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HE': AK33YEi> IN THIS CITY LAST
i ? 1 1
Spent Thursday in the City, Went to
Pour Holes Friday, and Will Go to
' Jedburg Today.
Senator B. R. Tillman arrived in
?rangeburg on last Wednesday after
noon at six o'clock. He came over
the Southern railway and was ac
companied by Mrs. Tillman. They
went immediately to the hospitable
home of Capt. J. H. Cllaffy, on Sellers
Avenue, where they will be entertain-"
ed during their stay in this city. |
On Friday Senator Tillman attend
ed the military picnic at Four Holes
given by the Tillman Volunteers,
-which company was named for the
Senior Senator. Wnile on the grounds
Senator Tillman met many of his
eld friends, who were delighted to
see him once more. He shook hands
with many people, but made no
This morning Senator Tillman will
go to Jedburg to attend the meeting
of the South Carolina Agriculturat
Society and the general agricultural
gathering to be held at the South
Carolina Experiment station, located
at that place. The Senator loins
well, but says he lacks the old time
strength and vigor.
Senator Tillman says he will not
attempt to make a speech anywhere.
"I may get up and say 'howdy-do,'
he said Wednesday afternoon, when
he was asked what he was going to
Bpeak about. "I will just tell the
folks I am glad to be there, some
thing along that line, but no speeches
for me. I do not feel in condition to
When asked how he felt the Sen
ator repeated his previous remarks
that it was surprising, although he
thought he looked well, he did not
feel equal to his old task. In a form
er interview Senator Tillman remark
ed that he just couldn't understand
why this should be. Mrs. Tillman
said the Senator should keep quiet
and rest and do only te thingB he
:had to do without exerting himself
Senator Tillman is thinking more
on farm topics than on politics f-X
this time. He watched the crops as
he rode from Columbia to Orange
burg and frequently made remarks
to those with whom he talked about/
the crop conditions. At his own home
and around about Senator Tillman
said that cotton was in fine shape,
but the corn showed the effeci of
As is well known, Senator Tillman,
Is a planter and takes especial inter
est in his own farm. Some time ago
he gave his experience in cattle rais
ing and from time to time he has
spoken and written upon agricultural
topics. When 'asked if he wa3 going
to Washington at all during the spec
ial session Senator Tillman said:
"No, not unless they wire me to*
come. I told them that if it was
felt that I was needed there I would
go; otherwise I will not go to Wash
ington during the special session of
Senator Tillman said it looked as
If the reciprocity bill will pass the
Senate all right. The Senator in the
course of conversation with several
persons aboard the train did not dis
cuss politics very much.
The Senator and Mrs. Tillman left
Trenton early Wednesday. They will
return Monday probably going by au
tomobile through the country. Sen
ator Tillman has made several long
trips through the country in an au
tomobile. He rode seventy miles to
attend the funeral of his old friend,
the Jate Col. Thos. B. Crews, of Lau
rens, a short time ago-.
Senator Tillman visited Orangeburg
about three years ago on the invita
tion of the ladles to deliver his fam
ous lecture on the race question. He
has hot been here since that time.
The Senator had many callers while
here from his friends, who simply
called on him to pay their respects.
The people of Orangeburg, in com
mon with all the people, hope to see
the Senator restored to complete
health at no distant day.
I Thursday .morning officers of the
Onangfl/burg chamber of commerce
and its executime committee, consist
ing of John Cart, president; W. L.
Moseley, vice president; A. H. Mar
chant, commercial secretary; W. P.
Fairey, J. W. Smoak, Sol Kohn and
T. J. Hayden, accompanied by State
Senator Robert Lide, called on Sena
tor Tillman at the residence of Capt
J. H. daffy.
During the Senator's short stay in
this city he was called on by a lar,-e
number of our citizens. When the
editor of The Times and Democrat
called Thursday afternoon to pay his
Tespects to the Senator he found four
other gentllemen there on a similar
mission. The Senator was glad to
see all who called, and talked in
terestingly on current subjects.
Thursday afternoon at six o'clock
the Senator and Mrs. Tillman, ac
companied by Mrs. Claffy, was given
an automobile ride over the city and
suburbs by Mr. R. Fulton Dukes in
his handsome touring car. The party
was shown all over the city and sur
rounding country and expressed
themselves as delighted with the ride
and what they saw .
Senator Tillman looks well, but
says he is not strong. He looks af
ter his farming operations at Tren
ton. Sometimes he walks about the
fields or rides horseback, but says
the least exercise fatigues him some
what, and he has to be careful. He
confines his reading to the newspa
pers, and both the Senator and Mrs.
Tillman said The Times and Demo
crat was one of their favorites.
Senator and Mrs. Tillman will not
return to Orangeburg from Jedburg,
but will return to their home over
the Southern Railway via Augusta.
The wish is universal among the peo
ple of all former factions that the
Senator will soon be restored to
realth and become his old self. They
DOINGS OP SOCIETY.
What Is Happening In the Social
World ctf this City.
Thursday night Misses Lyna Ad den
and Mary -Chisholm entertained a
number of their friends at the resi
dence of the 'former on Russell street.
The' guests were Served punch by Miss
Mary Lou Crook. Cards were vtbe
chief amusement of the evening, but
other ^ames wera played. Ice creiam
and cake were served. The .follow
ing were present. Misses Lois Dukes,
Georgia Perreyclear, Merle Smoak,
Battle Brunson, Emily Glaze, Ruth
Gilliam, Annie Gentry, Carita R?n
dle, Nell Chambers, Warner Hare,
Dunbar, Bush, Pet Runson, Mary
Chisolm, Lyna ar-d Marie Adden, and
Messrs. Preston 'Hildebrand, Wallace
Bethea of Branchvllle, Henry and
Hugo Sims, Cole Gibson, Peter Kort
john, William Smith, Willie Bates,
Willie Marchanf, Newton Brunson,
Warren ScoVille, Hubert Josey, Rob
bie Richardson, Arthur Davis.J&obbie
and Chester Reeves, "Willie Zeigler,
Arthur Foreman, Ernest Glover, John
.Cart and Robert Smith.
* * *
Miss ~ood of Darlington and Miss
Laneau of Camden were compliment
ed with a delightful bridge party last
night by their hostess Miss Kittie Sal
ley. Ice cream, cake and punch were
the refreshments. Those present
were Misses Alma Wanriamaker, Lola
Wannamaker, Tebie Wannamaker,
Jennie Smith, Gertrude Smith, Eliza
Slater, Earle Br:mson, Pauline Cart,
Bessie Thompson, Dot Bull, Florrie
Bates and Simsie McMichael. The
gentlemen were Messrs. Izlar Sims,
Clifford Slater, Julian Salley, George
Seignious, Lewis Wannamaker, Eu
gene Zeigler, Herman Brunson,
Frank Seignois, Mannie Rickenbaker,
ohn Stroman, Harry Dawson, Jerome
McMichael and Theo Wolfe.
* * *
Miss Lucile Boswell entertained
some of her friends Thursday night at
a heart dice party. All present en
joyed thems lvcs greatly. Refresh
ments were served. Those present
were Misses Katherine Josey, Geor
gia Sims, Susie Kortjohn, Mary Lou
Dibble, Aileen Andrews, Jack Josey
and Lucile Boswell, and Messrs. Har
old McLaughlin, Cecil Howeli, Holi
day Verdery, Clear Ligon and Alexan
* * *
Mrs. Raymond Bryant was hostess
at the meeting of the Bridge Whist
Club yesterday afternoon. Aftei
playing cards a greater part of the
evening the guests were served with
delightful iced refreshments.
?< * *
The Winthrop Daughters met with
Mrs. A. C. Ligon yesterday afternoon.
After the business session was over
dice hearts we. s played. Ice cream
and cake were served.
Methodists Loyally Entertained by
People of Bowman.
Bowman, July 6th.?Special: The
Orangeburg District Conference of
the M. E. Church, South, convened
here yesterday at 9:30 a. m., and was
organized with Presiding Elder Chas.
B. Smith in the chair. The Rev. S.
W. Henry, of the Orangeburg circuit,
was elected secretary. The roll of
delegates was called and the usuai
committees appointed by the chair,
after which the regular routine bus
iness of the conference was taken up.
Several charges were called and
the pastors thereof made verbal re
ports as to th 'r spiritual and finan
cial condition. The sessions of the
Conference were fixed to convene at
9 a. m. to 11, at which hours there
would be preaching each day, and in
the afternoon at four, adjourning at
will, with preaching or addresses on
subjects of importance in connection
with church work.
The Rev. Mr. Leslie, of the Harley
ville circuit, preached at 11 o'clock
yesterday. Last night A. W. Sum
mers, Esq., of Orangeburg, In charge
of the Laymen Missionary movement
in this district spoke at some length
of the importance of the work In
connection with this movement. Mr. j
Summers made a plain, forcible argu
ment on this important work com
menced by the laymen.
He was followed by George Hodges,
Esq., of Greenwood, State leader, who
made a soul stirring address along
the same line. The speaker, not
withstanding the heat, held the close
attention of the audience at some
length and pictured in glowing terms
the duties devolving upon chur/h
members to he up and doing some
thing for Christ.
Meeting of the Doctors.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The News and Courier says the Dis
trict Medical Association, comprising
the Counties of Lexington, Calhoun,
Orangeburg and Eamoerg, will meet
in that town July 18 at 11 o'clock.
With favorable weather this promises
to be the biggest and best district
meeting in the low-country for the
past number of months. Specialists
from Charleston and Columbia will
be present t. give their views and
Dr. D. N. Carson, equally well known
as Lexington County's Senator and a
cancer specialist, will be on hand to
enlighten the brethren on the inner
secrets of his hobby. Dr. Sophia Brun
son, the hustling secretary of the
Association, is sparing no effort to
make it the turner meeting.
Denies the Report.
J. L. He*;derson, pastor of the Or
angeburg circuit M. E. Church denies
the report sent out that there is any
kind ofcontagious disease anywhere
near where he is holding services,
and that there is no nee? of discon
tinuing the meetings on that account
Therefore the meetigs will go on as
want him to represent them many
years yet is the United States Senate,
which he has so ably done for years
A FAMILY AFFAIR"
WELL M. MAUPIN'S BIGGEST BOY
The Busy Editor Moralizes Some
what About It in His Department
of The Commoner.
Will M. Maupin tells about the
marriage of His Biggest Boy as fol
lows in the Commoner:
Married, at the home of the bride's
mother, on Saturday, ?dr. Louis
Blaine Maupin and Miss Ruth Rosa.
Immediately after the ceremony the
bridal couple took the train for
Baggs, Wyo., where the groom has
groom has already prepared the home
already prepared the home nest and
where they will reside in future.
Just 23 years ago next November
he, who Is now the "biggest boy,"
made his -appearance in a little cot
tage in Fairfleld, Neb. It doesn't
seem that long to the Architect?that
is, not until he takes a surreptitious
peep into the glass and sees a lot
of grey hairs and a network of wrin
The Architect has had about as
many experiences as the average man,
but this is the first time ho stood
around and saw one of his own chil
dren "jump the broomstick." It's a
peculiar sensation, Isn't it, you gray
haired boys and giTls who have chil
ren and grand-children of your own?
Now, if the "biggest boy" has cap
tured as big a prize as his dad cap
tured when he trapped the Little Wo
man?and I believe he has?he is go
ing to discover mighty quick that he
hasn't been living up to date?just
How I could write into words the
feelings that swept across my heart
when i saw the Biggest Bot stand up
and vow to love and cherish the
charming girl who had given into his
keeping her future life. A flood of
memories swept over me.
I saw in my mind's eye a little cot
tage away back there in '88; I re
called the joy that swept over me
when I heard the first wailing cry;
I saw him develop from infancy into
sturdy boyhood and from sturdy boy
hood into stalwart youth.
I recall the fishing trips we have
had together, the many days when
we roamed the woods more like
.boys than father and son. I recalled
one anxious night when two of us
watched over his bed, fearing every
minute that the angel of death would
touch him, and I rememher how those
watchers knelt down while the Little
Woman voiced the thanks of both of
us that he had been spared.
I tell you, a father can think of
a wonderful lot of things during the
few minutes that it takes a pastor
to marry the Biggest Boy to the girl
of his choice.
Well, the Biggest Boy has a whoie
lot more to start married life on than
his Dad had. Dad didn't have enough
money to flag a bread wagon, and
he happened just at that time to be
out of a job. But this situation did
not freaze him or the Little Woman.
Not a bit of it. Wasn't the world an
oyster ready for an opening. Sure!
And if that oyster hasn't yet open
ed to the limit at least it has opened
up enough to keep things going at a
fairly satisfactory rate. And while
there are some hours; and some days
of those vanished years we wouldn't
like to live over again, we wouldn't
sell for much gold the memory of a
single one of them.
It hasn't been all sunshine by any
means. Some of the days were woe
fully cloudy. A couple of little
mounds in God's acre testify to that.
But we have the sweet memory of)
the two little ones who were with us
for a while.
Well, well! Here we are, maun
dering away ahout something that in
terests no one but ourselves. But
when a man's Biggest Boy gets mar?
rled, and he happens to be the Tint
of the flock to do it, that man is
quite likely to want to tell all about
Those Seeking to Enter the Various
At Seller's Avenue graded school
yesterday morning all young people
wishing to enter Winthrop, Charles
ton College and South Carolina
stood their examinations. There were
twenty-one applicants for Winthrop
College?a large number, but just
about one-half as many as stood for
the entrance examination last year.
For South Carolina there were two
applicants, while for the scholarship
to College of Charleston there was
only one. The following is the
names of those standing:
Winthrop: Olive N. Dukes, Margia
Antliey, Nellie Hayden, Geor.->ean
Sain, Claudia K. Nex, Nellie Tliza
beth Livingston, Florence May
Waltze, Pernetta Smoak, Mary Lou
Dibble, Pansy Edwards, Kathryn .To
sey, Carey Edna Etheridge, Ruby L.
Till, Carrie Dukes, Julia Naomi Por
ter, Louise Clare Lowman, Norma
Smith, Lou Ella Westbury, Annie
Pearson, Leila Dukes, and Frances
Charleston: Chester Reevrs.
South Carolina: Broaden Hunger
pillar, and T. F. Riley, Jr.
Plan Big Booster Trip.
The Orangeburg Chamber of Com
merce is planning a big booster trip
to all the towns of this county that
are within a radius of 25 miles of this
city. The trip will be made in auto
mobiles and will take three days to
complete it. A large amount of ad
vertising matter will be carried .along
and many business men will make the
trip. The booster trip has been ad
vocated for some time, and every
thing is now in readiness for the trip
during the last part of this month.
There are a large r.i'jolrer of towns to
be made on the t*ip raid gieat results
*rf. being auUcipakd.
ROUTE NOT YET FIXED.
One Day Highway Slay Not Pass
The State says that unless the Lex
ington delegation decides upon the
loute through the "Dutch Fork" sec
tion of that county, Columbia wUl be
j eliminated officially from the high
pay-that is to be constructed in one
day 'from Charleston to Asheville,
[a distance of 300 miles.
The vice presidents and members
of the managing committee of the
proposed roadmay meeting In Colum
bia on Thursday selected the old
"State Road" through Lexington
county, and over the protest of Sec
retary Hamby of Columbia Chamber
of Commerce and Dr. F. A. Coward,
president of the Automobile Club of
Columbia, refused to accept the Bates
Ferry road, which is in most excel
Plans were perfected for the con-1
|struction of the roadway in one day
and the date was set for August
17 for the final completion. The offi
cial route was outlined. From New
berry there will be two routes to
Asheville, one by Lauens and Green
ville and the other by Union, Spai
tanburg and Hedersonville. The fol
lowing is the official route as adopt
Charleston county has two roads
to Summerville, one on each side of
the Ashley river. These roads are al
most complete. From Summerville
to the county line by the way of Jea
bug. Thence, through Orangeburg
county by way of Orangeburg, thence
to St. Matthews, from St. Matthews
to Columbia by the old "State Road,"
which is to be rebuilt. This route
was selected by unanimous vote. The
Lexington part*t>f the road is left to
be decided by the Lexington delega
tion which was not present at the
It will either be through the
"Dutch Fork' or by way of Lexing
ton Court house to Chapin. Through
Xewberry county the road goes 'by
Little Mountain, Prosperity, Newber
!y, Jalapa, and Kinards. From there
to Greenvile one or two routes re
main to be selected, either by way of
Clinton and Laurens, or by way of
Whitmire, Union and Spartanburg.
Instructions have been addressed
to each local road commissioner and
(solicitor for each mile of the road and
each town along or near the Charles
ton to Asheville Highway. The fol
lowing officers of the association
were present at the meeting Thurs
Vice Presidents: A. McL. Martin,
Charleston; F. J. D. Felder, Orange
burg; J. A. Banks, Calhoun; A. Mcp.
I Hamby, Richland; J. B. Hunter, New
! berry; J T. Jeter, Union. Route and
managing committee: F. A. Coward,
Richland; E. H. Aull, Newberry; B.
F. Alston, Jr., Union; J. M. Connolly,
Charleston; Samuel Dibble, Orange
burg; A. W. McKeand, chairman,
Charleston; A. McP. Hamby, Rich
land, Secretary. ,
LIST OF LETTERS.
Those Remaining Unclaimed In the
Orangeburg Post Office.
The following are the list of letters
remaining unclaimed in the Orange
burg Post Office for the week ?udlng
July 5. 1911. Persons calling for)
same will please say that they are
"advertised." A. D. Webster, P. M.
Mrs. Anna Bask'er.
H. 0. Breedlove.
Mrs. Jennie Dantzler
Bertha Davis. ' ,is ??
W. D. Fogle.
Alice Gordon. .<>?= **t,it
Mrs. Lillie Harrison. ? 'I ?*
Silliva Holmes. ? j! ":
iMrs .Belton Jones.
Philip Krauss. :
H. L. Laird. !
F. 0. Perkins.
Phil Shuler. ,
Rosa Lee Scott.
Mrs. Mettie Wannamaker.
Broke Up Ball Game.
The St. Matthews correspndent of
The State says a game of baseball
was suddenly interrupted there Wen
nesday by a runaway horse. A thor
oughbred became frightened at some
antics of the game and broke for
liberty. Having freed itself, the ani
mal made a dash toward the grand
stand. Upon coming closer tt ascer
tained that an assault would be >r
tile and made a rush upon the .bleach
ers. The occupants seeing the ap
proaching danger immediately vacat
jed .and crowded to the grandstand.
[The players on the diamond showed
good speed in beating the observers
to a place of safety. Nothing left to
put to flight a few circuits were made
around a neighboring cotton field and
then a straight run for home. M>.
Henegan believes that ihe korse was
only trying to show the boys how to
make a home run.
Had a Fine Time.
Senator and Mrs. Robert Lide,
who took an extensive pleasure trip
to New York and Canada, have re
turned home. While away the Sen
ator attended the Sovereign Camp
I of the Woodmen of the World as a
representative from the Head Camp
of this State. Being a prominent
lawyer, as well as a prominent menu
ber of the Woodmen, Senator Lide
was put on the law committee by
the Sovereign Camp, which will make
it necessary for him to attend that
body at Jacksonville, Fla., next year.
Senator land Mrs. Lide were gone
about three weeks .
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here end There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
The hot spell was broken yesterday
by a shower.
Miss Wilhelmina Antley Is visitin?,
i.M'iss Claudlne Wannamaker in this
Misses Marie and Ruby Betsil and
Belle Sturgeon are visiting in Char
. The Woman's Missionary meeting
at Double Branch will be on the 20tL
Dr. A. W. Cherry and Mr. G. H.
Slater have gone to Saluda to spend
Mrs. J. H. E. Milhous of Blackville,
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. W. S.
Peterson at Orangeburg College.
Miss Carita Randle, of Sumter, is
visiting at the home of her uncle and
aunt, Mayor i.nd Mrs. J. W. H. Dukes.
Mr. B. H. Moss and family and Mr.
A. W. Summers and family have gone
on a visit to the Island"for some time.
TJhe big picnic at Four Holes came
off as scheduled yesterday. Governor
Blease was among the speakers pres
There was a picnic at Dukes Fish
ery yesterday, attended by several
young ladies and gentlemen of this
Several Branchville gentlemen
were in the city yesterday to see the
third game of ball between Orange
,burg and Branchville.
Mrs. W. W. Taylor and daughter,
accompanied by Misses Cook ano.
Marshal left Thursday for New York
and other points North on a pleasure
Mr. Adolphus M. Albrecht, an old
resident of this city, but who now
lives at Nowata, Okla., is on a visit
to relatives here for the first time in
Mrs. Frank Farnum and family
left yesterday for the Island where
they will spend a short vacation.
Mrs. A. D. Webster and her family
have also gone to the Island.
In the second game of ball Branch
ville defeated Orangeburg 5 to 2. Hits
for Branchville 7, Orangeburg 4. Bat
teries, Branchville, Farmer and Be
thea; Orangeburg, Williams and Van
Orangeburg returned Branchville's
defeat of Thursday by winning yes
terday by the score of 15 to 1. Bat
teries: Orangeburg, Williams and
Van Orsdel; Branchville, McDowell,
Farmer and Bethea.
The advisory board of the Orange
burg Fair Assocition will hold a
meeting this morning at the Court
House. This board consists of five
members from Orangeburg and one
from each township.
Prof. J. G. Clinkscales, the very
efficient and well known professor of
mathematics at Wofford College was
in the city a few hours yesterday.
He was on his way to Cameron. His
friends were glad to see him.
The election held yesterday at
North as to whether that school
district would levy an additional tax
for educational purposes resulted 59
for the tax land 14 against it. This
will insure an excellent school at
Miss Maud Houser and Minnie Her
bert Glaze, two of our brightest grad
ed school teachers,, left for Charleston
on Wednesday, where they will join
friends and continue their journey
by steamer to New York and other
points in the North.
Sprinfield Defeats Sally.
Springfield, S. C. July 7.?In a
one-sided game played here today
between Sally, and Springfield, Sally
was defeated to the tune of 14 to 0.
The SpringfieldJ team under the
matchless leadership of Capt. Mike
Gleaton is showing remarkable
strength, and developing several
players that will be heard from la
ter. The feature of the game was
the home run made by Morgan E.
Boyleston, 54 years old, and one of
the largest property owners in Aiken
07 Orangeburg co/unties. Thirty
years ago, Morgan E. Boyleston wan
the champion heavyweight baseball
player of western South Carolina
and led the old Palmetto team to
many remarkable victories. Today
he asked to go in the game, and on
going to the bat the second time
knocked a home, run, making the en
tire circuit. "A man can come back"
Wednesday afternoon at the home
of the bride's parents, Miss Bertha
Aline Hollengren was married to Mr.
Adolphus C. Strock. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. J. H. Wil
son, D. D., pastor of the Orangeburg
Lutheran Church. The bride is the
accomplished daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. G Hollengren, and the groom,
who is a young business man of most
estimatable character, is to be con
gratulated on winning such a charm
ing young lady for ia life partner.
Present at the wedding were a large
number of fiends, who extended to
them wishes ror a long and happy
married life. The couple left for an
extended visit to points in North Car
Will Vote Extra Tax.
School district No. 87, which is lo
cated in the lower fork section of the
county, has wisely determined to im
prove its school facilities. Arrange
ments have been made to hold an
election soon to vote an extra levy
of four mills to be used for school
purposes. The two small schools are
to be combined into one large and
strong central school. The people
of that section could make no bet
One Week of July Specials
Each item will be a saving during the tveek of July 10 to 15th.
We will make your mouey count?our stock is to-day very complete
Trade has been the best in our history. We have notlinig to com
plain of only want to keep in with you?now if you are needing any
summer goods don't fosget, that the best place is riglt at Moseley's..
Just a few of the many great values?we are not making any gfeat
display about these prices, but tale it ficm me that bargains await you
here; not old stock being pushed, but new, crisp and fresh merchan
dise on sale at Eargain Prices for one week. Don't deky, come to
our July special inducement sale.
50 pieces 36 in soft Bleaching the test j;rade, very fine and worth
fully 10c, we effer 11 yd. for $1.
1 case 36 in fine Cambric a 10c seller,[ our July Special Sale 15
yd. for $1.
1 case dress gingham fast colors[ 8c quality in remnante 5c yd.
25 pieces 27 in colored lawns, washes bbc[ wears veil, July 5pe
cial Sale 5c yd.
36 in Linonette in white regular 15c seller fire for skirts, cur July
Special Sale 10c yd.jj",
45 in Persial lawns very fine quality just wl at ycu reed, Jily fre
Fine gauze lisle, hose ladies in black, July Sale, 2 prs. for 25c.
Special prices cn Linen Tewels, have just Jectived 50 dczen asjcit
ed prs. e\eiyone a real bargain. Prices rarge frcm lfc to 5Cc fach"
Let us show you our July Leader at 50c a pair. All Linen Huck.
We can make in Brown ard Bleachirg 9x4 and !Cx4 sheeting
"rices tcday that must be lower than laler on.
Fine Line of curtain Swisses 36 infwide at ICc yd,
?T27 in Sea[;Island July'Special 4c.
I&38 in^Sea'Island July Special. Very fire, 5c.
5" Just a word in closing. Cur Lace and En.broicVi) dcjaitrcent ras
betn kept up?stock is ccir.pltte, prices are li^ht, ?ctcs are all mw.
V/e can please you.
A good line 36 in Madrasfand Pajarca[shccks. Fine for lie warm
I went this morning to the
grocery. 1 had a basket on my
arm. I got the basket full of
thing3 and brought them home.
Mama said I was a good trader.
This is what I got:]
A Ham, a Breakfast Strip,
some Balogna Sausage. Canned
Peas, Corn, Beans, Tomatoes and
P. S.?I got the the things
good and cheap because I went to
PURE FOOD STORE.
Copyright igr b* Ootcault Advertising Co., Cbf?
Thursday or Friday.
"The Coronation of King George"
Will Be Shown on One of These
Our Mottor We Never Misrepresent.
Herbert L. Gambati, Prop. & M g r.
The Best Buggy on Earth.
is what we claim ours is. We don't
care what you pay you cannot get a
handsomer, easier riding, better built
carriage.. Take a look at it.. The
more you know about buggies and
their values, the more you will ad
mire ours and the more you will ap
preciate the moderation of our prices.
We have Just recieved a car load of
Buggies.. Also another lot of Batter
ies. . Call and get your supply before
they are gone. ,
L. E. RILEY.
Sims Book Store for the best stationery