Shoes $L98 SHOE BARGAINS Men's Good Scout Shoes $1.98. One lot of Men's White Canvas Oxfords, values up to $3.00 Now $1.75. One lot of Ladies' PumJs, values up to $5.00 Now $1.98. One lot choice 98c, of Children's Sandals, One lot Ladies' White Canvas Ox fords and Pumps Now $1.24. One lot Children's White Canvas Pumps Now 98c. One lot Ladies' Pumps Now 98c. White Canvas MEN'S SHIRTS $12.00 Silk, Shirts now $9.50 $9 and $10 Silk Shirts now.. $7. 50 $7 and $8 Silk Shirts now$5.D8 $5.00 Shirts now $3.98 $4 and $4.50 Shirts now. $2.98 $3 Shirts now . $1.98 One lot of Men's Shirts, values up to $2.00 Now 98c. Cv Btead.