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title: 'The times and democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1881-current, April 27, 1911, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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TBK COUNTY FAIR
\ y ?
LARGE ENTHUSIASTIC MEETING
Decided to Organize an Association
- for ?ho Holding of a Fair in This
City Every Year.
A large and enthusiastic meeting
Olvfanneru of the county, and busi
ness men Of this city, was held in the
court house at 11 o'clock on Tues
day morning in obedience to the
call of Capt. Jas. H. Claffy, President
of the County Fanners Union, and
Mr. John Cart, President of the Or
angeburg Chamber of Commerce, to
discuss the feasibility of organizing
* joint stock company for the purr
pose of holding a County Fair in this
city every fall.
The -mee ting was called to order by
Mr. Cart, who stated Its object, and
then introduced Capt. Claffy, who
made a report as to what a joint
. committee of the Farmers' Union and
the Chamber of Commerce had agreed
upon in reference to the matter. He
said the committee had secured op?
tions on two pieces of land suitably'
for the purposes of a fair and recom
mended that a fair association he or
ganized with a capital of $20,000,
with shares at a par value of ten
The meeting was then resolved into
a meeting of citizens of the county,
and elected Capt. Claffy president and
Col. A. H. Marchant secretary. On
taking the chair, Capt. Claffy thanked
the meeting for the honor conferred
upon him, and pledged his best ef
forts to make the object of the meet
ing a grand success. He said all the
people in the city were in favor of
the fair, and therefore he would call
first on the people from the county
for an expression of opinion.
He then called on Mr. L. W. Livin
ston, County Superintendent of Edu
cation, who said he was heartily in
favor of the movement and felt sure
that the fair would be a great benefit
to the city and county. Thought it
would advance the agricultural in
terests of the county very materially.
He said the boys corn club and the
girls tomatto club of the county
would t.nite with the fair and help
make it a grand success. He said
lie .ally endorsed the movement.
Hon. L. A. Carson, of Providence,
said the people of his section were
in favoi of the fair, and would help
get it up. He said it would prove
a good thing for both the city and
the country. He thought every mer
chant and farmer ought to take at
least one share in the association. He
fully endorsed the movement and
wanted to see it a success, as the
fair would prove a good thing for
Hon. Edgar L. Culler, of Lime
stone, spoke next. He said he knew
of nothing why Orangeburg County
should not have a good fair. Many
other counties have fairs, and suc
ceed with them, and he saw no reason
why Orangeburg, the best county in
the State, should not do the same.
He thought a fair would bring the
people together, and would tend to
more progressive farming. He was
heartily in faor of the movement.
Mr. J. J. Fairey said the fair would
be a great advantage and he heartily
endorsed the movement.
Mr. W. S. Barton, Jr., said he was
satisfied if the farmers would take
hold 6i the movement that it would
be a grand success, and of great ben
efit to thorn. He said nearly every
farmer could and should take at least
one share in the association. He
concluded by saying we must have
Capt. J. A. Weathershee, of Nor
way, heartily enuorsed the movement
and said he would do all he could to
help it along in his section. He said
he was opposed to the carnivals but
was heartily in favor of a clean coun
(Mr. Sol Kohn said not only the
> " men, but that the ladies, girls and
boys must be induced to take hold
of the project and help along the
movement to hold a fair. He wanted
action taken at once looking to an
organisation of a fair association. He
thought every one should take a
share or two in the association. Or
angeburg county, he said, was recog
nized as a leader among the lower
tier o;! counties, and she must not
fail in this important matter.
Col. M. O. Dantzler said there was
no rocm for jealousy on the part of
any one in this matter; he was glad
that it had taken definite shape, and
thought the fair should be made a
great success. He said the progress
of the farmers of this county in the
last few years was most wonderful;
that two and three horse plows had
largely taken the place of the one
horse plow, and that he was glad
of tho progress being made by pur
farmers, who, he said, ranked among
the best in the State. He was sure
that tie movement would be a grand
After the above inspiring speeches,
Mr. W. C. Crum, moved that it was
the sense of the meeting that an as
sociation be formed for the purpose
of holding county fairs in this city
once i year. The motion was unan
Hoa. Robert Lide moved that the |
fair committee appointed by the
Chamber of Commerce be continued
and with one additional member from j
each township, shall constitute the
executive committee of the associa- j
tion, looking, after subscriptions to!
the capital stock, getting a charter, j
and so on.
On motion of Rev. J. L. McLees I
the president was requested to ap-j
point the additional members of the i
committees from the townships at
Hon. I. W. Bowman moved that a
quorum of the executive committee !
he fixed at five, but, on motion of
Mr. T. B. Traywick, the motion was
laid on the table and the committee
was left to fix its own quorum when
it met and organized.
Judge B. H. Moss suggested that
-EDISTO RIVER SURcTEY
Making Final Arrangements to Be
gin the Work
As stated in The Times and
Democrat sometime ago Engineer
Fitzslmmons, 'of the United States
oorp of civil engineers, who are to
make the official survey of the Edisto
river, is in the city making final ar
rangements for the survey. The ac
tual work will be begun within the
next few weeks and a large corps of
engineers and-jcolaborera will have
charge of the~work. It is said that
there will be some fifteen engineers
and about as many helpers to the en
engineers. The surveyors will be di
vided into three parties, one party
taking each bank, while the third
will make the survey in boats on the
river. A number of mules and wa
gons will be used in the work also.
The whole party will need consider
able supplies, which will be bought
from our merchants as far as poss
The survey is to be a very careful
one and it is hoped that a favorable
report will be made to congress in
order that the river may be opened
to navigation. At the last session
of Congress $15,000 was appropriat
ed for this survey of the Edisto
liver, looking to opening the river
to navigation from Orangeburg < to
Charleston. Any courtesy shown the
surveyors by the residents of the sec
tion through which they will have
to travel will be appreciated.
DOINGS OF SOCIETY.
Social Events of Recent Interest
In the report of the Federation of
Women's Clubs in Columbia which
will be read next week by Mrs. L. S.
Wolfe of the Dixie Club the work
of that organization for the past year
is reviewed. The important points
brought out are: the membership has
been doubled, many new books pur
chased for their library, a building
for a public library was purchased
without municipal aid, charter se
cured for the club and plans perfect
ed for the establishment of the pub
lic library and its maintenance. Ap
pended to the report is the list of
officers which is as follows: Presi
dent, Mr. L. S. Wolfe; Vice-Presi
dent, Mrs. E. N. Scoville; Secretary,
Miss May Thompson; Treasurer, Mrs.
H. C. Wannamaker, and Correspond
ing Secretary, Mrs. R. H. Jennings.
* * *
Mrs. H. C. Wannamaker entertain
ed the Elwell Club Tuesday after
noon. Duplicate bridge -was the game
played. Before adjourning tea was
served. The members of this club
are: Mesdames R. H. Jennings, H.
C. Wannamaker, Fred Wannamaker,
F. F. Malpass, Norman Bull, E. N.
Scoville, Louis Gelzer and A. C.
The Union Meeting of the Second
Division of the Orangeburg Associa
tion will meet with the Pleasant
Hill Baptist church on Saturday be
fore the fifth Sunday in April. The
following is the programme:
Introductory sermon?Rev. W. H.
Missionary sermon ? Rev. J. R.
First query.? "Are our churches
doing their duty in contributing to
the support of the gospel at home
and abroad? Opened by Rev. P. A.
Second query?Bible Decipline,
What is it? Is it being properly en
forced? Opened by Rev. B. M. Fore
Third query?True Religion.
What is it? Is it being properly ex
hibited in the lives of professed
Christians? Opened b:" John Ken
Bound Over to Court.
John Deas, the colored boy, who
killed a fellow student or Claflin Un
iversity, at his father's house some
months ago, has been bound over to
the higher court on the charge of
murder. The coroner's jury that
heard the case, exonorat'd John Deas
by finding that the killing was done
calls ior subscriptions be made by
the chair from those who were pres
ent at the meeting. The suggestion
men was carried out and a number
of subscriptions to stock were made.
W. L. Glaze, Esq., moved that the
executive committee be requested to
provide for the permanent organiza
tion of the association at once, which
motion was adopted.
The executive committee was re
quested to meet on next Monday at
the City Hall at eleven o'clock and
take steps to organize the association.
The meeting then adjourned.
Tuesday night Capt. Claffy made
the following appointments from the
different townships on the executive
Branchville?D. L. Rhoad.
Cow Castle?J. B. Whetsell.
Edisto?J. E. Aslie.
Elizabeth,?J. L. Gibson.
Elloree?J. D. Shuler.
Eutaw?J. R. Connor.
Goodland?L. H. Phillips.
Hebron?H. J. Livingston.
Holly Hill?R. F. Way.
Liberty?D. D. Davis.
Limestone?J. G. Smith.
Middle?T. R. ftfcCants.
New Hope?T. G. Robinson.
Orange?J. E. Gram?ng.
(Prcidence?J. W. Hart.
Rocky Grove?L. P. Inabinet.
Union?J. B. Traywick.
Vance?W. A. Dantzler.
Willow?J. A. Weathorsbee.
'/Aon?N. N. Hayden, Sr. t
The gentlemen named are urged to
meet with their committee on next
Monday at eleven o'clock at the city
hall. If any one of them can't be
present, they are requested to appoint
someone to come in their place, so
as their township will be represented
on the committee,
SHOT IN AIS OFFICE
W. R. SABIN FATALLY WOUNDED
BY R. CHESTNUT.
Not Definitely Known What Caused
the Shooting, Bot Report Says a
W. R. Sabin, mana.ger of the Dix
ie Lumber Company, of this city,
?was shot and seriously wounded in
the office of the company Tuesday
morning at eight o'clock by R. Chest
nut, a contractor and builder of this
city. Sabin was at his desk when
Chestnut fired the first Bhot. If Sab
in had any weapon he did not try to
use it, as he closed in on Chestnut
before he was shot. The ball entered
the abdomen and inflicted a very
serious wound. Tho wounded maa
was taken to Columbia, where he
died about two o'clock Wednesday
The details of the affair
are that about eight o'clock
Tuesday morning Chestnut walk
ed into the office of the Dix
ie Lumber Company, where was seat
ed Mr. W. R. Sabin, the manager,
and after applyirg a vile epithet to
Sabin pulled a pistol and fired two
shots at him, neither of which took
effect. About this time a Mr. Cun
ningham, an employee of the lumber
company, and the only eye-witness to
the affray, except the participants, at
tracted by the reports of the weapon,
entered the office and remonstrated
with Chestnut, who was being plead
ed with by Sabin to desist in further
attack and to explain the cause of
his action, as he, Sabin, was not
aware of anything he had done to
give offence, when Chestnut cursed
Cunningham and threatened to shoot
him, but at the same time placing
the pistol in his coat pocket.
Talk was rapid between the three
men, however, and Chestnut not hav
ing cooled off, again drew the pistol
when Sabin closed in upon hiiii and
was shot in the left side, just oelov:
the heart, and fell to the floor. Af
ter shooting Sabin, Chestnut is said
to have retreated very rapidly, in a
run, to his home, which is not far
away from where the shooting v?as
dor.e, where he remained onlv a
short time, then coming out and sur
rendering to the sheriff. The above
account, which was furnished The
News and Courier by its Orangebnrg
correspondent, agrees nearly with
what we heard of the tragedy. Mr.
Sabin was at once attended by Dr.
L. C. Shecut, but it was impossible
to determine how serious the woimJ
was, an ugly one, and it was hastily
decided to take him to Columbia on
the 10 o'clock train for treatment..
?One of our prominent business men
reached Sabjn a few minutes after the
shooting, and the wounded man told
hin exactly how it happened. Sab
in said while he was sitting at h's
desk Chestnut entered and fired at
him almost before he was aware of
Chestnut's presence. There was quite
an interval between the first and sec
ond shots. In the meantime Sabin
had demanded of Chestnut to know
what he was trying to kill him for.
In answer, Chestnut opened fire
again, and in an attempt to save his
life Sabin closed in on him. While
the two men were tusseling, some of
the boards (of which the office was
built gave way, and they fell out,
with Chestnut on top, and then he
shot Sabin. Sabin told this gertle
nien that he knew of no cause why
Chestnut wanted to kill him.
There were all sorts of reports in
circulation as to the cause of the dif
ficulty, but the one perhaps which
explains Chestnut's actions is of a
domestic character. It is said that
he found Tuesday morning at his
home a letter signed by Sabin and in
criminating in terras, which so infuri
ated him, that he ',ost control of him
self and rested not until he had made
the attempt to avenge the wrong he
thinks had been done himself and
family. It is further stated, however,
that the lady in the case denies the
slightest intimacy with Sabin, assert
ing that she barely knows him and
pronounces the letter a forgery. It
is said that Sabin denies writing any
such letter, and asserts that he is
barely acquainted with the lady to
whom the letter was addressed.
Both the men are comparatively
new comers to this city. R. Chestnut
is a contractor, and has been a resi
dent of this city only a few years. I
He is a quiet, hardworking man, with
good habits, so far as we have ever |
heard. He has a wife and chldren.
His present wife, who is said to be a
handsome woman, is his second wife,
to whom he has been married only a j
few years Be fore her marriage sh? |
was a Miss Biewer, of this county.
She has relatives and friends who
could not be made to believe that she
would be guilty of any such impro
priety as is implied by the note that
W. R. Sabin, v.ho is about thirty
yoirs and single, has been a resident
of this dounty for several years. He |
first lived at Ferguson, where he was
connected with the large lumber
plant at that place. Then he lived
at Branchville, where he in connec- i
tion, with his brother, carried on
quite an extensive lumber business. '
Finally lie came to this city and es- j
tablished the Dixie Lumber Company, i
He has been a resident of this city
over a year, and has the respect and j
confidence of the public. It is bard 1
to believe that lie would be guilty of I
j the indiscretion laid to his door, and j
given as a cause for the shooting.
It is thought by some that the not*.)
was a forgery, and put where Chest
nut could set it. so as to raise trou-!
I bio between him and Sabin. If this
be so, who could be so low as to
write such a note, involving the good J
name of an innocent lady, and the t
peace and happiness of a good hus
band and the life of a blameless man.
If there is such a wretch in Orange
burg he should be caught, tarred and
feathered and told to move on. Chest
LIST OP LETTERS.
Those Remaining Unclaimed In the
A?Alice Ayers, Addle BarrB.
Bt-J. C.Bigley, Mrs. Catherine S.
Bolen, David BoOkhard, Maggie
C?Mrs. Sarah Cauley, Mrs. Mattie
L. Chanbey, Carrie Cody, L. B. Con
nor, Mrs. Sallie Corbett
D- - vlrs. Danrick, Sceleas Davis.
(F?Mrs. John A. Fall, A. J. Fraz
ifir, C. C. Furman.
G?Mrs. A. R. Graves, Roxie Greg
H?Charley Hampton, Carrie Har
ley, Mrs.'Annie Hughes, W. M. Hut
J?William James, William Joner.
M?Yattie (McMichael, H. M. Mat
K?Mrs. Ammey O. Kelley.
P?A. O. Price.
R?L. L. Rhodes, Mrs. Emma Ril
S?W. Schanger, Iony Stroman.
T?Mrs. Lizzie Thompnon.
W?I. M. Washington, Mrs. S. D.
Williams, Willie Williams, Mrs. Hat
Married in Columbia.
Springfield, April ,23rd ? Special:
News has just reached here of the
marriage of Miss Lou Belle Cooper
to iMr. M. E. Black at the Jerome
Hotel, Columbia, Wednesday evening
last by Rev. C. E. Burts. Miss Coop
er was a great favorite here, where
she has always lived with her father,
Mr. Henry G. Cooper, one of our
most substantial farmers a few miles
out of town. Her natural attain
ments, lovable disposition and rare
beauty attracted many admirers Mr.
Black is a substantial young business
man of Rarnwell, where Mr. and Mrs.
Black will make their future home.
Mr. Ho veil W. Cooper and Miss Vic
toria Cooper, brother and sister of
the bride, were present in Columbia
at the marriage.
Calhoun's May Festival.
The May Festival on the 3rd, in
augurated and boosted by the Ladies'
Civic League, of St. Matthews, is now
taking definite -shape and will be a
drawing attraction. Mrs. E. Wimber
ly, the president, has been untiring
in her efforts to advance its inter
ests, and there is every indication
that her hopes will be abundantly
realized. Senator S. J. Summers, of
Cameron; Mr. George D. Willard, of
Fort Motte, and Col. M. 0. Dantzler,
of Orangeburg, have been appointed
as judges for that day's contests.
Death of a Young Man.
Mr. Bernard Matheny, of Holly
Hill, died in New York, where he
was engaged in business, on last
Friday night from pneumonia. He
was about twenty-two years old, and
was a most excellent young man. His
remains were brought to Holly Hill
and laid to rest at Target Church on
Monday. His death is a sad blow
to his aged father and brothers and
Fire at Rowesville.
A fire occurred at Rowesville at an
early hour yesterday morning which
entails a loss of about $5,000. The
fire destroyed the seed house and of
fices of the Rowesville Oil Mill and
the offices and commissary of the
Blake Lumber Company. The fire
was discovered about five o'clock in
the morning and it cannot be stated
what caused it.
(Miss Emmie McAlhaney and Mr.
Isiah Crum, both of Branchville, were
married at the home of the bride
Monday morning. The Rev. Mr. J.
R. Fizer, of the Baptist Church, per
formed the ceremony. Immediately
following the marriage the newly wed
pair left for a bridal tour through
Southern Georgia. A large circle of
friends wish them well in their new
Providence Brass Band.
There will be an ice cream festival
at the residence of Mr. S. P Shuler,
in the afternoon of April 29th. Ev
erybody is invited and the lr.dies will
do the band a favor by bringing some
custard, the proceeds will go to the
benefit of the Providence Bra3s Band.
It has not been named yet, but the
writer will call it by this name until
it gets a name.
Change of Weather.
The Atkinson Furniture Company,
which will be composed of Messrs W.
Eugene Atkinson, Ed L. Atkinson
and C. C. Lide, will commence bus
iness in the store lately occupied by
the F R. Malpass Company, next to
the Edisto Hank, in this city on Aug
ust. I. The new company has ample
Fair for Calhoun County.
Capt. J. M. Moss, who was in thb
city on Tuesday, said a lair would be
gotten up for Calhoun County at St.
Matthews. They are springing up all
over the State, and ever\ county
should have one.
nut, who is in jail waiting the result
of Sabin's wound, refuses to make
any statement at this time concern
ing the unfortunate affair, which is
greatly deplored by the whole com
A dispatch from Columbia late
Tuesday night gave out the hope that
the wounded man would gel well.
The dispatch said: "At the local hos
pital, to which W. R. Sabin, of Or
angeburg, was brought to-day, it was
stated to-night that the wounded
man's condition was "favorable." lie
was operated on this ai'ternoon, ami
is restin-r well. Late to-night the in
formation from the hospital is that
Sabin is not regarded as fatally shot,
as was the intimation from Orange
burg." Notwithstanding the bruht
outlook indicated by the above dis
patch, Sabin died at two o'clock yes
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Sabln's body will be taken to Ten
nessee for burial.
Miss Alma Wannamaker will leave
in a few days for an extended visit
Don't fail to watch for the eclipse
Friday afternoon. Get your smcked
Dr. Clifton, Specialist, will be at
his office, 47 Middleton St., all this
week. Examinations free.
The weather will continue cool un
til about Friday or Saturday, when
it will begin to get warmer.
A good fair once a ye-r is one of
the greatest needs of Orangeburg
County, and we must have it.
Young com and cotton does not
like these cold mornings and even
ings. It makes them feel sick.
The Woodford School will play
Shakespeare's "As You Like It" on
Friday, April 28th, at Raymond.
Every business man of Orangeburg
should subscribe as liberally as he
can to the stock of the Fair Associa
Mrs. Henry Orr and children have
returned to their home in Anderson
after a delightful visit to the former's
Miss Goodrich, of Franklin, Tenn.,
is visiting her aunt, Mrs. J. William
Stokes at her beautiful home near
The Ladies Aid society of the Pres
byterian church will meet with Mrs.
Frank Kimmey Friday afternoon at
We call attention to the advertise
ment of S. E. & M. Godfrey in the
House Plate which is published on
the third page.
Over three thousand dollars was
subscribed to the capital stock of the
Fair Association on Tuesday, which
was a pretty good start.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Moseley left
yesterday afternoon for Atlanta
where they will take in the greatest
of Southern music festivals.
Mrs. Fred Pooser, who is at the
Knowlton Hospital in Columbia, was
?operated upon Sunday and is getting
on as good as can be expected.
Buttermilk will take yellow stains
out of white goods. Let them soak
in it quite a while, then wash it all
out and see how fine the goods wiil
Misses Annie Lou Byrd and Fran
Kie Folk who. have been visiting
Misses Jennie Smith and Lola Wan
naraake respectively have returned to
their homes in Bamberg.
We had the pleasure of a visit
from Harold and Quinn, twin chil
dren of Er. and Mrs. J. L. B. Gil
more, of Holly Hill. They are six
years of age, and are a handsome
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Gilmore of
Holly Hill, were in the city on Wed
nesday on a shopping tour. All of
our friends in that section will find
Orangeburg a good place to do their
trading. . ?
The union meeting of the Oran?e
burg Baptist i'.ssociation will meet
with the Pleasant Hill Baptist church
next Saturday. An interesting pro
gram has been arranged and a large
crowd is expected.
Mr. J. B. Traywick, who has been
the efficient Superintendent of Union
Sunday School ac Cope for some time,
j resigned and Dr. Vance W. Brabham
was elected in his stead, with Mr. E.
E. Ritter as assistant.
The Fair Association has options
on two pieces of property suitable
for fair grounds. One located on the
Southern and the other on the Ccast
Line Railway. The price of each is
five thousand dollars.
The public is cautioned against
the striking of matches in the motion
picture shows. It is an easy matter
to excite the small children in the
audience. Of course, no gentleman
would think o.? smoking.
Mrs. Lawrence S. Wolfe and little
daughter will return this afternoon
from Trenton where they have been
visiting the former's parents. Inci
dentally they attended the Tillman
Moore wedding at that place Wed
There will be an ice cream festival
at Mr. Louis Whissenhunt's house on
Friday evening, April 28th, begin
ning at seven thirty o'clock. The
proceeds will-be for the benefit of the
Great Branch School. The public is
cordially invited to attend.
On last Friday night the Farmers'
Union of that section gave a smoker
at Cope, which was greatly enjoyed
by all who had the good fortune lo
be there. During the evening Capt.
Claffy, of this city, made a very in
structive and interesting address.
Miss I.nu Belle Ccoper and '.Mr. M.
E. Black were married at the Jerome
Hotel in Columbia last Wednesday
evening by Rev. V. E. Burts. The
bride is the daughter of Mr. ft. G.
Cooper, who lives near Springfield,
and is a most estimable young wo
Special evangelistic services will be
held at the Baptist church for ten
days beginning with next Sunday
night. The pastor. Rev. Geo. E. Dav
is, will preach each night throughout
the series. The public.includins
members of other churches and the
rtasiors of the city are invited.
The weather has been snappy whl
for the past few days and fires and
overcoats were restored to use read
ily. Several early risers say they
a saw fros; Tuesday morning, but it
was hardly enough to kill any thing.
However, it will make cotton and
tender vegetables look sick for a
USHED ATX55 NOW
Briefly-books that have "made good." The titles in
this list are selected from the best works of authors who
have achieved success-thercfore, viewed from a literary
standpoint, they represent the highest standard than can be
found in the world of fiction.
They are of full libraiy size, beautifully printed on ex
cellent paper. Most of them are illustrated-some with the
finest color work- and all are attractively bcund in cloth in
the best manner known to the trade. Why not enjoy read
ing at a minimum expense, at the same time having the
satisfaction of ownership and of building a library?
Cy Whittaker's Place.Lincoln.
Fly on the Wheel, The. .Thurston.
Fool There Was, A.Browne.
Forge in the Forest.Roberts.
Game and the Candle, The. .Ingram.
Girl in Waiting, The.Eyre.
Goose Girl, The.MacGrath.
Guest of Guesny, The. .Tarkington.
Half a Chance.Isham.
Lantern of Luck, The.. . .Douclas.
Last Woman, The.Beeckman.
Leaven of Love, The.. . .Burnbam.
Mary Jane's Pa.Way.
Memoirs of a Baby.Daskam.
Modern Madonna, A.Stanley.
Old Chester Tales.Deland.
Opened Shutters, The.. ..Burnnam.
Right Princess, The.Burnham.
Scarlet Pimpernel, The.Orczy.
Side-Stepping With Shorty. . . .Ford.
Sister to Evangeline, A. .. .Roberts.
Told by Uncle Remus.Harris.
Woman's Way, A. . . . ! .Somerville.
Bow of Orange Ribbon, The.. Barr.
Bruvver Jim's Baby.Mighels.
Comrades.Thomas Dixon, Jr.
Dimbie and I.Barnes-Grundy.
Doctor Lavendar's People. . .Deland.
Fortunes of Fifi, The.Seawell.
Furnace of Gold, The.. ..Mighels.
He Fell in Love With His Wife.Roe.
Husband by Proxy, A.Steele.
Like Another Helen.Horton.
Master of Appleby, The.. ..Lynde.
Music Master, The.Klein.
Red Man and White.Wister.
Rock in the Baltic, A.Barr.
Rose Mac Leod.Brown.
Saul of Tarsus.Miller.
Scarlet Empire, The.Parry.
She That Hesitates.Dickson.
Tess of the Storm Country - .White.
Third Degree, The Klein & Hornblow.
Over 400 More Title?. Call at
Ovr Store and Glance over Them
SIMS BOOK STORE
49 EAST RUSSELL ST.'PHONE 59
Paying Attention From The Public.
We tiy to give our trade what they want and give it always at /he
proper price and the right goods. This has been our method for years..
We feel that this fact has been appreciated. Our trade keeps grow-v
Are You Among the Many Satisfied
Customers? If Not, Why Not?
JUST A FEW ITEMS THAT MAY BRING YOU IN TO
One Lot of Jo inch Lawn and Knglish L. Cloth, Remnants.5c
ihv \ot :>n inch Fine Cambric, Berkly ami Lonsdale, short ends .. lOcyd
These are v? ry cheap.
Sew Lot of Foulards, pretty styles.12 1-2 c.
Xew Indies Collars?very snappy.25e
Neu Kelts.10c, 2,1c and 50c.
Warner Bros. Corsets are in stock, let us lit you.$1.00 to $3.00?
Will 'M'der any special style you may want.