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MAKES GOOD START
THE FAIR ASSOCIATION BOARD
Takes the Preliminary Steps for
Holding Rf First Conx.ty Fair
During the Coming Fx ,11.
The Board of Directors >>t the Or
angeburg County Fair association
net 12 o'clock on last Saturday at
the City Hall and elected officers and
transacted other important business.
Hon. E. L. Culler presided over the
deliberations of the meeting tem
porarily until a permanent organiza
tion was perfected . Nearly all the
members of the board were present,
and all seemed enthusiastic over the
prospects of holding a successful
County Fair this Fall.
The first matter taken up and dis
cussed "was the election of permanent
officers of the association. Capt. J.
Hi Claffy was elected president by
acclamation and Messrs. T. R.' Mc
Cants and J. W. Smoak were elected
. hy acclamation first and second vice
presidents respectively! Col. A. H.
Marcbant was unanimously elected
Secretary and Treasurer. The asso
ciation is well officered, and we feel
assured that the gentlemen selected
to direct it will make the objects for
which it was organized a great suc
It was resolved that the executive
committee of the board be composed
of the president and two vice-presi
dents. This committee was empow
ered to fix the salary of the secretary
and treasurer. This is the most im
portant officer of the association, and
the man that fills it properly will be
kept busy. Col. Marchant only ac
cepted the position temporarily until
the board could find a suitable man.
He could fill the position admirably,
but he has too much business of his
own to look after to give it the
President Claffy and Secretary
Marchant were requested to look af
ter those townships that have not
subscribed to the capital stock of the
association. It is the desire of those
getting up the association that every
township in the county should be a
stock holder in it. The association
Ip gotten up to benefit the whole
county by stimulating the fanners
and others to greater achieve
ments in their respective lines. The
townships that held aloof .and refuse
to participate in the fair will ,be the
i When full the Board of Directors
will consist of twenty-six members,
seven of which will constitute a quor
um to transact business. Messrs Sol
Kohn, J. B. Traywick, W. F. Falrey,
D. B. Berry and D. D. Davis were
named as a premium list committee.
It will be their duty to fix the prem
iums to be offered for different exhi
bits and to fix the date when the
fair shall be held and the time it will
be open This committee has very Im
portant duties assigned it.
The first installment of 20 per cent
of the capital stock is now due, and
Col. Marchant, the secretary and
treasurer, was authorized to call for
and receive the same. This should
be paid on or before Tuesday, August
1. The privilege is given to anyone
who -wishes to do so of paying the
entire amount they subscribed to the
capital stock. The association will
ask the city to aid the .enterprise, by
remitting taxes and furnishing water
and lights free. The board then ad
AN EXCELLENT SHOWING.
Home Fertilizer Company Declares 8
Pen- Cent Dividend.
The Home Fertilizer Co., of this
city, ended its first year as a busi
ness organization recently. At the
annual meeting of the stockholders
last Friday, a report was made by
those in charge and a dividend of 8
per cent was declared on the capital
stock. The company has been run
well and Its fertilizers have been a
success, both according to analysis
and the results produced to the us
The stockholders then proceeded
to the election of officers and direc
tors for the coming year with the fol
lowing results: President, M. O.
Dantzler; Vice President, R. E. Wan
r.amaker; Directors, J. D. Shuler, B.
B. Barton.T .S .Haigier, W. B Fogle,
J. D. Whisenhunt, C. A. Stroman, and
T. R. McCants. The secretary for
the coming year will be Miss Minnie
Dukes. The mill will not be actively
engaged in manufactoring fertilizers
during the summer, but will get ev
erything in shape for the coming I
Wants Cotton Tare Reduced.
A resolution asking President Taft,
his Cabinet and the United States
department of agriculture to take
6teps to reduce the six per cent "tare"
on cotton baled for the market, was
introduced in the Georgia House of
Representatives Thursday by Repre
sentatives -Kimhxough and Johnson.
The six per cent "tare" represents
the weight of box, bagging canvass,
which is deducted from the gross
weight. It is pointed out that since
the six per cent, rule was adopted
the weight of American cotton bales
has increased and the weight of can
vas, etc., has decreased. As a re
sult, farmers declare, the South loses
several million dollars each year. The
Farmers Union should look after this
Miss Amelia Harley, of this city
and Mr. Eugene LePrince, of Char
leston, were married Sunday after
noon at four o'clock at the residence
of the bride's parents on East Ame
lia street. The Rev. Mr. Davis per
formed the ceremony. Only the im
mediate relatives and friends were in
attendance. The young couple left
on the Carolina Special in the after
THE PICNIC LAST TUESDAY.
Another Interesting Account of the
East Orange Affair.
As previously announced, the Far
mer's Union 'Meeting was held at
East Orange in the handsome and up
to-date school building on the 4th
inst. The enterprising people of that
section are to- be congratulated on
their beautifully designed and hand
somely furnished school house. Noth
ing short of real pluck can rear an
edifice of that kind in our rural dis
tricts. .' ? : ? ? I
Tho day was dry and dusty and
sufficiently hot to be typical of Amer
ican patriotism. However, the East
Orange folks end surrounding neigh
borhoods were well represented in
The good ladies served ice cream
and soft drinks during the day which
greatly refreshed thirsty picknickers.
The Union was called to order by
Chairman J. K. Studenmire, and op
ened with a fervent and appropriate
prayer by Rev. L. L. <Bedenbaugh.
The first speaker introduced was
Capt J. H. Claffy, who made a con
vincing talk to the farmers on the
banking interest of this county, giv
ing some reasons why our present
laws should he changed so as
to obtain a flexible expanding curren
cy so arranged by banking laws, that
a money panic could not occur. (Good
Then followed Dr. S. J. Summers
With a most interesting speech full
of good advice, as well as some time
ly warning to the farming interests.
I think the doctor's talk struck a re
sponsive chord in the minds of the
ladies, thus setting them to thinking,
and, of course, to talking.
Next and last came Mr. R. F. Kel
lar, the Union's "sharp shooter," who
had his gun well trained and loaded
with some mighty sound advice to
farmers. Mr. Kellar said so many
good (things that I wish all farmers
and boys in the county could have
heard him. One thing he said I
must mention. In looking over the
audience fie was surprised to see so
few men present but he believed if
cotton were down to five cents per
pound the doors and windows and
every available space would be pack
ed with farmers seeking relief and
most eager to hear of plans for their
Now, that apparently, a little pros
perity had come, no doubt through
the eforts of the Farmer's Union, the
farmer himself has become careless
and indifferent. Mr? Kellar sounded
the tocsin for every farmer to arm
even in time of peace and prosperity,
in the great warfare for "Farmer's
Chairman Stdudemlre, after cour
teously thanking the speakers and the
attentive audience, announced that
dinner would soon be served in the
school park Dinner was abundant
and delicious, and it was his own
fault, who 'ailed to get properly serv
The ladies realized a nice sum for
the school and there was a handsome
crazy quilt and beautifully trimmed
cake to be sold, but as this scribe
left beforehand, he does not know the
KILL ALL THE FLIES.
This Can Oily Be Done hy Preventing
Papers and magazines all over the
country have taken up the subject of
the fly, and articles and local storieB
are constantly showing him up as a
real danger to human life and health.
"Swat the lly," the great campaign
slogan fills the paragraph and joke
columns of dailies and it seems that
the States of the union all have found
indeed ? common interest in the com
The National Civic association
while, approving of the "swatting"
movement has as its motto "kill all
the flies" :.nd maintains that this
can be done only ,by prevention from
breeding. The force of this argu
ment is realized when it is known
that a time, in deposits of rubbish,
and one fly may lay four times that
it takes only 10 days for these eggs
to develop f )m larvae or "maggots"
into adult flies.
Tho first step in this prevention
course is to find out the breeding
places and close them to the female
fly. Fermenting animal matter, ma
nure piles, kitchen garbage, pig pens,
ash pits, containing old bedding or
straw or p; per and like refuse are
acceptable breeding places for flies,
and it is pointed out that every house
holder should see to it that there are
no such pest spots on his premises.
All garbage cans sould be covered
and what must remain should be
treated with kerosene Says one sci
entist who is enthusiastic in the fly
fighting woyk: "Remesber that it
'some of your business' for you and
all of us ai e endangered in at least
some small degrees by every deposit
of rubbish which has the chance to
harbor flies Do not stop with rem
edying conditions in your own prem
ises, note all deposits of rubbish in
your vicinity and report them to the
owner of the place or to the board
We havt had our little wagon fac
' ry running six days in the week
oaring thi:; summer. Consequence,
we have stored away a good many of
the "Edistc" wagons, made at home.
Principle wood bought from local
farmers. We try to keep on hand
standard sizes. Any special size will
be made to order on short notice.
Remember, the full line of vehicles
we have on hand, such as the Par
ker, Goldstoro, Virginia, Hercules,
etc. Price ours before buying.
ei-lm. Von Ohsen & Smoak.
Makes First Call.
Twenty por cent, of the capital
stock of the Orangeburg Fair Asso
ciation is :now due, and should be
paid. Subscribers should call on Sec
retary and Treasurer Marchant and
WANT SECOND TERM
BLEASE SO DECLARED IN SPEECH
I AT FOUR HOLES.
Senator Tillman Mont Enthusiastical
ly Applauded by the Large Aud
The picnic of the Tillman Volun
teers at RJckenbaker's Grove, near
Four Holes Church, on last Friday
was a great success, and the large
crowd preseat thoroughly enjoyed
the day. The attendance is estimat
ed at over three thousand people, and
a better natured crowd has never
assembled In South Carolina. The
day passed off very quietly, the only
interruption being a shcver of rain,
which fell while Gov. Blease was
speaking. The shower did not last
long as some of the farmers wished,
as rain is badly needed in that sec
tion of the county.
The occasion which brought the>
people together was the annual picnits
of the Tillman Volunteers, a military
company of this city, which was or
ganized while Senator Tillman was
Governor of the State, and which took
his name. Many of the members of
the company are from the country.
The company ever since its organiza
tion has been commanded by Capt.
Jiames H. Claffy, who seems to be
ized by his men. Capt. Claffy pre
idolized by his men. Capt. Claffy pre
sion, and introduced, the. different
speakers in his usual happy style.
Featuring the day's exercises were
the addresses of Senator Tillman,
Governor Please, Senator 3. J. Sum
mers, of Calhoun County, and Presi
dent W. M. Riggs, of Clemson Col
lege. Senator Tillman who wa3 the
first speaker, was received with a
burst of applause that made the wel
kin ring. It was plainly to be seen
that the Senator had lost none of his
old time popularity with the people,
and that his hold on them was great,
as ever. It was evident on all sides
that the people wt.-e glad once more
to greet the Senator and his emo
tions plainly showed that he was eq
ually as glad to meet the people , of
Orangeburg County again.
Senator Tillman had determined
before he went to the picnic that he
would not .attempt to make a regular
speech on account of his health.
Therefore he only used the six or sev
en minutes he occupied the stand in
a talk of thanks to the people of
South Carolina for what they had
done for him in the way of political
preferment, dec'arring that he was
keenly appreciative of the honors
conferred upon him. "Once in a
while I feel the old fire again," said
the Senator, "but I realize that my
race is almost run, even though I
should like to get back in a race for
the Senate." As the Senator took his
seat at the conclusion of his little
speech there was long and loud ap
Governor Blease was the next
speaker to be introduced. He spoke
for an hour or more, and was given
good attention. With a few slight
alterations to meet the local condi
tions Governor 'Blease's speech was
substantially the same one he de
livered in Spartanburg County on the
Fourth of July, which was publish
ed in Saturday's Times add Demo
crat. We have been informed that
Governor Blease did not get. the en?.
thusiastic welcome that was accord
ed Senator Tillman, but the Governor
need not feel bad about that, as few
men would be received as Senator
Tillman is by such an audience.
Among new things in his speech
Governor Blease declared that he
would again offer for the Governor
ship and that Senator Tillman should
be continued in office so long as that
distinguished statesman should live.
There has been more or less specula
tion as to the intentions of Gove*'*
or Blease in reference to again otter
ing for the office he now holds; his
declaration appeared to indicate his
purposes, dependent, of course, upon
circumstances that now may not be
foreseen. In his Spartanburg speech
Governor Blease said if an attempt
was made to impeach him he would
stump the State and succeed Senator
Tillman in the United States Senat?.
The News and Courier correspon
dent says "the consensus of opinloh
was that he made nothing o-: what
has come to be known as a 'Blease
speech,' although his condemnation
of men and measures that opposed
him and sought to discredit him with
the public was in unqualified terms
and his language even bitter at
times." Governor Blease has evident
ly changed his mind in reference to
offering for Senator Tillman's place.
Still, his utterances, taken in their
entirety, were considered a forcible
presentation of his side of affairs in
South Carolina. Much attention was
paid to his pardon record, the Govern
or going into the details of several
cases, and explaining the reasons for
An interesting incident of the day
was at the conclusion of Gov. Blease's
(speech, when Senator Tillman called
upon him to explain for the beneet
of the people his reasons for the
pardons of Wash Hunter and George
Hasty. As to the Hunter case, t?ie
Governor, in responding to this call,
recited the circumstances of the kill
ing of Elbert Copeland, as he un
derstood them, and the implication
was that Governor Blease thinks
Wash Hunter acted in self-defence;
that his victim had begun the as
sault upon him, a'nd that Hunter act
ed to defend himself. Governor
Blease stated that he was urged by
the late Col. Thomas B. Crews to go
ahead and pass upon the Hunter
case, acting on the merits thereof,
and not let the fact that he (Blease)
had been Hunter's attorney, prevent
him using his authority, and exer
cising the pardoning power if he
deemed a rardon justifiable.
The reasons he gave for the pardon
of George Hasty were substantially
the same as those he gave when he
pardoned the double-murderer. In
the course of his speech Governor
Blease said that Senator Tillman
should be continued in office so long
as he should live; that he "should
die in harness." And, the Governor
expressed the hope that, in spite of
the maligning he (Blease) is now re
ceiving in the State, some day he,
too, would be taken into the affec
tions of the people, even as Senator
Tillman, after the storm days of hia
early political life, was now regard
ed. Governor Blease likened his
course to that of Senator Tillman, es
pecially in reference to the opposi
tion pitted against him.
In a forceful and convincing ad
dress of over an hour, Senator S. J.
Summers, of Calhoun County, urged
the Cause of the Farmers' Union.
Senator Summers Ib a good speaker*,
iand his fine address should bear fruit
in helping to build up the Farmers?
Union, which is a splendid organiza
tion, and which would dto a great
deal of good if the farmers would all
take hold of it.
(President Riggs of Clemson took
occasion to reply to the oft-repeated
criticism hurled at Clemson for the
large amount of money placed at its
disposal. President Riggs explained
that much of this money is being
used to work in behalf of the farm
ers of the State, some in the exper
imental endeavors. He said that if
the amount were cut in half it would
not affect the operating of the Col
lege, but would curtail the efforts
in behalf of the farmers.
The correspondent of The News
and Courier says it may be stated
without fear of contradiction that
Governor Blease made what the ma
jority of the people considered a
strong speech, even eloquent at times.
In describing some of the cases which
he had considered in view of par
dons he brought tears to the eyes of
the ladies. During the speech-mak
ing, Senator Tillman sat upon the
platform, but the remainder of the
day he remained .11 the automobile.
Preparations Being Made for the Best
Year in its History.
The annual advertisement of the
Orangeburg College appears in this
issue of our paper. This school has
had a most remarkable growth in
the past seven years since Fresident
W. S. Peterson has been at the head
of it. Every room was taken last
year, and the prospects for next ses
sion are brighter than ever before.
The College draws its patronage from
every section of the State, and from
other States. The faculty for the
coming year is the best that the
school has ever had, being composed
of sixteen College and University
trained teachers. A number of the
professors are on the road canvass
ing for the cshool this summer, and
it is expected that the boarding pat
ronage will run up to at least 300
students the coming session. Prof.
Peterson gives his students board at
actual cost and this has reduced the
expenses to the lowest cost. He gives
the boarding department his own
personal supervision, and having
given the subject of dietary many
years of careful study, knows how to
furnish most excellent fare.
The music department of the
school the coming session will be es
pecially strong. Prof. Thomas L.
Tinsley, the Director of Music, is a
Georgian by birth, is a graduate of
the Atlanta Conservatory of Music,
and has also had training In the
North. He is a great concert pianist,
and will psove a valuable acquisition
to the school. Mrs. Delia Gilbert,
who will have charge of the Vocal
department, Is a graduate of the
Grand Prarie Conservatory of Music
of Illinois, and also of the New Eng
land Conservatory of Boston. Mrs.
Gilbert has bad many years of suc
cessful experience both on the Con
cert stage, and as a teacher. She
comes to Orangeburg College from
Columbia College, where she had
charge of the Vocal department in
that school for the past five years,
and where she was successful in
building up for that school a great
school of voice. She possesses a rich
contralto voice, and is nown all over
the State as one of the best singers
going. These two talented teachers
will insure Orangeburg College as
fine a department in music as can
be found in this State.
There has long been a demand for
a school that would give such train
ing a? this school gives at the low
cost that it does, and it is no sur
prise to its friends that it is growing
JUDGE WOULD FIGHT LAWYER.
Attorney Ordered From Court Room
By His Honor.
Charging that Judge Wm. Dickin
son had "mutilated" the record in
the G. B. Cox perjury case in a Cin
cinnati court, Assistant Prosecutor
Coleman Avery caused a quarrel in
Chambers Friday that ended in his
being ordered to leave the room.
The irate Judge is said to have offer
ed to settle the dispute by personal
account. "You made up this bill of
exceptions to suit yourself," Avery
told the Judge. Tht row followed.
Judge Dickinson declared after
wards that he had attempted to cor
rect the bill in a few minor parts, and
then, to send a/Tieat .bill to the high
er court, he had the pages the with
the interlineations and erasures cop
Lever Undergoes Operation.
Congressman Lever underwent a
minor operation Friday at the Colum
bia hospital. The operation was per
formed by Dr. LeGrand Guerry. It
is not considered a serious operation,
and he is resting well, and is expected
to leave the hospital in about, two
What has been identified by par
ties in that city as being a bona fide
boll weevil, was sent in to Green
ville the other afternoon by Mr. W.
F. Smtih, of Mauldin, Greenville
county, who captured the insect near
his cotton field. ?
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Miss Ella Dukes has gone to Sul
llv; n's Island for a month's outing.
Judge B. H. Moss and family have
gone to Sullivan's Island for a two
Miss Ruth Holman has returned
home from an extended ^-*p to the
Tacific Coast. ?
Miss Georgia Sims left Friday
morning for Cottagaville for a stay
of several weeks.
Eutaw Chapter, D. A. R., will meet
at the home of Mrs. John Cart this
?afternoon at six o'clock.
Few peaches are offered for sale
here. We were in hopes there would
be a good crop this year.
Tommorrow afternoon at six
o'clock, meeting of the Chamber of
Commerce at the City Ha...
Watermelons are now plentiful on
this market at reasonable prices. Fif
teen cents will buy a good one.
Mrs. A. D. Webster and children
left Friday morning for the Island
for a stay of about three weeks.
If tue County Fair is to be a suc
cess every one must put their should
ers to the wheel and help It along.
Miss Mary V Jennings of the Cope
section and Ethel Biewer of Cordova
have just returned from a visit to
friends in Elloree.
Governor Blease arrived yesterday
morning from Columbia and was im
mediately taken to the picnic grounds
at Four Holes in an auto.
Several small boys wanted to sell
The Saturday Evening Post. Priles
and commissions. Apply Thursday
morning at Sims Book Store.
We hope all sections of the county
that needed rain have received It by
this time. This immediate section
lias been visited in t.'ie last week by
Gov. Blease did not stay over to
the concert Friday evening as his
friends hoped he would. Important
business awaited him in Columbia
and he had to return at once.
The people have about caught on
to the tricks of the wire pullers that
manipulate the school trustee elec
tions for their own benefit, and they
will see that it is not done again.
Drs. Lin C. Shecut and C. I. Green
have gone to John Hopkins Hospital
in Baltimore, where they will be for
about six yeeks. They will take up
special courses in medicine and sur
We have a letter from someone
traveling, now at Augusta, Ga., and
he says that he finds a farm run by
two Orangeburg boys in mighty good
shape. The former Orangeburgers
are Donnie B. Kittrell and L. F. Barr
The political pot is beginning to
simmer in this county already. The
contests for the different offices next
year are going to be numerous and
warm. If what is being whispered
is true, there will be a contest for ev
ery office where a vacancy occurs.
Wednesday afternoon at the City
Hall the regular monthly meeting of
the Chamber of Commerce will be
held, beginning promptly at six
o'clock. This meeting is one that
should interest every business man in
Orangeburg, and should be attended
Mr. Ashley E. Merrimon, formerly'
a student at the .graded schools here,
now a rising senior of the Citadel,
and who distinguished himself at the
State Oratorical Association, is vislt
iing at the home of Rev. B. M. Fore
man. He will be in this city for sev
A report from St. Matthews says
the County Farmer's Union has been
figuring on a bank there for a year
or two but very little has leaked out
from the inner circles until the last
few days. Even now nothing offi
cial has been triven out, but the bank
is not said to be a dead certainty.
Will the party who evidently took
by mistake, a box containing dry
goods, sewing implements, etc., from
a buggy on Four Holes picnic ground
on the 7th instant, state where it ms.y
be had or if destroyed, I he value $9
can be left at the office of The Times
and Denoerat. Information is de
sired at once.
The hallway was dark. He softly
came behind her and kissed her light
ly on the cheek. She did not scream.
She didn't even look around. And
he darted away undiscovered.
A little later he met her in the
"Then you knew who it was?" he
"Knew who is was?" she dully re
"Knew who it was that kissed
She gave a sudden start.
' Good land, was it you?" she cried.
And there was something in her
tone trat sent him to the dressing
room, where he glared at himselr
in the glass and kicked his own shins
vigorously.?Cleveland Plain Dealer.
He Left Politics For Love.
Ambition did not satisfy nor did
a guilty conscience mal.e a pleasant
companion for solitude. But the love
of a woman could do both, so the
hero of "Coniston" began to try to be
worthy of her. Winston Churchill's
novel is a great moral lesson, whole
some and true. Formerly published
at $1.50; now fifty cents Sims'
Dr. Lin C. Sheout begs to announce
that he will be out of the city until
One Week of July Specials
Each item will be a saving during the week of July 10 to 15th.
We will make your money count?our stock is to-day very complete
Trade has been the best in our history. We have nothing to com
plain of only want to keep in with you?now if you are needing anyr
summer goods don't fosget that the best place is rig! t at Moseley's
Just a few of the many great values?we are not making any gfeat
display about these prices, but take it fiom me that bargains await you:
here; not old stock being pushed, but new, crisp and fresh merchan
dise on sale at Bargain Prices for one week. Don't delay, come to>
our July special inducement sale.
50 pieces 36 in soft Bleaching the best grade, very fine and worthi
fully 10c, we offer 11 yd. for $1.
1 case 36 in fine Cambric a 10c seller, our July Special Sale 13*
yd. for $1.
1 case dress gingham fast colors 8c quality in remnants 5c yd.
25 pieces 27 in colored lawns, washes and w^ars well, July Spe
cial Sale 5c yd.
36 in Linonette in white regular 15c seller fine for skirts, our July
Special Sale 10c yd.
45 in Persial lawns very fine quality, just what you need, July Spe
cial Sale 10c yd.
Fine gauze lisle hose ladies in black, July Sale, 2 prs. for 25c.
Special prices on Linen Towels, have just deceived 50 dozen assort
ed prs. everyone a real bargain. Prices range from ICc to 50c each**
Let us show you our July Leader at 50c a pair. All Linen Huck?
We can make in Brown and Bleaching 9x4 and 10x4 sheeting;
ori.ces today that must be lower than later on.
Fine Line of curtain Swisses 36 injwide at 10c yd,
27 in Sea Island July Special 4c.
38 in Sea Island July Special. Very fine; 5c.
?$Just a word in closing. Our Lace and Embroidery department [has
been kept up?stock is complete, prices are light, gocds aie all new.
We can please you.|
A good line 36 in Madras and Pajama shecks. Fine for the warm
Tomorrow, July 12, 1911.
SPECTACLE OF THE CENTURY.
King George was crowned in the presence of over 7,000 peo
ple, including the royalty, the peerage, the lending officials and
dignitaries of England, as well as official representatives from
nearly all the countries in the world. The coronation took
place at Westminster Abbey, June 22, at 12::*Q p .in. It was
followed on June 23 by one of the most gorgeous spectacular
parades and pageants ever witnessed. On June 2-1 the Naval
ltericw off Spithcad took place.
All London was in gala dress. Never before was there such
crowds upon the streets. Visitors from all over the world flock
ed in droves to witness the regal events. Hotels were crowded
to the limit. Apartments and windows along the route rented
for fabulous sums.
EVERY PERSON SHOULD SEE
' Olir MottO! We Never Misrepresent.
Herbert L. Gambati, Prop. & M g r.
The Best Buggy on Earth.
is what we claim ours is. We don'a
cure 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 off
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