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?S3B 3USTSB WATCHMAN, Established April, 1850*
"Be Just and Fear not-Let all the Ends thon Alms't at, be thy Country's, thy God's and Truth's."
THE TRUE SOUTHBON, Established Jone. I ?SS
solMated Aug. 2,1881.
SUMTER, S. C.. WEDNESDAY. MAY 6\ 1903.
Sew Series-Vol. XXII. No. 40
.3 Pnhlis??? Ssrary TSTefiaesday,
JNT. <3r. Osteen
SUMTER, S. C.
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WH FOB mum.
Synopsis of ProseBdfegs and El?
?rsots Froi Mofabie SpeeoNs
"iSHOSIMCE SEES! M MOTHIMB"
Sabering of Leadens of Thought
and Progress From North and:
South in Virginia's Capitol.
The Salient Paints Observed by Supt.
S. H. EdoBEds.
So much bas been written about the
work and aims ofjfche Conference for
Education in the South that it may be
well at this time to give the story of
its beginning. The conference owes
its origin to Rev. Edward Abbott, D.
D., of Cambridge, Mass., a brother
of Dr. Lyman Abbott, the editor of
The Outlook, who is one of the speak?
ers at the sixth meeting of the con?
ference now in session in our city.
Dr. Edward Abbott spent some time
at Capon Springs, W. Va., in the sum?
mer of 189?, and while there told the
proprietor, Captain W. H. Sale, of
Winchester, Va., of the-good results
of the Conference of friends of the
Indian, which had been meeting an?
nually for a number of years at Mo
honk Lake, New York, as the guests
of the proprietor of that beautiful
resort, Hon. Albert IL Smiley, a
member of the Board of Indian Com?
missioners of the United States. Cap?
tain Sale became deeply interested in
the story of the good work done by the
Mohonk Conferences in the simple,
but thorough, discussion of the Indian
problem? and the publication each year
of a full report of the discussions, in?
cluding a platform of principles to
\be followed in the further effort to
educate and elevate the Indians. He
was, therefore, quite ready to consider
favorably the advisability of a free
conference to discuss the question of
education ia the South with a view
of arousing interest and making im?
provements in the schools already
estblished for both races in this
section of our country.
After further consideration. Captain
Sale, in the true spirit of Virginia
hospitality, authorized Dr. Abbott to
call such a conference at Capon Springs
in the following summer and to invite
suitable persons to attend it as the
guests of the Capon Springs Hotel
Company. To carry out this object,
Dr. Abbott associated with himself as
a Provisional Committee, a number of
Southern gentlemen interested in the
subject of education, among them be?
ing Dr. J. L. it Curry, Rt ' Rev.
Thomas U. Dudley, of Kentucky;
President Julius D. Dreher, of
Roanoke College, and Rev. Dr. H.
B. Frissell, principal of Hampton In?
stitute. Although the first conference
held early in the summer of 1898 and
presided over by Bishop Dudley, was
not large, so much int?r?ts was mani?
fested and so many good papers were
read and addresses made that the pro?
mise of fruitful results from these dis?
cussions and the printed reports of the
same encouraged those present to feel
that they were entering into a per?
manent organization for improving
the schools of the South. Of course,
they .had no idea then that out of that
small gathering would grow such
powerful and beneficent agencies as the
Southern and the General Education
From the foregoing statement it
will be seen that the conference
originated in the desire to benefit the
South, Eot by imposing any new
system or ideas upon it, but simply
by inducing Southern educators and
other philanthropic persons from all
parts of onr common country to meet
once a year for the discussion of the
general topic of education in the
South, in the hope that there might
be discovered methods looking towards
the solution of some of our most prac?
tical as well as diificult problems.
That was the benevolent purpose of
the founding of the conference, and
that has been its spirit in the three
meetings at Capon Springst the fourth
at Winston-Salem, and the fifth at
Athens, Ga., a year ago. The large
attendance at the sixth conference
now in session in our city is the best
evidence of the increasing interest in
its patriotic mission and of the grow?
ing appreciation of our people in its
THE OPENING SESSION.
The Conference for Education in tne
South had a brilliant opening session
last night, with one element absent
necessary to make the meeting the
splendid success all had hoped for it.
The Academy of Music was packed
to its doors. Every seat in t?e spacious
orchestra and dress circles was oc?
cupied and numbers stood dnring the
hour and a half of the exercises.
It is not usual that so many condi?
tions contribute to make a gathering
notable. The object and inspiration
of the Conference are such as appeal
to all philanthropic and patriotic ]
pie. Purest motives, nnselfish thro
and through. Drought together f
every State in the great and popu]
eastern section of this country
wisest and best.
Present was the most distingu?s
audience ever gathered in Virgi]
embracing more people of natic
note and more men whose brains h
spread the report of their names t
were ever seen in this city at one t:
before. Not many of them there v>
who had not visited this historic ;
ancient city before, but om this
casion they had come in one big brc
AN ADMIRABLE SPIRIT.
The spirit of the meeting was
mirable. The spirit of the whole C
: eren 2e, idea and fact, was f rater
to a degree. Governor Montague,
his welcoming address, struck the k
note declaring that old unpleasantn?
es were forgotten and forever buri
and all were American citizens w
one high end in view.
The addresses of^Governor Montai
and President Ogden were both in ;
mirable taste and charmed their au
enca Mr. Montague never sppea:
greater to Virginians, who are hones
and pardonably proud of him. J
broadness of mind was communica
to all and l?s liberal spirit tonel
and delighted the visitors, wbetl
from the North or the South.
Mr. Ogden's response to the welco
ing words of the Virginia Esecut:
was as graceful and tactful as possib
His sincerity in thanking the o -agni:
tions of Virignia for the^invitati
to the Conference to meet here aim
made them feel that the body was
get the benefit of this great and n
able gathering and the brilliant d
eussions that are to follow, rather th
Virginia and the South.
A MASTERLY EFFORT.
Mr. Ogden's annual address as pre
dent of the Conference was an effort
great strength and clearness. J
presented forcibly the character a
raison d'eter i of the body, its missi
and its record. He paid a glowi
tribute ot Dr. Curry, whose long a
.yice here first as a member of the Cc
federate Congress and later as a pi
fessor and trustee of Richmond G
lege, gave Richmond the right to clai
him. He gave abundant evidence
the high pnrpose, he, in common wi
the magnificent body over which
presides with so much skill, enterrai
of the education of all the peop]
whether North cr South.
The day's exercises closed with
brilli ant and largely attended r?ceptif
at Richmond College, given in hon
? of the visitors by the faculty of th
Literally the first session of the six
annual Conference was held at 3.
o'clock yesterday aftornon ?for the pu
pose of the election of officers for tl
next year. By a report of the Coi
mittee on Organization it was decid?
not to elect these until tomorrow
Three sessions will be held toda
morning, afternoon and night.
The session began at 8.15 o'clock
m., without prayer.
President Ogden said it was a litt
unusual for a stranger to introdu
to Richmond people the Governor <
Virginia, but it was true of this and
euee that it was composed of men ai
women from every section of the con:
try. He then bowed to His Excellent
who came forward, cordially greeta
with- applause. Governor Montagi
made a fine address, and Virgina]
present were proud of him, as th?
have been many times before.
After extending a welcome to ti
visiting members of the conferee
the Governor said : "We welcome ye
more especially to the hospitality <
thought, the Hospitality of comme
purpose and common undertaking
The members of this conference ai
worthy of the confidence of the Soutl
ern people. You do not come i
strangers," said he, "to impose hosti
or theoretical views upon our peopl<
You come to see with our eyes to fei
with our hearts and to help with oz
hands. You are identical with us 2
being a part of the American people
and you are identical with ns in th
belief of the transforming power c
education. You know the bnrde
that rests upon the Southern people
and we know that you come to tab
hold of that burden where you are asi
ed to take hold. You do not come t
dogmatize, but to co-operate.
MUST HAVE EDUCATION.
"Moreover, gentlemen, you undei
stand the fundamental principles c
education ; you know that our govei
ment is of the people, by the peopl
and for the people. But such a pee
pie most have capacity for government
Essential to this capacity is an ed?cate?
intelligence, and the whole people mus
have education. Civic rulers cauno
come from the select few. The mos
virile form of our citizenship is foun<
in the broad highways of the commoi
people. Therefore, our institution
necessitate education of the people, b;
the people and for the people. Fre<
politics, free press, free education am
free religion are among the funda
mentals of our system of government
The cardinal factors of our civilizatioi
stand against despotism, political anc
acedemic. Governments cannot be
fitted upon a people as a coat upon 1
man. They rest upon the consent oj
the governed : but this consent mus?
be given in faith and in intelligence.
In other words, our institutions anc
our people should be in harmony, anc
to this end we must rely upon the
education of the great mass of our peo?
ple for the achievements which seem
destined for. the people of this hemi?
The Governor next dwelt upon this
occasion as educative and promotive of
patriotism. "Such a gathering, com?
posed of such thought, of such pur?
pose and of such cultivation, neces?
sarily means the enlargement of our
views and the quickening of the fel?
lowship that should exist among the
people of all the States of tin Union.
Patriotism is not so much love of
country as of the people of the coun?
try, and the success of our scheme of
government rests largely upon the con?
fidence of the people of one State in
the people of another State. The fel
lowship of such people is immensely
quickened and strengthened by the
noble purpose of education, which ia
the supreme task of statesmanship and
the supreme need of the people."
Mr. Ogden responded briefly in the
same happy spirit, closing by thanking
all the organizations and representa?
tive bodies of the State for the cordial
invitation to meet here at this time.
His annaul address as president fol?
DELIVERED PINE ADDRESS.
After referring to the migratory
character of the conference, its origin
and lack of close and formal organiza?
tion, President Ogden said in part :
"Quite likely the inorganic char?
acter of the conference has inspired
the expression of doubt concerning its
serious purpose. Intimations have not
been wanting that it is only a junket?
ing affair, a sort cf fad which the
imaginations of certain very good peo?
ple have translated into a supposed
vitality and force, a solemn fancy that
affords a sober excuse for an affair
primarily social, incidentally educa?
tional. Suggestions of this nature
originate quite beyond the circle that
have personal knowledge of the facts.
Certainly the social environment of
the successive meetings f?as been im?
portant and useful, as it has been de?
lightful, yet it is completely subor?
dinate and incidental.
"Nevertheless, the inquiry is legi?
timate; 'What is the theory of this
Conference?* The reply is clear and
sharply defined: 'The Conference
exists for the advancement and promo?
tion of the education of all the people. '
A brief anlaysis of the elements of the
conference may clarify this answer.
"All are'perfectly familiar with the
sovereign demands-material, intel?
lectual, spiritual-of educational in?
terests, Executive combinatins of many
sorts-land, buildings, taxation, legis?
lation, systems, methods-are under
requisition for the service. Its infinite
details increasingly enlist the unremit?
ting toil of hundreds of thousands of
painstaking teachers, men and women,
representing every grade of instruction
from the simplest to the most abstruse.
"For the moment, in the center and
foreground of this vast perspective,
stands this conference-a composite
aggregation of men and women, in?
teresting because so varied in its per?
"Some are profoundly ignorant of
the technicalities of educations, quite
unfamiliar by personal knowledge
with even the recitation rooms or the
methods of contemporary school life.
Others are within the sacred fraternity
of teachers, and in the group may be
found representatives jof every rank
in the teaching profession. Still others
are charged with the official repsonsi
bility of educational management on
behalf of the State or corporate bodies.
But all. are here with one accord in one
place-officials and citizens, professions
and laity-by reason of a common be?
lief in the beneficent power of educa?
tion and because each distinct element
is essential to the spirit that must
vitalize the conference.
"So much for the personnel.
THE INSPIRATION OF IT.
" The^eolvent, the fusing power that
creates the common point of contract is
the belief, percieved in varying de?
grees by all here present, that the
great social duty of our age is the sav?
ing of society, and further that the
salvation of society begins with the
saving of the child. Without faith in
the moral progress of the world we
are hopeless, indeed. This progress
begins with the little child, and
therefore, in a very literal sense, we
are here today under the leadership
of childhood. From the kindergarten
j of today to the university of tomorrow
is, as the years go by, a very short
jj "In this presence no apology is need?
ed for the claims that the saving of
society, the progressive betterment
of humanity, is demanded by divine
authority, manifested through the liv?
ing parp?se clearly revealed in holy
writ, Providential guidance and human
consciousness. Neither should excuse
be asked for insistence that a clear,
definite and exacting special demand
is made upon every man and woman
for personal service-self-sacrificing,
devoted-in all things having to do
with the creation and promotion of
human knowledge as a means of human
"So much for the moral inspiration
of the conference.
"Continuing the inquiry a step fur?
ther we notice that, from the founda?
tion of our government until now,
ringing out with true tone and clarion
voice, rising resonant and distinct
above the clamor of politics-above
the loud barking of the dogs of war,
above the harsh controversies concern?
ing the nature of the national federa?
tion, above the strident debates upon
the ethics of domestic institutions-the
note of democracy in catholic unison
has ever resounded dominant and uni?
versal. Democracy is national intui?
tion, the fundamental political doc?
trine of every American worthy of
the name, the sacred trust confided to
our care and keeping to be preserved
for the healing of the nations through
a complete, demonstration of its truth
upon American soil. Thus, in a very
special way, our political institutions
unfold an inspired mission that deep?
ly concerns the morai progress of the
world. Thus the State should become
the universal missionary of a political
gospel both at home and abroad.
"But a true democracy can only exist
through the fidelity of its citizens.
Individualism-cynical, selfish, cold
and indifferent-cries out, "Am I my
brother's keeper?' 'Who is my neigh?
bor?' A true demoracy quickly echoes
back, 'Thy brother is he that hath
need of thee,' 'Thou shalt love thy
neighbor as thyself. '
"There is a divinity in democracy ;
in society as in the individual there is
personal and organic spiritual life.
Witness the restless longing for social
service that marks the serious side of
present-day life in America.
"So much for the patriotic inspira?
tion of the conference.
"And thus it has come about that
this varied collection of men and wo
men, moved by ethical and patriotic
incentives, have come from remote
localities that they may be mutually
instructed and inspired in a confer?
ence based upon the common belief
that the general education of all the
people is essential to the salvation of
society: that without general educa?
tion, progress in the arts, in the
diffusion of happiness, in the things
that make for good, character, family
peace, clean living, human brother?
hood, civic righteousness, and national
justice is impossible. In the atmo?
sphere of a common human sympathy
the Conference for Education in the
South lives and moves and has its
"The concrete reply concerning the
theory of the conference is short and
simple, lt is a diminutive spiritual
democracy-a sympathetic association
of those who believe in the civic and
constructive value of the policy of
universal education. It exists for the
cultivaion of the higher inspiration
that underlies all social development
It firmly believes that successful
practical effort is the product of sound
ethics. Many here present will attest
the accuracy of this statement from
personal knowledge acqinred at former
RELATION TO BOARDS.
Speaking of the relation of the con?
ference to the Southern and General
Education Boards, the speaker said :
"It is fundamentally impossible to
hold tlie Southern Education Board
and the General Education Board offi?
cially responsible for this conference.
In a full and complete sense they are
only accountable to the donors of the
money by which they are supported.
In a very broad and positive sense they
are responsible for their action to in?
telligent- public opinion. In senti?
mental and sympathetic sense they are
so interesting to this conference that
this discussion demands reference to
them, and the programme would be
incomplete without some account of
their doings. And yet it should be posi?
tively understood and insisted upon
nntil the interested public comes to
fully understand that the conference
and tue boards are absolutely and en?
"The Southern Education Board
carries on a crusade for education.
Its organization is comprehensive and
actively covers the larger part of the
country from the Potomac to the Rio
Grande, from the Ohio to the Gulf.
Its large expenses are privately de?
frayed. The General Education Board
administers such funds as may come
to it for the assistance of education.
In this connection they cannot be con?
sidered separately-their work is a
unit ; they are the halves of a complete
sphere ; they are interdependent, sub?
jectively and objectively. Seven men
are members in both boards. The pro?
gramme indicates the part that re?
ports of their work will occupy in the
GROUND OF FELLOWSHIP.
After referring to Northern men in
the conference, he said :
"Two common grounds of meeting
for all humanity are found in the fel?
lowship of sin and the fellowship of
service. Fellow sinners, we are all by
our common human nature ; fellow ser?
vants of human need, we may all be
and ought to be through human sym?
pathy. This great audience is here be?
cause of sympathy with the object of
this conference. There is no indiffer?
ence here. It indicates that the cry
of the child is falling upon sympathetic
ears: that the fundamental right of
every American-born boy and girl to
a good English education appeals to the
sympathetic heart ; that illiteracy, the
great undone margin of national educa?
tion, claims the sympathetic thought
of the patriot ; that the public con?
science is being reached by the demand
that an heredity of intelligence and
civic righteousness should be created
as the birthright, the patent of
nobility, of every American.
"We are a proud people. The vast
resources," growth of wealth, increase
of population, achievements of enter?
prise, tremendous material strides for?
ward witnessed by recent years, appeal
to the imagination with overwhelming
force, and we are dazzled by the bril?
liance of the pageant as we are con?
fused by its incomprehensible magni?
tude. I freely admit the blessings of
commercialism and recognize, with a
good healthful spirit, that trade is
the vanguard of civilization and the
ally of education.
"Weare, indeed a proud people. We
boast of our civilization. We are vain
j of our national achievements in
science, literature, the fine arts,
education, philanthrophy and social
progress. There is an aristocracy of
intellect and culture, as of money,
and in it all self is the object of high?
"We should bea humble people. Are
the wily arts of the demagogue, North
and South, who finds in prejudice,
produced by ignorance, the opportun?
ity to serve himself through the tri?
umph of that which is false, subject
of pride? Is the prevalence of pro?
vincialism, urban or metropolitan (the
latter the greater), whicli narrows the
view to things local and selfish, a sub?
ject of pride? Is the heredity of ignor?
ance, that transmits its baleful and
growing blight from generation to
generation, a subject of pride? ls the
failure of law, North or South, to
punish crime and the freedom of the
criminal to prey upon society a subject
of pride? Is the arrogance and indiffer?
ence of wealth to human need a sub?
ject of pride?
"When we look fairly at the under
side of things, with a good, honest
purpose to know the truth, does not
all our pride melt away, and does it
not seem that instead of boasting of
our exalted civilizaation, we should
confess with humiliation that we are
just emerging from barbarism?
'"I am no pessimist. This is not a
pessimistic assembly, but it does ap- j
pear as the duty of the moment that
we should squarely look at our worst
conditions. Only thus can we com?
prehend the personal call to service."
TRIBUTE TO DR. CURRY
In connection with this appeal for
Continued on page 2.
675 Intelligible English Words made from the single Word
Miss Janie Revill, of Pinewood, S. C., wins our handsome
$70.00 automatic lift, JSTEW HOME SEWING MACHINE.
The best J ist out of three hundred and seventy-six applica?
tions, with a majority of twenty-one words over the nest best.
Below is a full list of the words sent in by Miss RevilL In
another column will be found a few words in regard to the
word "Greyhounds," and the relation that the same bears to
]NTEW HOME SEWING MACHINES.
GREYHOUNDS - Greyhound, ged,
geds, gen, gens, genu, genus, genys,
gerd, gern, gerund, gery, ges, gey,
geyn, gnu, go, god, gods, gode, goe,
goen, goer, goes, gon, gond, gone,
goner, gony, goney, gord, gords, gore,
gores, gored, gorhen, gorhens, gorse,
gorsy, gory, gos, gosh, goud, gound,
gounds, goundy, goune, gounes gonr,
gours, gourd, gourds, gourdy, gourde,
gourdes, goush, gre, gren, gres, grey,
greys, groud, gros, ground, grounds,
grouse, groyne, grue, grueso, grund,
grundy, grus, grush, gry, gryde, gude,
gue, guerdon, gun, guns, guse, gush,
gusher, gushy, guy, guys, guyed, gye,
gyes, gyn, gyns, gyre, gyrose, gyron,
gyms, gyse, re, red, reds, redy, ren,
rens, rend, rends, reng, reny, res,
resh, reson, resoun, resound, rens, re
young, reyn, rho, rhone, rhus, rhyne,
rod, rods, rode, rodes, rodge, rodges,
rody, roe, roes, roed, rog, rogue,
rogues, ronde, rone, rong, rongs, rose,
rosen, rosy, rond, roue, rouen, rouge,
rough, roughen, round, rounds,
roundy, rouse, rousey, roy, roy ne, rad,
rads, rude, rudge, rudges, rue, rues,
rug, rugs, ruge, reg?se, run, runs,
rand, rands, rune, runes, runed,
rung, rungs, ruse, rash, rushy, ryde,
rye, rynd, rynds, ryse, edgy, edy, eg,
ego, en, ens, end, ends, eng, enhy
drous, enough, enrough, enshroud,
eon, eny, er, erd, erg, ergs, ergo,
ergon, ergons, ern, eras, ers, ery,
eryngo, eryon, esh, eso, eugh, eury,
eyr, eyrs, ye, yen, yend, yer, yerd,
yera, yernd, yes, yo, yode, yon,
yond, yonder, yong, yore, you, your,
yours, young, youse, yu, ynen, yung,
yure, he, ned, hen, hens, hend,
hendy, heng, her, hers, herd, herds,
hera, hems, hero, heron, herons,
hods, heroud, herouds, hery, heyr,
hey, ho, hod, node, nodes, hodge,
hodges, hoe, hoed, hoer, hoes, hog,
hogs, hoge, hond, honds, honde,
hondes, hone, hones, honed, honey,
hony, hong, honge, nord, nords, horde,
hordes, hore, horn, horns, hornd,
hory, homed, horny, hors, horse,
horsy, horsey, hose, hosen, hosed,
hound, hounds, hounders, hounder,
hour, hours, house, housen, hoy, hoys,
hoyden, hoydens, hud, huds, nudge,
hudges, hue, hues, hued, huer, hug,
hugs, huge, hugy, hun, huns, huney.
hung, hunger, hungry, hur, hurd,
nurds, hure, hures, hurden, hume,
humes, huron, hurons, huse, hus,
huso, hy, hye, hyde, hydes, hyder,
hyders, hydrogen; hydrous, hydras,
hynde, hyndes hyrse, hyson, od, ods,
ode, odes, oder, og, oger, ogers ogre,
ogres, oh, on, onde, ondy, one, oner,
ones, onys, ony, onse, onus, onrush,
or, orde, ordes, ore, rres> ory, ord,
ords, orgue, orgues, orgy, orn, os, ose,
ound, ounde, oundy, ouds, our, ours,
oura, ouse, onsen, oyer, udo, udos,
ug, ugh, unde, undy, under, undeigo,
undo, undoer, undose, undry, ungod,
ungored, unhorse, unhosed, unode,
unodes, ur, urde, ure, ures, ured,
urens, urge, urn, urns, uro, urse, urson,
us, use, usen, used, user, usn, usher,
ne neg, negs, negro, negus, ner, nesh,
no, nod, nods, node, nodes, nodus,
noe, nog, nogs, nor, norse, nose, nosed,
nosey, nosy, noud, none, nous, nourse,
noy, noyer, noye, noys, nu, nude,
nudge, nue, nug, nugs, nur, nurse,
nursed, nuse, nory, ny, nye, nye, de,,
deg, degu, dehorn, dehorns, dehors,
den, dens, deny, dem, deras, dey, deys,
dhu, do, doer, doe, does^ dog, dogs,
doge, doges, dogy, don, dons, done,
dong, dongs, dor, dors, dore, dores,
dorn, doras, dorse, dorry, doserj dose,
dough, doughs, dougher, doughy, dour,
douse, douser, doyen, doyens, dreg,
dregs, dreng, drey, dreys, drog, drogs,
drogue, drogues, drone, drones, drony,
drag, drags, druse, drusy, dry, dfye,
due, dues, dug, dugs, duyong, dun,
dune, duny, duo, dur, .dure, durn,
duras, duro, duroy, duse, duyon, dye,
dyer, dyne, se, sedgy, seg, sego, segno,
sey, sen, send, sendo, she, shed, shend,
sherd, sho, shod, sh ode, sboder, shoe,
shoer, shog, shogun, shonde, shone,
shore, shorn, shory, shour, shoure,
shred, shrog, shroud, shroudy, shrug,
shude, snug, shun, shure, shy, shyer,
sned, sneg, snod, snore, snored, snudge,
snug sny, snyder, so, sod, soder,
sodeyn, sodger, soger, 60g, soe, son,
sond, sonde, sondry, sone, song, songer,
sord, sore, som, sory, sou, sond, sond?
er, sound, sounder, sonne, sour, sourd,
soured, soy, soyned, sud, sudor, sue,
sued, suer, sng, sun, sunder, sun dog,
sundry, sung sungod, sur, surd sure,
surge, surgeon, surgy, sum, sy, syde,
synd, syne, synod, syre, syren.
T. B. JENKO?S, Jr.
Bicycles, Sewing tfacfcines and Sporting Goods,
2To. 12, West Liber 7 Street, SU24TEB, S. C.
Our big Spring shipment of the
A Hne we are proud to represent.
Fire backs guaranteed for wood
15 years-duplex grates.
ROOMY, WELL-VENTILATED OVENS
THE PLUMBER AND