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DOINGS OF SOCIETY
SOCIAL EVENTS OF THE PAST
WIIEX JOTTED DOWN.
Expi esslj- for The limes and Demo
crat by Its Special Society Re
' aJthough Lent is In Ita height Or
mng? bor]!; women are not idle. They
have: caiit aside the more frivolous
amusements of society and are work
ing with vengeance on plans for the
hettenmiint of conditions of Orange
nurg people generally.
The fJircle of King's Daughters
are mal:lng great headway in a no
ble work. Besides the regular char
ity work done by such organizations
'they ara accomplishing much good
ihrcugh the services pf their district
anjQe, Hiss Mowbry. Recently they
"have extended their work to a wider
scope a:ad haVe contributed to. the
relief of famished Chinese. Several
plans are under way to make their
use !uln<!ss greater and the public Is
gradually taking more interest in the
? ? ?
J. public library for Orangeburg
is > mother institution that has been
made a certainty by local women.
Working quietly and patiently for
maiy years the Dixie Club has at
last reached the near approach of
their goal. The Crum building next
to 'the Presbyterian church has been
pui chased and the work of making
that edihee adequate for their uses
will begin In a short while. While
elaborate and costly fixtures will not
he used modern and neat will be the
equipment. A new front large glass
doors, broed windows, paint, paper
ami other building accessories will
make Eiuch improvement in the site
anil a creditable showing v;ill un
doubtably be made. The public gen
enJly Is awaking to the needs of
such an institution and are contrib
uting liberally to its support. While
as yet all of the funds necessary are
no1: in sight several entertainments
wi'l be given in the near future and
committees are cavassing different
portions of the city for aid.
At 8. meeting held Monday after
no an at the home of Mrs. R. D. Mc
QHchael much was accomplished and
plans Detter organized for the rais
ing of :funds.
? * *
Thei.i the Civic League under the
guidance of Mrs. H. C. Wannamaker,
has net been idle. That vast space
of practical nothingness fronting El
lkt street and extending from Glover
street to Orange Court will soon be
the sc-me of great activity. A paik
will bo arranged for the amusement
of the little folks and baby carriages
will leave their accustomed place on
, the Court House Green and congre
gate at this rendezvous. Tennis
ccurts and other play grounds will
b<i provided for the larger children.
Seats will be placed at convenient
Intervals and before long weary pe
d4 strains will probably be able to rest
tt ems elves and feed the squirrels
running on the grounds around them.
Maybe fountains will throw sparkling
streami; into the air and refresh the
diynerai of the suitry summer. The
small sum of one dollar has been set
a membership fee and many will
avail tnemeelves of the opportunity
ol! doiag much with a small amount.
* ? ?
Bui really and truly a great many
womeii are working overtime in re
plenishing their wadrobes for the
8]>rin?; and summer months. Ab Eas
t<$r ;* pproalcfces nearer and spring
fcecomes more advanced gayly be
decked femininity will be on every
hand. The millinery openings this
year have been more elaborate than
usual and the prevailing styles of
heads;ear have given the "hat artist"
a wide range to exhibit their adept
ness and imagination. .Dressmakers
are exceptionally biisy and the Easter
parade this year will surpass all that
lave ?one before. The men, too, are
"sitting up and taking notice." The
laberdasheries are doing more busi
ress than ever before and the show
ing this year will be a fitting sign of
* * *
Apropo to the much mooted plans
of th-:> Dixie Library it would not be
?mis?; to mention here several addi
tional plans for the betterment of
the scheme. At the meeting hela
Monfay it was decided by the club to
order a number of new books and a
committee was appointed *to do this
at once. Then the Moultrle Chapter)
Daughters of the American Revolu
tion aave decided to give a substan
tial ionation to this library in the
1'orm of historical works. These
8>ookK, "The Real America in Ro
snance," by Edward Markman, full
morocco binding will cost about flf-'
iy-nkie dollars and fifty-nine cents.
Tuesday afternoon at their meeting '
i:he 'ilutaw Chapter, D. A. R., voted |
?:en collars cash as their donation to!
? ? *
Tuesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. S. R. Melllchamp, Mrs. P. 0.
Brun son entertained the Moultrle
Chapter, D. A. R. Many important
business matters were brought up.
Miss Alma Wannamaker and Mrs.
Barre, of Bamberg, who will repre
sent this chapter at the national con-'
vent .on in Washington were instruct-1
ed how to vote. Attention was called
to the fact that the State flags pre
sented to the local schools by this
chapter have not been floated reg
ular y and the proper officials will be
asked that the Hags be raised daily.
A letter of sympathy was sent to
Mrs. Norman Walker of Bamberg,
who is a member of this chapter, on
the death of her husband. After the
business session a delightful sweet
course was served by the hostess.
* * *
Because of conflicting with the
Metliodist Sunday School Convention
the Choral Club has decided to post
pone their Spring Music Festival.
The date originally set was April 18.
It i?i expected that this event will
GOING TO IMPROVE THINGS.
The Southern Railway Will Help St.
! Matthe? a Soon.
The St. 'Matthews correspondent of
The State salys Superintendent Was
sun of the Southern Railway was in
town Tuesday hy appointment and
had a conference "/Ith the town au
thorities and leading business men
with regard to railroad improvements
After going fully over the ground
Mr. Wassun was much impressed
with the necessity that something be
done. He gave his assurance that
the wishes of the people would be
satisfied, and that work would be be
gun as soon as the material with'
which to do it was in hand.
An elevated roadway along the
side of the track where all the un
loading of freight has to be done wih
be built. In the p?st heavy cars have
been unloaded at a great disadvan
tage, the approach to the cars being |
so steep that skids had to be used
in loading freight from the car to the
dray. Hereafter the unloading will
be on level ground.
The deep culverts around the vi
cinity of the depot will be filled and
cast iron sewers will be constructed
to carry away the water. This wih
be a great improvement, as the pres
ent condition is cangerous to travel.
Better landing places i'or passen
gers is another ?change, which will
relieve the now congested area used
for that purpose. More sidetrack
will be constructed for f reight cars.
Mr. Wassun met the l&dies of the
Civic league Tuesday afternoon, and
the question of beautifying the un
sightly cut that severs the principal
part of the town was discussed. Mr.
Wassun, while not committing him
self to going Into the railroad flori
culture, assured the ladies that he
would cooperate with them and en
deavor to make the cut a thing of
LIST OF LETTERS
Remaining Unclaimed in Postoffice
for Week Ending April 4th.
Persons calling for same will
please say that they are "adver
B?Flamming Bardlevin, Bennett
Barton, Dave Bcokard, John Bruner.
C?Miss A. Carson.
F?Sam Felder, David Fritz.
G?Katie Guilyard, Mary Guin
H?Emeline Hickson, Mrs. Anna
Hood, Ida Houser, Martha HugginB.
I J?Payton James, Mandy Jamison,
J. F. Jamison, W. L. Jamison, Willis
James, Mrs. Nsoma Pukh Johnson,
Julius Johnson, Jr., Nets Johnson.
M?Julia Mso McLeod, Mrs. M.
P?Miss A. Pope.
R_Willie Rhead, Ellen Rowe, W.
S?Marion Siegrest, Lindy Stro
W?Mrs. M. M. Weeks, Virgil
West, James White, Bessie Williams,
John Wright, Carrie N. Wright.
D. K. Dukes, Gen. Del. Clk.
A. D. Webster, Postmaster,
take place about the first week in
May. Mesdames Huiett and Locke
and Mr. Locke of Charleston who are
to assist in this concert have been
notified of the change in dates and
have assured the ladies of the club
that they will make their plans ac
A very enthusiastic meeting of the
Eutaw Chapter, D. A. R., was held
Tuesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. M. G. Salley on Russell street.
Much business was transacted and
three new members were admitted to
the already large membership. These
are Mrs. J. L. Sims, Mrs. Rowe Islar
and Mrs. Albert Kennedy. Interest
ing papers were read by Mesdames
H. M. Walker and Fred Wanna
maker. Mesdames Salley, Dibble
and Berry and Miss Sue Walker
added much to the entertainment of
the members, with the rendition ot
several music , selections. Tempt
ing sweets were served, ending one
of the most pleasant meetings of
Preparations for the approaching I
Edisto District Convention, Memorial
Day, the presentation of a gavel to I
the chapter and the reception of two j
members were the features of Wed
nesday's meeting of the Paul Mc
Micfiael Chapt U. D. C, which was
held at the home of Mrs. Chlsolm.
The convention will be held on the
third of May and a large number of
delegates are expected from the oal
of-town chapters. The visitors will
be entertained with an auto ride,
a musical at the Academy of Music
and a big luncheon. Memorial Day,
which falls on May the first, will be
fittingly observed. As yet no speak
er has been named, but Mrs. Jonn I
Cart, president of the chapter has
been authorized to select one.
School children will be asked to sing
the national songs and graves of the
veterans will he decorated as usual.
Mr. J. J. Fairey, a veteran, presented
a gavel to the organization which
was made from a tree grown on his
place. After the business sesison a
musical program was rendered. Mrs.
Smith and Miss Slater sang beauti
ful solos and '.Mrs. Foreman read an
interesting paper or Kipling.
Look Out for Rain.
This section of the State should
be refreshed with good, copious show
ers of rain in the next few days. The
rain belt is at nresent extending over
the greater part of the country. Sev
eral very heavy falls were registered
on Monday, particularly in the Mis
sissippi Valley region and in Texas.
The rainfall at Memphis, Tenu.,
amounted to more than three inches
on that day, and this section of the
country just escaped coming in for its
share of the festivities.
COUNTY BOARD MEET
ROAD FUND FOR TOWNSHIPS AHE
Commi ssioners Pass Upon Claims,
Elect County Physician and Trans
act Other Business.
The Township Comissioners of Or
angeburg County met on Tuesday |
at the office of Supervisor with a full
attendance. The session lasted a I
day and a half, adjourning on yester
day. Much important business was
transacted, claims passed upon and
ordered paid, etc.
The claim, of Frank W. Frederick
for survey made in the annextion of |
a portion of Berkeley to Orangeburg,
amounting to $56.42, was discussed,
but not ordered paid. This amount
is among those apportioned to Berke
ley and shoulbe paid by that coun
A bill from several physicians for
vacinating people In the country were
not paid. These are the first of their
kind ever presented.
It was moved and passed that the
attention of magistrates over the
county be called to the law pertain-1
ing to the holding of inquests. The
law is that a prelimlnery should bei
first held and if evidence is brought |
out pointing to foul play, then an
Inquest should be held. If at the
preliminary no evidence is shown
tending to show foul play, no inquest
is necessary. By observing this law
magistrates can save the county many
dollars, as an inquest always costs
about $20, while preliminaries cost
For the position of county physi
I clan two bids were put in. One from
|Drs. Doyle, Lowman and Jeffords for
$140 per annum; the other from Dr.
D. D. Salley for $11 per month. By
vote Drs. Doyle, Lowman and Jef
fords were elected.
The Springfield Power Company'
asked that a road now running over
a dam that they desired to use to
develop power, be moved to another
point. The board decided that if the
Power Company would defray all ex
penses of moving and would make as
good a road as there exists now it
could be done.
The Commissioners instructed the
attorney of the board to investigate
and report at next meeting the best
way to get a settlement from Cal
houn County for the amount due this
county by Calhoun, $5,000.
The commissioner from Orange
Township was authorized to open a
ditch on the lands of J. L. Bozard.
The closing of this ditch caused the
water to injure the road at this point.
Township Road Funds.
The township road funds, derived
from the commutaaion tax, special
tax and mileage, for the year 1911,
amounted to $17,895.63, and has
been apportioned to the different
townships as follows:
Cow Castle. 549.66
Eutawville.. .. ?.1,232.60
Holly Hill. 864.57
Limestone. 553.6 5
New Hope. 673.51
Rocky Grove. 286.32
HAPPENINGS AT COPE.
Little Clanton Smith Breaks Arm in
Cope, April 4.?Special.?Little J
Clanton Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Smith, had the misfortune oi
breaking his right arm just above the
elbow. In playing, he bacame over
balanced, and fell out of the piazza.
He was brought to town and Dr
Vance Brabham set tne broken mem
ber. This will go hard with Can
ton, as he is a very playful little fel
Mr. Winfleld Clark left on yester
day morning for Augusta, where he
goes to take a full commercial course
in Osborne's Business College.
The farmers are busy planting
corn and cotton, but the high winds
continue to interfere with their work.
The music loving people of Cope
and surrounding country will be
treated to a lecture-recital on Wed
nesday, April 12th, at the school by
Prof. Harold A. Loring of Columbia
College. A good time is anticipated.
Performance at 8:30 p. m.
Come on a Visit.
The Columbia Record says: "Mr.
P-'erman L. Spahr, United States con
sul at Breslau, Germany, has arrived 1
in Columbia on leave of absence to |
join Mrs. Spahr, who has been spend
ing some time at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Whit
man. Mr. Spahr, formerly professor
of modern languages in the univer
sity, has a host of friends here in
Columbia, in his old homo in Or
angeburg and throughout the State
who are glad to welcome him on his
return to America."
Honored Their Old Pastor.
Rev. A. J. S. Thomas, D. D., editor
of the Baptist Courier, whose un
timely death at Greenville on last
Saturday, was mentioned in the last
issue of The Times and Democrat,
had many friends in this community j
among all denominations, who loved
him for his true, good life. On last
Sunday the Baptist congregation here
that he served so well for four years,
adopted resolutions of regrt) at his j
death and of sincere sympathy for j
his family, who has been so sorely
OUR LIGHTS AND WATER.
Report of the Commissioners of Pnb
The report of the Commissioners
of Public Works, which has just been
issued, shows that Orangeburg pot
only has a well managed system of
lights and water for the benefit of
her citizens, but a valuable asset as
'well. The plant has been most ad
mirably managed and cared for.
The gross expense of the water,
ilight and power plant is shown to be
22,257.0-1 over and above the gross
earnings for the year 1910, thus giv
ing this city all of the current and
water used for Its purposes for this
The detailed receipts of the plant
are: Water, $5,735.88; electric
current, $13,545.71; electric meter
rents, $392.35; totaling $19,673.34.
Material sold, $2,369.57: total re
ceipts from assistants, $22,043.51;
discount on goods, $30.83, making a
total of $22,074.34.
The consolidated disbursements of
the plant for the year 1910 shows
that the expense of maintenance was
$3,383.53; fuel, $9,597.83; labor,
regular salaries, $7,226.15, totaling
$20,212.51. The extension account
shows $2,454.59. Material sales ac
count, $2,927.82; improvements for
1909-'I0 amounted to $1,772.16.
The total amount expended for the
year 1910 amount to $27,357.08.
The cash earning for the plant last
year amounted, to $19,930.24.
The report shows that above the
gross earnings the expenses to be
borne by the city was $2,257.04, for
which the city received value of
The commissioners apportion the
expenses of the city for light, power
and water as follows, if it had to be
purchased from an individual com
pany: 75 arc lamps current, $5,
475: 12 series street lamps current,
$3 90; 81 incandescent lamps for city
buildings, $405; 118 fire hydrants,
$4,1 ?.0; four water troughs and one
fountain, $250; 60 days' sprinkling
streets, $300; 30 eewer flush tanks,
$1,800; total, $12,750.
Week ot June 11th to 17th?Tickets
Now Being Sold. ?
The perfecting and assurance of
the Orangeburg Chautauqua now go
ing on will give the fair city of Or
angeburg a week of high educational,
inspirational and entertaining talent
secured anywhere in the United
States for this purpose. This move
ment is a new one in the South and
especially in South Carolina. One
was organized two years ago at Wil
liamston, and such was the success,
It has been perpetuated season after
season, this being the third one held.
The movement is well established
in the North and West and thousands
gather every year to Lakeside and in
communities and spend a week in
pure enjoyment and relaxation in lis
tening to the best lecturers ad en
tertainers and musical organization.
The success of this movement means
a great deal in every good way for
Orangeburg and vicinity.
Mr. O'Dowd, in consenting to un
dertake the Chautauqua at heavy
personal expense and outlay of ener
gy and time, should and we believe
will receive the hearty support of
every citizen of Orangeburg. It is
not every community that has so pub
lie spirited an opera house manager.
Mr. O'Dowd through the Alkahest
Lyceum System, has secured the
leading Chautauqua talent of the
United States. The Chautauqua will
be opened on Sunday with a sermon
by Dr. Beck of Atlanta. The time
of the week will be filled with or
chestra bank quartets, musical com
panies, lecturers and entertainers.
At a very heavy outlay Wm. Jen
nings Bryan has been secured tc give
one of his world famous addresses.
EDISTO BANK DOING WELL.
Just Closed Most Prosperous Year of
The annual meeting of the Ediato
Savings Bank of this city was held
at the offices of the bank Monday
night at S o'clock. The report of the
bank showed that it had experienced
the most prosperous year of its exist
There is now on deposit at this
bank $363,000; surplus and undi
vided profits, $43,500. The earnings
of the bank amounted to 14 per cent.
The bank has a paid-in capital of
The following officers were elect
ed: B. Hart Moss, president; Dr. J.
M. Oliver and F. S. Dibble, vice
presidents; William L. Glover, cash
iier; James L. McMichael, teller; 6.
Robert McKewn, bookkeeper; Moss
& Lide, solicitors.
The following board of directors
were elected: B. H. Moss, Dr. J. M.
Oliver, W. F. Fairey, Dr. T. C. Doyle,
Dr. W. R. Lowman. Sol Kohn, J. W.
Smoak, W. L. Moseley, W. L. Glover.
This bank under the able manage
ment of President Moss ?.nd his able
board of directors has become one ot
the best iu the State. It is conducted
on a conservative, ?afe basis.
Death at Bamberg.
Mr. Norman Walker of Bamberg
died at his home in that place early
Tuesday morning. Mr. Walker has
been sick for a long time and the end
was not a surprise. He leaves a
wife, a daughter and numerous rela
tives and friends to mourn his loss.
Mrs. E. J. Wannamaker of this city
who is his sister-in-law, attended the
funeral which was held Wednesday in
Need More Rain.
The high winds that have pre
vailed since the late rainfall has dried
up the moisture so that we need a
good rain now, and we are glad to say
thai the indications nre it will soon
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items Of Personal Interest to
Our Readers. '
Vote early, but not often.
Don't forget to vote today.
This section has been short of rain
visiting Mrs. J. A. Berry.
Apparently the negroes have taken
ho interest in the election today.
"Polly of the Circus" pleased Or
angeburg theatre-goers last night.
Who shall ft be? Dibble, Sturkie
or Friday? We will know this
Mrs. R. E. Wannamaker and Mrs.
E. J. Wannamaker spent Monday in
Miss Simsie MoMichael has re
turned from Columbia where she
spent several days. ?
Mrs. G. L. Galley has gone on a
visit to her son, Prof. N. M. Salley,
at Tallahassee, Fla.
Miss Emma Holland of Ninety Six
has returned home, after a visit to
Mrs. A. D. Webster.
Cotton planting will soon be the
order of the day. We want a big
crop and big prices.
Mrs. E. J. Wannamaker has gone
to Bamberg to attend the funeral o\
her brother-in-law, Mr. Norman Wal
I The Times and Democrat wants
I several hustling young boys to de
liver papers in the city. Apply at
Mr. Lee Irlck and family desire to
rei.urn thanks to friends for kind
nesses shown during the illness and
death of Mrs. Irick.
The Dixie Library association is
expecting to receive its charter in the
next few days, granting to it gen
eral library privileges.
i.Mrs. Gaskey, nee Henriatta Hy
drick, will leave in a few days to
join her husband who is an officer
in the United States Navy.
The indications are that the mu
nicipal election will be lively. We
are glad of it, as it shows that the
people are Interested in town affairs.
How did you like the pictures and
sketch of the negro republic Haiti,
published in the last issue of The
Times and Democrat? It was right
Remember the meeting of the Corn
Club and Tomato Club at the court'
house Saturday. Come out and hear
Prof. Ira W. Williams and Miss
Miss Alma Wannamaker will leave
in a short while for Washington, D.
C, to attend the National Convention
of the Daughters of the American
A fierce looking claud passed over
the city Wednesday. It gave us a
slight shower of rain. The cloud had
a yellow look, which gave it an
Ferns and palms will be on sale at
Moseley's for the benefit of the Dixie
Library on Friday and Saturday of
this week. Better call and pick out
the ones for yourself.
If you want a piano Marchant's
Music Company is the place to get
it. They don't make a great blow,
but they carry the biggest stock of
pianos in the state. Call and see
Mr. Willie I. Green and Miss Maude
Ayers were married Sunday in the
Lutheran church at the close of the
evening service by Dr. J. H. Wilson,
the Lutheran pastor. Mr. and Mrs.
Green are spending awhile with his
parents at Bishopville.
J. M. Way is seeking a pardon at
the hands of Gov. Blease. His peti
tion has been referred to Solicitor
Hildebrand. It is quite a lengthy
document, making some eighty-two
pages. The old man seems to think
he was made a scape goat of.
The alarm of fire sent in about two
o'clock Tuesday morning was a false
alarm, there being no fire. The
alarm was sent in from Box 34. at
the corner of Sunnyside and Amelia
streets. This is the second false
alarm sent in in the last week.
Mrs. Dora Lewis, wife of M. T.
Lewis, of this city died at the Sum-i
ter Hospital on Tuesday. The fun
eral services were conducted at Sun
nyside yesterday afternoon at 4:30 J
by the Rev. J. L. McLees. Mrs.
Lewis was about 45 years of age and
a member of the Presbyterian church.
There was only one land sale Mon
day, and very little interest was tak
en in salesday. In the case of Mit
tie vs. Bishop, Clerk of Court G. L. j
Salley, who is acting judge of pro
bate, sold a house and lot in the
town of Bowman for $900. This
property was bid in by the attorneys.
One of the best of motion picture
films, "Plis Trust," will be shown at
the Theato on Thursday. The April
Motion Picture Magazine, price 15c,
which is on sale at Sims Book Store,
contains the story of this great pic
ture, as weil as that of many others
which have recently keen seen in
Orangeburg. A sequel to His Tru.it
will be shown on Friday.
The Woman's Foreign Missionary
Society will give an "Easter Entc r
tainment" on Saturday afternoon,
April 15th, at Providence church, be
ginning at 2:f!0 o'clock. An inter
esting program will be carried our.
An egg hunt and other amusements
provided. Ice cream will be served.
The public is cordially invited.
The following invitation has been
received in the city: "Mrs. Benja
min Elfe requests the honor of your
presence at the marriage of her
daughter Virginia Marie to Mr. John
Asbury Zeigler on Wednesday even
ing the nineteenth of April one thou
sand nine hundred and eleven at
eight-thirty o'clock, Nine College St.,
Charleston, South Carolina-"
costume is not com
plete without a "K?HN
EASTER NECESSITIES THAT STYLISH
DRESSED WOMEN ARE SELECTING
FROM KOHN'S BUSY STORE.
SHIMMERING NEW SILKS:?There are two kinds
of silks. One sort you see in most stores; the other is
seen only at KOHN'S?and we have been doing this
for 40 3'ears. You will need a ioulard frock; especially
during the spring for little informal affairs. And then
summer comes and there will be many cool afternoons
at the seashore or mountains. A foulard frock will be in
In all over printings and floral borders?colors, pink,
blu;, cadet, white, coral, champagne, black, navy, etc.
25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00 a yard.
These new ideas will add to your appearance:?and
after all that is the main idea of women's dress:
Pongee silk, essential for coats, blouses and spring and
sunmer suits, 27 inch wide, extra quality?85c
Messaline petticoats, the petticoat for this season, in all
colors for the foulard dress?$7.00.
FOULARD AND LINGERIE DRESSES?the first
season in this line of goods and our success is gratifying.
New arrivals every day. Exquisite designs in blue, tan,
black and white, nile, king's blue, etc. Stalling at $3.25,.
CHILDREN'S DRESSES:?These save Easter wor
ries and tired eyes. You can hardly believe this range
of prices but it is true. 85c, $1.15, $2.00 and $4.00.
SLIPPERS:?What is Easter without prettily shod
feet? We have the prettiest, most graceful shoes in
town and for children too. 75 c to $4.00.
Saturday April 8
Will offer some wonderfu
This $1.00 chair
for only 69 cents.
Only 6 to one custo
See our window dis
R. C. King.
Copyyg?l J9t by Outcmlt Adrcrtiilnf? Co.,Cbgo
I like racky crackers very much.
The trouble with many crackers is
they wont crack. You can get nice
crisp crackers in this town if you
know where to go. Then your
mama can buy lots of things for
the table and save herself the trouble
of baking. My mama does. Isn't
it cheaper to buy these things than
to bake them?
Nabiscos, Graham, Saltines,
Cameo, after dinner, Fig Newtons,
Zu Zu, Oysteretts, Lady Fingers,
and Cheese Wafers.
P. S.?You can get all of these
baked things at
J. A. CRAIG'S
PURE FOOD STORE