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Polk County news and the Tryon bee. (Tryon, Polk Co., N.C.) 1915-1920, July 11, 1919, Image 1

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I;iv;2r for ttz 11:22 n if AND THE TRYON BEE VOL. XXV NO. 10 TRYON, N. C F1UDAY, JULY 11, 1919. $2.00 A YCAQ J DllnTn COLUMBUS. nc .nil Y Ul UULI . - The Columbus Bettermp r.inh ,m CELEBRATION. SK&SSigS cream social. Fret of rlmr tv, wj c j. proceeds of the social to be eiven to Gave Her Solder the Polk County Soldiers' Monument HILL SPRING ROUTE L n jl- Tounty Boys a Hearty Welcome Home, That Day. soIdieks- monument ASSURED. ThP Fourth of July celebration n at Columbus demonstrated one ,hin. the assurance of the monument Z Polk county's soldier boys. n,trrthmtr that eould happen- j n uoset all Plans for the celebra c" ,.flt it was a. success. ,,n ber of-people assembled, and a S time was the result.. g reappointed at the very last in se- Wirine speakers the gap was very ? litablv tilled in with Polk county creditably material. The crowd assembled in the court -room about noon, andwas called to ripr bv Chairman of the Monument Association, Mr. B. F. Copeland. He told the crowd that onde again was Polk county called on to supply her own material, and referred to - the fact that such was true of the various Liberty Loan campaigns, and that they were a success. He told the peo ple that he purposed calling upon residents oj uie cuum-jr xv c tumui; talks. The meeting opened with praver by Rev. E. J. Jones, of Tryon. Prof. E. W. S. Cobb was the first per son called upon for a talk, and re sponded with a very appropriate speech of welcome to the returned soldier bo'-s. Hir remarks were eagerly listened to. -Rev. E. J Jones was next called upon and made a splendid address, touching upon the part America played in the great war; and the Dart she would yet play in the Hon. T. T. tfallen- Fund. The Fourth of July was a red letter day for Polk countv. Everyone en joyed the day, especially the five min ute taucs oy Kevs. O'Neal, E. J. Jones, i 4 Langley, Hon. T. T. Ballenger, Copeland, J. R. Sams and W, T. Lind- sey. - . The Polk county teachers' summer school opened at Columbus, Tuesday. Mrs. Robt Hill spent the week-end with relatives in Rutherfordton. Mr. John Carnegie, of Rutherford- A large ton, spent the Fourth at Columbus, i Mrs. -. Lawrence Fleming, two daughters, and Miss Bertha Wilson, of Richmond, Va., are visiting their relatives, Mrs. Li H.Cloud and Mrs, Logan McMurray. These ladies are daughters of Mrs.' George Wilson, of Charlotte, former residents of Polk county. Miss Eva Keece, and Dr. Kneece and Rev. E. J. Jones were dinner guests at the home of Dr. H. H. Ed wards, Sunday. Mrs. Robert Gilbert, of Greens Creek, was visiting friends here Mon day. Columbus Baptist Church Our Sunday school grows steadily, registering 116 last Sunday. Let us make it 125 for next. Sunday. A good place to spend an hour or two and learn something that will be worth while. Come and see us and let us interest you. Preaching at 11 o'clock, B. Y. P. U. exercises will take place of the evening service. This will be very interesting. Woman's Missionary Union in the evening. A welcome to all. E. J. JONES, Pastor. The neople of this section were glad to see the nice little rain Sunday, if they did have to go from church ' in the mud. It was fun. especially to those who went bare .footed. Miss Jesie Whiteside, of ' Alabama, is spending a few weeks with her fa ther, W. H. Whiteside , Miss Minnie Womack was the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. E. Elliott, Sun day. Born on June 30th, to Mr. and Mrs. J.. T. Edwards, a son. Those who went to Columbus from this section, on the f ourth, report a nice time while eating ice cream and drinking lemonade. Misses Ellen Edwards, Eliza White, Bessie lhompson and Ivy Gosnell, were guests of Misses Mossie and Dot Edwards, Sunday afternoon. Messrs. Sam Ownby and Talmage Allen were callers at J. W. Wilson's, Sunday. Mr. Jim Egerton, of Route 1. was at Uebanon, Sunday. mx. James Dyer, of Cleveland, is visiting relatives and friends in this section. , Come on, Mill Spring, Pearidge Sunny View and Route 22, let's make the NEWS newsy. Why not uphold our only countv paper? And some thing else. Mr. Holmes, of, Tryon said, on the Fourth he was going to talk roads now, for he couldn't go to see anybody unless he had a road fit to go over, and we don't blame him. Go to it, Mr. Holmes. MILL SPRING ROUTE 2. TO CORRESPONDENTS. Last week we received letters from Mill Spring, Recr Mountain, Sunny View and Maple Grove, too late to use. We have repeatedly requested our correspondents if impossible to mail their letters on Monday , to hold them until the following week. If mailed on Tuesday they do not reach us until Wednesday night, and as we go to press Thursday it is impossible to make use of the letters that week, and the newsin them is rather stale by another week, so in the future we will not accept them for publication unless received on Monday or Tues day,. It is impossible for us to do so. MELYIM HILL. .The Fourth was celebrated at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Feagan by the arrival of a fine boy baby. . A few of the folks from nere were at Columbus the Fourth. v Mrs. M. E. Morris arrived home home from Cliff side, last -Saturday, but little improved in health. Mrs. G. A. Branscom is also quite poorly still. Mesdames Morris and Waldrop called on Mrs. Toney, of Sandy Plains, Saturday. ' UPBUILDING POLK COUNTY. TRYON Mrs. J. B. Reid spent yesterday in Spartanburg with relatives. Mrs. W. T. Liridsey and daughter, Miss Mary, were in Spartanburg Sat urday. Ed. Ward, of the Southern Railway force, has been confined to his room for several days by sickness. Mrs. Oren Herring, of Spartanburg. was the guest fo her mother, Mrs. J. B. Reid, m Tryon, the Fourth. Mrs Durham, of the Balenger Co, is spending a short vacation with her parents, m Rutherford county. Dr. Do,ldrige Kneece and Miss Eva Kneece, of Balesburg, S. C, are vis iting Kev. and Mrs. E. J. Jones. Mrs. A. L Hill and children left Wednesday ior uorydon, lowa, tor a visit of' several weels with Mrs Hill's parents, at that place. Mrs. Jas. Wilson and daughters, of Lowell, N. C. were the guests over Sunday of Mrs. J. B. Reid. They were joined Sunday by -Mr. Wilson, who accompanied them home. J Carefully read the bank statements LYNN.- world's progress ollarJ -frtK mA in V.io aomacf modest manner told the people that , Rev- J- A. Langley preached in the , . jj i u I chapel, last Sunday, at 8:30 p. m. nunc iv " r ' I T"V, on aw yet he was prlad of the chance of say ing something in the way of welcom ing our soldier boys home. County Arent Sams in his talk told , of the first Fourth of. July -celebration held g . eZ1 Ia ii Zt in America, and what it signified Knoaville. Spartanburg ani all pomt M tnH nf thP siPTiificanc of the nres- ea. west, , north .and south. Th so told of the significance of the pres mt day, and of the far reaching ertect it would have the world over. Rev. J. A. Langley, after taking the floor said he thought it almost time for dinner, and that he had just remarked that it was about time to "shake a chicken leg." Rev Langley, being a young man, addressed his remarks chiefly to that element of the crowd, and was patiently listened to. Rev. O'Neal was then called for by the chairman who referred to him as be ing from Rutherford . county. Rev. O'Neal denied the charge, and claimed Polk county as his county. He made a splendid talk, and said that "Polk county did it: that she broke the'Hin- -denburg line; that she won the day at Chateau Thiery; while she did not do all of it, yet she did her part, and was most assuredly there." His talk aroused much interest and amusement as welU Mr. W. T. Lindsey wa.s the last talker and spoke of the necessity of cooperation between the citizens of all sections of Polk county; of the War Savings yet in vogue; of the forthcoming Polk County Fair, and plead for every person in the county to do their part. Mr. Copeland then referred to the fact that there was a large number of preachers present he hoped sumcientchicken had been pre pard to feed them on. After the addresses had been made the chairman called for donations ot the monument fund, and several sub scribed. It was hoped to have a full report of all subscriptions to date, but it will appear in our next issue The responses were lioeral enough to assure the success of the- monument. lhe afternoon was given over to hand-shakine and visitiner between those acquainted and the forming of new acquaintances. Everybody seem ed, to have a splendid time, and it is hoped that this is but the beginning of annual Fourth of .Tulv celebrations Columbus, where everybody in The saw and hammer are still being heard on the new church 'building. Our roads lead in every direction on the Fourth. Some to Landrum, some to riendersonvine, Asnevuie, s The -main road led to tOiumous. Garland Simmons, who has just been discharged from the navy, has been visiting old friends in our vil lage for the past wreek. Lloyd Panther, who has been home on a 30 days' furlough, returned last week. Lloyd has made a good record for himself. He is in the navy. The Tryon Hosiery, Mfg. Co., seems to be shipping quite a lot of goods just now. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Carson are now domiciled in the teachers dormitory, and we learn are to take care of the teachers for the school next term. Mr. and Mrs. J.. A. Langley, of Dil on, S. C, are visiting Mrs. Langley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Jackson Mr. R. T. F. Fowler and son, Silas F. Fowler, visited relatives at Knox- ville, on the Fourth, returning on the 6th. Mr. H D. Swann ran up to Flat Rock, last Sunday. Mr. Scoutmaster, of 1 ryon. why not pull off one of your Boy Scout min strel exhibitions at Lynn and other places in the county for the benefit of the soldiers' monument? Miss Grace Fowler, of Knoxville, is visiting her grandfather, R. T. F. Fowler, and other relatives. Mrs. R. B. Wilcox, of Union, S. C, run up last Saturday, bringing a bunch of young Camp Fire Girls. They are camping in Mrs. Wilcox's old home, at the Lynn dairy. Mrs. J. L.' Hart, of Saluda, was a guest of her sister, Mrs. Eugenis Nor man, last week. o Several from this place went to Columbus, last Monday. Hurrah for the Fourth. Hope ev erybody enjoyed that day. Birch Jackson was slightly injured last Sunday by a mule running away with him. Several from this section attended the prayer meeting at T. N. Wilson's, Sunday afternoon. Mr. Pink Jackson, from Sandv Plains, spent Saturda - night with his father, J. L. Jackson. ' Singing at F. R. Conns' Saturday night, was well attended. o TRYON ROUTE 1. The refreshing shower of Sunday was very much appreciated by far mers, though it interfered with the singing at Beulah, but caused all choirs present to sing together, there by making better music, so we are in formed. Oh, say, can we deem our Fourth a failure? No, no, 'twas not, even though the program could not be car ried out as intended. Who knew how to welcome the home coming of our soldier boys more than the ones who4 gave the splendid five minutes talks? The money was being raised for hte monumnt just the same, and 'twas a pleasant greeting and hearty hand shake of host and host of friends and good old pals who we had not seen in many moons. All departed, delighted with the day. Misses Clara, Pearl and Essie Ed wards "have returned from the sum mer school at Brevard. Miss Bessie Hamilton entered coun ty school for teachers, at Columbus, this week. The many friends of Mr. Ben T. Boone, who has been in service "over there," will "be glad to know he has anded in America. Whether he ram e on an English grierantic airship 'T31iwy " nv r. o i 1 or? nA AT l o c Haon WO are not informed. Now It's boost up the Fair. How about it? Editor POLK COUNTY NEWS. Dear Editor: The time is at hand when every man woman and child is becoming in terested m the upbuilding of Polk county. The most important thing at present, was discussed at the mass meeting held at Columbus July Fourth, the erecting of a monument in honor of Polk county's heroes who sleep beneath the sod somewhere in France, and who paid the glorious debt that liberty may forever survive, and that all people may be free. Dear people, let every one, old and young, feel as if they are a stock holder in erecting the monument of honor to the brave young heroes who rest thousands of miles, away from home, and who won praise from all the world, as true and freedom loving r- i 11 i 1 v 1 jT young men. so lei au get Deruna me movement and make Polk county one of the first counties in North Carolina in erecting a memorial of honor to her part in the world for democracy " Bring ye all the donations to- the treasurer, and by the first day of the fair let us be able to have in Colum bus a monument of honor that some mother will be proud to pass by and view the name of her dear one that lies in Flander's Fields beneath white crass, and see the mark of hon or bestowed upon her hero. Our slogan should be "Complete by October Fair," so please let everyone in dear old Polk feel that he's at lib erty to donate whatever he feels he can, for the cause of the last honor we can bestow upon: the sleeping he roes who gave for us his all. Thanking you in advance fbr your favor, I am, Respectfully, C. WILBUR McGINNIS. Fingerville, Route 1, S. C. o COOTS FARMERS INSTITUTE Has Been Called to Meet on the 20th Day of August, at Columbus. MATTERS OF INTEREST TO FARMERS. Don't stop the cultivator too soon: but cultivate very shallow, especialy if rain has prevented regular cultivation. Keep right on sowing cow peas and , soy beans, both for hay and for soil improvement. MILL SPRING. at 1'olk countv mav rone-recate and sPf'nd the day. ' r The Tryon Council . No. 143, Jr. O. L. A. M. was in charge of the refresh ments, and below appears the report of the 1)usines done. The monument tund is $49.75 better off by the un selfish action of this order. Report of Junior Order. "WVthe undrsigned were appointed a committee from Tryon Council No. J A J iv 0. U. A. M., to assist the ntral Committee from the county in losing a fund for the erection of a monument to our fallen heroes of the - Kieat world war just successfully On July 4th we sold refreshments ?iirlumbus' ana received the sum of i i .82. Our expenses were as "fol lows: J- g. Missildine, 30 gal. cream $60.00 l" Missildine, 1100 ice cheam cones 11.00 HOW TLMES DO CHANGE. ot Jf oik county banks, appearing in his issue. Prosperity appears in each instance. Every bank in the county shows a healthy increase. When will the good road fostween he South Carolina and Henderson county lines be completed? Tias questtion is to be heard almost every ady. From present speed we would estimate about 1950 would be the time of completion. The Fourth of July celebration at Columbus demonstrated the necessity of provisions being made for the com fort of women and children, and we hope the Board of Commissioners will take the matter up and make suitable provisions for toilets for the ladies. Little Helen Pugh, the popular pi- anoist, will give another entertainment in Tryon soon The exact date has not yet been made, but it will be about July 22 or 23 This little lady is a iavorite witn xryonites, ana sne is always met with ? a large and en thusiastic audience on her visits here. Mr. F. P. Bacon returned home from Washington, D C, Friday, where he had been called by the ser ious illness of . his brother, Mr. John E.1 Bacon. Mri Bacon: left 'his brother resting easily from an operation, - but after reaching Tryon received a tele gram announcing his death.. The re- mains were taken to Edgefield, S. C. for burial, beside his father and mother. As full of business as a mangy cur with fleas, and as breezy as a Kansas cyclone, Mr. P. H. Baiey, cashier of the Bank of Saluda, "blew in" the JNKWS office, Wednesday, tie is proud over the splendid showing made by his bank in the statement appearing in this issue of the NEWS. v A goodly share of the credit for the splendid success of the Bank of Saluda is due Mr. Bailey, for by his personality he has drawn and held customers for that institution.' Elesewhere find an interesting edi torial taken from the Ashevile Times, on the fruit situation. It states that the packing houses have made con tracts in certain fruit districts for a Begin now to plan for sowing win ter vetch with rye, wheat or oats, to supply you with good, cheap hay next spring, instead of buying poor hay at $45.00 to $60.00 per ton, as you did this year. , Think now about sowing that tur nip patch. Give it good preparation, and when you get the turnip . seed sown turn right around and sow the same land in timotthy, red top and al sike clover, and see what it will do for you and your land. Look out for the date of our Polk County Farmers' Institute. It is Au gust 20th. Now let every fanner plan to hitch up to his farm wagon nil the bed with nice clean straw, and bring the good wife and all the child ren to Columbus on that. day. and. let us have a real social farmers' pic nic. There will be so much fun in it, be sides the store of useful information you will get out of it. Now remem ber the date, August 20th, and tell ev erybody else about it. If you want eggs to sell next win ter now is the time to think about the poultry house, or "hen house," which ever you please to call it. Hens won't do their best for you unless you do your best for them. Learn to cull the nock and send all the poor laying birds to market and save expensive feed and 'waste- of time looking after With all the propaganda and re newed interest in the preserving, can ning and drying of fruits and vege- period of ten years, whereby they will FISHTOP. verv much A nice rain, which we needed, rame Sunday. MYs. T. C. Lauchter and dauerhter. Bertha, visited in the Bright's -Creek dumped-on the market at any price, neighborhood. Saturday and Sunday, there is no dumpig. Giant dehydra- tables it aDDears likely that after while the average family will do none of these things. The seasonal glut in the fruit mar ket was .what impeled the housewife to fill her jars. Some time in the season there was more fruit .than demanded, and so. with strawberres at a nickel ' a box, and peaches twenty cents a peck, and plums a bucketful for a dime, can ning was a good business. But there will shortly be no glut. In fruit districts, where a few years aero a third of the crop had to be Fnially; all coooperation agencies and myself have agreed that I wilt. : ' continue my present work in Polk: county for another year from the first day of this month. In the past 1, have talked the sowing of grasses le- V gumes and building permanent pas tures; but from now on I mean- td scream, in your ears until you get to business. Many farmers have al ready begun the good work, but most ly on too small a scale. Many others are preparing to do so this fall and in the future. Time is precious. Next spring may be too late with some of you. Begin now. Then just a little later we will open up on the kind, of cattle Polk county should produce. Respectfuly, J. R. SAMS, County Agent. Retain "Perspective, " We say of a painting that the per ¬ spective' Is good meaning that wt can see far ahead, beyond the. appar-" ent background to Imagined beauties still further in the distance. Many peo ple have not this perspective ; they- see only the pebbles and shallow wa-. take all the small fruits raised, for that period, and at figures which will net the growers about $175 per acre. It means that for at least ten years we are to see no more cheap fruit. It certainly behooves every housewife to 1 ter In the foreground and, stopping to can and preserve every ounce of fruit, this year, possible. If you have a big surplus it will come m handy next year or the years, following. The question of the erection of acorn mercial hotel for Tryon is being urg ed. There is nothing Tryon needs more. A good commercial hotel is al ways a good advertisement for a town lhe host of traveling men Some of the people of this section attended the Fourth of July celebra tion at Columbus, Friday. All who went renort an eniovable time. Oth ers celebrated bv killing grass. The Christian Endeavor social at the school house, Saturday nirht was a crana success, s Miss Elsie Edwards and Miss L.eona To-Prtnn were eruests of MlSS .Letna Ttnrhpr. Suhdav. Mr Clarence Elliott and iamiiy, Mr W. G. Ecrerton. Misses Sallie Geer Sallie Rrisco and George V. Bris co. were callers at Sunny Brook, Sunday. - , Misses Letha Barber, Esther and Sue Gibbs entered the teachers' sum mer school, at Columbus, Tuesday. Mr. W. B. Edwards and family called at Oakwood Farm, Sunday afternoon. Mr. Bee Lewis has returned home from overseas. Messrs. A. C. Boone, Ben Brackett and Ezra Constant were visitors here, SlMrsf'Elma Dicus and little Gladys were guests of Mrs. L. C. Gibbs, last Many of the people were- glad to see the rain, Sunday, while soine were greatly disappointed,- especially those who had to be in Landrum, Sunday j-i- f a rprtain hour. Earnest Laughter went to Hender- sonville, the 4th, with a load of ap ples, peaches and other farm products. The rain held up ast week, and tar- mers got about up with their work. T. C. Laughter, Mrs. Jane Mayson and Gravson Jackson each killed a large rattler last week. Well, Brother Lynn, if killing rat tlers goes on at the present rate I be lieve by Christmas you and the editor can safely come over m this section. We heard the first katydid on the 5th. The old saying that frost comes three months after the first are heard. Miss Flora Bradley , takes great pride m showing four baby screech owls that came to visit at her home every evening or" city. talHnir can do a town much good or harm. ll flip fruit, th growers will sell, and The hotel is the home of the traveler, taking it at top prices Growers this spring signed con tracts with packing houses for their entire output of small fruits for ten vears Strawberries are contracted iour years ahead; the life of the planta tion. - Amles are being contracted at top prices before the fruit is well set on the trees. and he judges a town very largely up on the kind of hotels it has. and he is not far wrong when he diagnoses that wav. Unfortunatey Iryon has not a strictly commercial , hotel. We have as eood resort hotels as any other town, but while some of them give commercial men special rates they do not seek that class of trade A good 50-room commercial hotel, located conveniently to the business district t ,rof nmof nionfc 9ro hmncr would not only be a fine advertise All U1C ti3l Clau uiuuva O I . - , - . . dabble their feet In the first pleasant invitation to ease and coolness, they lose the call and lure of the deep pools and forests farther on, content to stay at the half-way house, eyen forgetting that they once held a faint vision of castles of accomplishment , s , Old Nime for February. The old Britons gave the nicknami . "Fildyke" to February, not because. It, Is a particularly wet month, the aver age rainfall being the least of any month In the year, but because the ' melting snow on the hills causes, the -rivers and dykea to overflow. Whea , there Is a superabundance of snow and rain in February there is too much ol what would be a good thing in modera tion, and floods where they are least welcome. pay- Ballonge, Co suear "" 10 50 I The Christian Endeavor .was eU KallemSl f''if g IV'Sft attended by the young people, Sunday a tnger Lo. lemons 11.50 ta"u 3 a pvrellent Droerram "uienger Co -SK afternoon. . , ' I ooorl nilt Wltn miSS AjtJWW ua-L- w " -rr .Vt wn "Christ n . Total. receipts' . CD VI D.7. I Urn $ 96.07 ........ 145.82 1r T reaseman, Fred E. Swann, W rBrown' M- c- Buler, T.W.'Bal i Committee. i :.. Ar "Her tonic was onnai Deraawou";,, ian Fellowship. . One other great disadvantage caus . j u 4.u M4 finndav afternoon was a certain person had to wear his boots to Christian anaeavur built in dozens of fruit and vegetable ment for lryon, but would be a districts, and so great is. the demand mg one as well. by these plante that they are financing 4 are informed that the Board of farmers, furnishing seed- or plants, Education bailed to appoint a County rnnt.T-Art.ino- for the. entire harvest for I I. W. Bradley attended services at so long as the plantations will bear, ular meeting Of that body, last Mon- Mount Lebanon. Sunday. We were not permitted to attend the Fourth at Columbus. Cnlnmbns will nver have anv at tractions till we get a railroad nearer than the present one. .Mrs. Henna Henderson visited Miss Flora Bradley, last week. ' James Case arid family, of Green ville, S. C, came up on an. extended visit to the former's parents. E. J. Bradley went to Tuxedo, Mon Hav on business. t?nnpv Jackson, wife and sister, of Trvon. visited relatives at- Fishtop, Sunday,. Mind That Is Truly Free. I call that mind free which Is Jeal ous of Its own freedom, which guards itspif from . beine merged in others, which guards Its empire over. Itself oc rn.ior thnn the emdre of tha world. William Ellery Chnnnlng. and urging the planting of thousands dav but wlir meet with the Board of of more acres at prices which should County "Commissioners next Monday give the grower an average proht ol an(j make the apointment We sin S175 an"acre a vear. ' I porolv t-rnnt that, a Pollc r.onntv man No, madam, the day of cheap iruit ij be appointed, and not go out of has gone. If you have a back yard Oie countv to fill the position, as has vmi can snlvp the nroblem DV Dlant- I ;of ol Sn-roiv Pnllr poimtv ing three dozen assorted small fruits possesses any number of persons suit- I The number on each piece is indicated and a dozen uwan appe, pear aim ed to nll tne place, and we should not plum trees. Otherwise even your old think of leaving the county for the se reliable fliv-er soon can't take you far lection. It does not require a colleg- enough in the countryto insure your iate to fill the place, then why not se- load ot canning supplies. Asnevuie i iect a home man. one who would nave Dominoes for the Blind. Dominoes for the blind are rather Ingenious. Recognizing the need ox something that would not easily be dia-" placed as the fingers of the bund, passed back and forth reading th! numbers on the face of the dominoes. the Inventor has given us a set of in terlocking pieces. Th'e mortise joint makes them hold together no matter, how much they are brushed around. by the raised heads of brass tadcj easily read by the touch. ' Times. Home of -Nywiphs. Near the caDeof Shlma, in Japan, there is a village heHm of which in JaDanese means ;?iTl settlement of. Tfrmnhs" woman ln this vinace i 4- - . ho nrominnnt nartneri The chiei Industry is pearl fishing and the women are the fishers. The men stay at home and do the work. far more influence with our people than would a stranger. Some coun ties have selected ladies Why not Polk do the same ? We have any number of ladies who could fill the po sition with honor and credit, , Daily Thought. ; Good comnanv and good discourse ire the very sinews of virtue. -Izaak Walton, - Canada's Water Power An Important feature of the- watef powers of Canada is their fortunate situation with respect to existing com mercial centers. Within economic transmission range of : practically ev ery important city from the Atlantic to the Pacific." except . those In the4 Cen tral western prairies, there are clus tered water-power sites .'which will meet the probable demands for hydro power for generations - -sin It.! n IK I s

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