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COUNTY FAIR PLANS
FIRST DEI INITE ARRANGEMENTS
BJ VE BEEN MADE.
Work on TuHdings Commenced?At
traction; Being Secured?Prem
fums Ar nounced.
Althoug i only having a short time
in which o get everything in prep
aration fo* the Orangeburg County
Fair; the axecutive committee has
gone to w >rk, and one of the mem
bers wher seen by a representative
of. The Ti nes and Democrat yester
day was i .ble to announce several
things wb ch had already been set
tled upon by the Fair authorities,
and at the same time discuss the fair
The pirns for the various build
ings have been drawn, and the work
?will soon be going on in full swing.
The comrc Ittee at present proposes to
erect: Flut, a main bullding T5 by
150 feet This will be the headquar
ters of all exhibitions. Individual
exhibits ompeting for awards in the
premium, list will not be charged
rent for the floor space occupied,
but exhib .ts of firms, which are of
fering th se goods for sale, will be
charged f oor rent
Second a grand stand 35 by 100
feet will je arranged for the various
races whi:h will take place. There
will be i-11 sorts of races: auto,
horse, m lie, goat and pony races
with priz ;s to be awarded each.
Third, a chicken house will be
built 50 1 y 75 feet. This house will
he used to display the poultry exhib
its. In tl e premium list ^uite a num
ber of va rious entries are there, and
no doubt the entire hous& will be
needed tc house the various fowl that
will be t lere. 1
In addition to this stables will
have to t e erected to keep the horses
and cattl; and stalls for the hogs and
The committee also wanted to
erect a i Oman's building in time for
the Fair this year, but on account of
the lack of time, it is thought this
will havi to be postponed until next
year. H >wever It is regarded as cer
tain tha. it will be erected In time
for the socond fair in 1912.
Now "ve come to the attractions
that will entertain the crowd. At all
fairs tht re is a crowd that would
rather 1 e amused than instructed
and the committee is looking after
both on was. For those that seek
instruction the various exhibits will
be open, for those that seek pleas
ore attractions are being secured.
The b ggest drawing card that can
possibly be brought to the fair is an
exhibitim of aeroplane flights, and
this is -v hat the committee is consid
ering f>r Orangeburg. If several
things suit an engagement will be
made w:th some aviator who is able
to fly t< be present when the County
Fair Oiens. This will cost a big
sum of money, hut it is hoped that
the Fai; will be able to secure one.
Then with other attractions the
Midway must be considered. It has
been al aost decided by the Commit
tee tha on no nights will the Fair
ground! be open, but that the shows'
run in 1 le day. Some however would
rather i hat the mornings of the Fair
be give i entirely to exhibits, and the
nights < ntlrely to the shows. The af
ternoor 3 both exhibits and shows
could bo opened. However this has
not yet been definitely decided (upon.
Arra igements are being made to
secure * football game here on one
or the lays to take place at the Fair
ground i. Secretary Hughes is in
commu licatlon with several of the
college., Carolina, Citadel, Charles
ton, Cl jinson, etc., and will arrange
the be.ct game he can for the Fair.
* Anol her feature has been suggest
ed to S ecretary Hughes by the direc
tor of he Orangeburg Military Band,
Mr. O. K. Wilson. That is afternoon
concer s each da dylu tnrhg.dFfeish
concer s each day during the Fair at
8pecifi< d times. This we believe would
bo gr< atly enjoyed and without a
doubt would add greatly to the en
joyment of the afternoon. 'Besides
free a 'ternoon concerts by a high
class ?and would be an added in
ducem ?nt to Orangeburg's Fair.
,The l it is thought some speeches
might be arranged for. This would
be good, provided entertaining
speaks rs were secured.
The management of the Premiums
has b en divided into twelve differ
ent de oartments, with an experienced
persoi at the head of each. The vari
ous d( partments and their heads are:'
Fie d Crop?John D. Whisenhunt
Household?Mrs. D. C. Hayden.
Hoi se?H. C. Paulling
IMu e?J. Rutledge Connor.
Cat:le?L. A. Carson.
i Sheep and Goat?W. B. Fogle.
Swine?J. J. Fairey. >
Poi Itry and Pet?W. Hampton
Duke:. : ?
Nc die and Fancy Work?Mrs. W.
F. Furey. ?
Fii e Art?Offrs. W. K. Sease.
Ma nufacturing and Mechanical?
T. J. Jackson.
Fhral?Mrs. J. W. Smoak.
Th:j judges which will be needed
for t ie various awards have not yet
been appointed, but will be later by
the executive committee.
Ti e premium list embraces a long
list if articles. Four prizes of $20,
$15, $10 and $5 will be awarded for
the best four individual farm dis
play . Three prizes, $7.50, $5 and
$2.5 > will be awarded for the best
vege;able display. Three prizes. $10,
$7.5 ) and $5 will be awarded to the
win?;ers in the Boys Corn Contest
Club. Three prizes $7:50, $5, and
$2:,'0 be awarded to the winners in
the Girls Tomato Club.
In the household department
pri2?s will be awarded for the best
larc, country raised hams, bacon,
but er, rolls, cake dried fruits pre
senes jellies, catsups, pickles, etc.
In :he poultry department prizes for
the best Plymouth Rocks, Amerclan
Doniniques, Wyandotes, Brahmas,
NEWS FROM NORWAY.
Crops, Business, Social and Sporting
Events of That City.
Norway, S. C. Aug. 212, 1911. Spec
ial?Here we are agin a 'ter being ab
|8ent so long a time. We received a
nice rain yesterday afternoon which
was badly needed in this section.
Some cotton being planted late was
suffering severely for rain, while
older cotton has "done its do" and is
openinc rapidly. Cotton picking is in
full blast this week and the first,
bale of the fleecy stf-ple was sold
here today by LMr. Ri'.ey Laird for
eleven cents per pound. Norway is
certainly on the hustle since you
have heard from this corespondent
last. Four large buildings nearing
(completion, namely, The Farmers'
and Merchants' Bank, Mr. B. B. Wil
liams, Mr. Fred Gibson and Mr. H,
P. Fulmer all have large brick stores
nearing completion. Any one of these
will make an ornament to any town.
We also have a new vv> to date gin
nery just completed and ready for
the new crop.
Mrs. R. A. Young is very sick, and
has been for some time. We hope
she will soon recover.
'Professor Myers and wife have ar
rived in town. We welcome them in
our hustling little tov?n with pleas
ure. (Prof. Myers wen elected prin
cipal of the Graded school here and
will soon take np his duties as the
Master Carlos Rutland son of Mr.
C. S. Rutland who wr\s operated on
for apendicitis a few days ago is re
ported to be doing veil, and will
soon be home with his friends and
Mr. N. H. Young's grocery store
is closed this week on account of the
illness of his mother.
The robber who broke into Mr.
Bonnett and Sandifers store Satur
day night has not yet been caught.
We would like to give a little ac
count of our hall team so far this
season. The last grme our boys
crosed bats with a picked team from
"Bolen Town" which resulted in a
14 to 0 victory for Norway. Out of
the last eleven games our team has
played they have won nine and lost
?two. Our boys have met the "Spring
field Champions" three times in the
last three years and have defeated
them twice, and lost once. They
have a good record and we take this
means of letting our neighborTTfg
?teams know that if th?y want a good
game of hall, come over to Norway.
We hope that before the season is ov
er the team will pile a still better
HE SOLD .BOOZE.
Aaron Varn Pleads Guilty to Violat
ing the Liquor Law.
Yesterday morning after several
trivial cases had been called up and
disposed of by the Mayor at City
Court, Aaron Varn wes called charg
ed with violating the ordinance,
which prohibited the i-elling of intox
icating liquors. He plead guilty to
the charge and asked the mercy of
the court. Mayor Dukes, while feel
ing sure that he would have been
convicted had he pleaded "not guil
ty/ gave him the benefit of the plea
of mercy. Sentence was ?50 or 25
days in the guard house.'
It seems that on Sunday riight a
certain young man engaged with
Varn for some liquor, and gave him
$5, with instructions. to bring back
the change. He failed to return with
either the liquor or the change and
consequently the young man inform
ed the police. A warrant was sworn
out by officr Fickling and'served by
Officer Segrest. In s suit case V?rn
had thirteen pints stored away for
future business, but which is now in
the possession of the law.
Springfield Team Answers.
It will be recalled that Secretary
Marchant wrote the Springfield base
ball team a letter for the Chamber of
Commerce in which he expressed the
city's regret at the occurrence and
asked that Springfield come again to
morrow for a game--the entire gate
receipts to go to Springfield and ev
erything possible would be done to
make their stay pleasant. He has re
ceived an answer to this letter from
the Springfield team in which they
decline the game on acount of the
lateness of the season, but will come
next year for a series of three games.
Body Brought Home.
A dispatch from North says the
body of J. R. Wolfe arrived there Sat
urday morning from. Columbus, Miss,
where he died last Tuesday of ma
larial fever. Mr. Wolf was formerly
of North and has many friends there
and elsewhere w?o will be grieved to
hear of his death. Mr. Wolfe was a
young man, 28 years old, and mar
ried. He leaves a wife, two sisters
and one brother, besides a host of
relatives and friends.
Pigeon, Geese, etc. In the floral de
partment: for the best chrysanthe
ums roses, dahlias, geraniums, palms
carnations, etc. And so on in the
other departments'every body will
be given a chance to enter articles
Of course the usual attendants up
on a Fair will be along?booths for
soft drinks, pop corn, dinners, quick
lunch, etc ad infinitum. The admis
sion to the Fair grounds will be 50
and 25 cents.
The gates will open each morning
at 9 o'clock. The 14, 15, and 16 will
be the three days devoted to white
people and the 17 and ISth to the
From what has been done so far,
and from the plans of what is going
to be done In the future, we have no
doubt but that the Orangeburg coun
ty Fair will open its first Fair in
splendid style. It means a great
thing to everybody, in this county
particularly, and the first fair will
determine to a lar?e extent tHe suc
cess of the second. Let everybody do
all they can to aid the authorities of
the Fair in getting the best Fair pos
sible. i !
GIN BRANCH ITEMS.
News of General Interest Prom That
Gin Branch, Aug. 28, 1911. Spec
ial?Cotton picking has commenced
fully in this section. Quite a num
ber of bales have been picked by the
different farmers. Securing hands to
gather the staple is very hard as they
are very scarce. Most of the colored
laborers of this section have farms of
their own and will not work else
where until they gather their own
Well the blusterous gale is with us
again, as it generally comes about
this time of. the year, and is doing
considerable damage to the eotton.
crop by blowing it out of the bolls.
The crop of this section is going to
be much shorter than the farmers ex
pected at first, and on plenty of
farms it is half open with a consid
erable amount blown out and beat
en into the ground so bad that plen
ty of it will not be gathered at all.
iMrs. L. F. Jones and her three
sons, Clarence Marion and Bernell,
ot the North section have returned
home after spending a few days with
relatives and friends in this section.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Dantzler and
family spent Sunday with the for
mer's sister, Mrs. Marlon Shuler of
the Providence section. ;
iMr. and Mrs. C. J. Dantzler spent
Sunday with the latters sister Mrs.
Annie Coker, of the St. Matthews,
Misses May and Belle Antley have
returned to their home in Cameron
after spending .ome time with friends
and relatives in the Four Holes sec
Mrs. Rachael McMichael of Or
angeburg, who has been on a visit
for some time with her son and
daughter, iM'r. John McMichael and
family and Mrs. Barton and family of
Cameron, S. C.f visited Mrs. Susan
Jones a few days ago. Mrs. Mc
Michael is 83 years of age, and Mrs.
Jones ia 87, their most Important
conversation was old times as Mrs.
Jones can remember the time when
there was no cars in this State.
Miss iMay JCiser has returned to her
home near St. George after spending
some time with her sister, Mrs. Eu
gene Burke, and other relatives and
friendB of this section.
Mrs. George B. Rast Is spending
sometime at North with her sister,
Mrs. George Smith and other rela
tives and friends in that section.
Mr. Jacob Rast of the Woodford
section have returned home after
spending some time in this section
with his brother Mr. George B.
Rast and other friends and relatives..
'Mr. Milege Austin and iMr. Ernest
Till of this and East Orange section
have returned home after taking a
delightful trip to Bowman and vicin
Misses Rubie and Lucile Austin
spent Sunday with their friend Miss
Mr. Norman Rast Is spending some
time in the Woodford section.
Misses Burness, Nettie and Verlic
ia Stroman of this section entertain
ed quite a number of young fo'ks
The protracted meeting at Four
Holes Baptist Church closed Friday
night after having a very fine meet
ing. The Rev. Foreman of this
church secured the Rev. George Da
vis to assistt him In this, meeting
There were twelve more members
added to the church.
IMr. and Mrs. M. D. Austin visited
Mrs. Pressy Shuler^ of the Middle
pen section Sunday.'
Supervisor Felder Asked If County
Wants One Here.
Supervisor F. J. D. Felder receiv
ed a comunication Friday from Dr. J.
La Bruce Ward, in which Dr. Ward
wishes to know if Orangeburg Coun
ty is desirous of having a county dis
pensary established for the treat
ment of the hook-worm disease. Sup
ervisor Felder has written Dr. Bruce
that the board of township commis
sioners for this county would be glad
to hear from him along this line on
Dispensaries for the treatment of
hookworm have already been estab
lished and in operation in Clarendon,
Beaufort and Hampton counties,
while one is soon to be established in
Marion county. Over 1 200 patients
have been treated in this way and the
State board of health is anxious to
give each county in the State a chance
tc have one of these dispensaries.
Four Holes Dots.
The protracted meeting at Four
Holes Churchy which was commenced
on last Sunday came to a close on
Friday night the 25th. The Rev. G.
E. Davis, of OrangeCurg, did the
preaching. His sermons were all
good and they had a good effect.
Twelve members were added to the
church roll as the result of these
meeting and the membership greatly
revived. Those recently added will
be baptised on Saturday at ten
Cotton picking and selling has
commenced in earnest. It is opening
very rapidly and will be beyond the
shadow of a doubt a much smaller
crop in this neighborhood than was
anticipated a month ago. Hold your
cctton, brother farmers, for better
prices. X. Y. Z.
Fell Two Stories.
While engaged in constructing his
residence in St. Matthews, M. I). Shu
ler fell from the second story Thurs
day. Several ribs were broken,"be
side a number of flesh bruises.
Symptons indicate slight internal in
juries. He is resting as well as one
in his condition may expect.
Real Estate Transfer.
Mr. U. G. Bryant and his two sons,
Frank C. and Raymond have bought
the Doyle property on corner of Doyle
and Russell streets for $11,000. A
large buliding Will be erected"; the
front for two stores and the rear for
NEWS OF NEESES.
A Few Items of Interest From That
Miss Doll and Bertie Lee Blume
were at home to a large number of
friends on Tuesday evening, given in
thcnor of Misses Emma and Estelle
Crum of Rowesvllle and Eulalia
Blume of Columbia. Receiving in
the drawing room were Misses Crum
and Blume. Mrs. J. H. Blume pre
sided at the punch bowl which was a
huge watermelon shell suspended
from the wall by red and green ropes
representing the "Old Open Bucket."
The evening was pleasantly spent in
games, among which was a "Ger
man Chat," which was enjoyed by
all. Those present were: Misses Em-!
ma and Estelle Crum, Alma and
Belle Funches of Rowesvllle, (Misses
Louise Tiller and Eulalia Blume of
Columbia, Miss Emma Able of Ala
bama, Miss Orlena Milford of Gran
iteville, Miss Sadie Cogburn of Nor
way, and Misses Maggie Frick, Eli
za Morgan, Julia Jeffcoat, Eunice
Cogburn, Mabel Carter, and Messrs.
Fritz, John and Ernest Neese, Ros
ser Livingston, Gary Knotts, Walter
Tyler, Hamie and Harold Chaplin,
L. Cogburn, Charlie Morgan, Ernest
Tindal, "Uncle Bill" Caughman.
Miss Emma Able and Mrs. John
Phillips of Alabama are visiting Mrs.
Miss Maggie Rigby has returned to
her home at Reevesvllle accompanied
by her sister IMtb. Ehney.
Misses Emma and Estelle Crum
have returned to their home at
Rowesvllle after a very pleasant stay
with their friends here. Miss Crum
is pleasantly remembered as "being
locally connected with the graded
Miss Orlena Milford of Granite
ville is visiting her sister, Mrs. John
Miss Louise Tiller of Columbia is
visiting her aunt Mrs. Neese.
Mrs. Off. S. Williams entertained
'lelightfully on last Friday afternoon
complimentary to the visiting young
Misses Alma and. Belle Funches
have returned home at Ro"wesville
acompanled by Miss Mable Carter.
Mrs. B. S. Cogburn and children
are visiting relatives at Bamberg.
'Mr. Bernice Blume leaves this
week to accept a position in a drug
store at Kingstree.
Mr. L. Cogburn and sister, Miss
Sadie is visiting relatives here.
Mrs. Olivia Workman, of Tennes
see is visiting her son, Mr. E. B.
NEWS FROM COPE.
Some Interesting News of People
Cope, Aug. 23rd. Special:?Miss
Mary Livingston of Bamberg is here
on a visit to her aunt Mts. R. K.
Henerey, and other relatives.
Misses Louise Risher and Geral
dine Bruce of Bamberg are spending
a few days with Dr. and Mrs. V. W.
Miss Valie Carter who spent some
time here with her brother, R. C.
Carter, returned to her home in
Timmonsville a day or two ago.
Rev. Paul Muse and his young
bride are here on a "visit to his moth
er, Mrs. Muse and sister, Mrs. E. E.
iMr. S. ?. Cope arrived from Pen
dleton, on yesterday, where he had
been to see his wife and children,
who are spending some time In th up
We had a fine rain on Sunday
night and another Monday afternoon
and everybody is satisfied for the
Cotton picking is in full swing
and had it not been for the rain on
Sunday and Monday^ which prevent
ed picking It would'be selling right
lively. Every body is calling for
Ruta Baga and turnip seed; they are
anxious to get something growing in
the gardens that for the last month
or two have had nothing.
The young folks have a plnder
boiling every once in a while, but
from some accounts the pinders are
pretty scarce at times.
Municipal Election Notice.
Council Chamber, City of Orange
burg_ S. C, August 26, 1911. Notice
is hereby given that an election for
Mayor and six (6) Aldermen for the
City of Orangeburg, S. C. to serve
for two years from the time of their
qualification and for one member of
the board of Comissioners of public
works, for the said city of Orange
burg, to serve for six (6) years from
the time of his qualification, will be
held in the City Hall_ in the City of
Orangeburg, S. C. on Tuesday, the
Twelfth (12th) day of Septcmter.
That for the purpose of such elec
tion the polls will be opened at said
City Hall at eight o'clock in the fore
noon, and close at four (4) o'clock
in the afternoon, on the said twelfth
day of September, 1911.
That at said election all qualified
registered electors of the said City of
Orangeburg are entitled to vote.
The following citizens of said city
have been appointed to conduct said
election as required by lawoazhcOt..
election and count the votes cast
thereat and make true returns there
of as required by law_ viz: Charles R.
Jones, John C. Pike,' Senior, and L.
J. Izlar, managers, and William L.
By order of the City Council of the
City of Orangeburg, S. C.
(Seal) J. W. H. Dukes.
Mayor of the City of Orangeburg.
L. H. Wannaraaker
City Clerk and Treas". S-23-3L
Rushing Cotton to Market.
A dispatch from St. MaltTiews says
cotton is being rushed on the market
there in large quantities. TTle record
for early and swift marketing has
been broken, the recipts probably ex
ceeding the several hundred mark.
One merchant said Saturday that
his collections to date exceeded any
previous year of corresponding date.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BI
OUR REPOR7 RS.
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
No trains from Charleston came
into this city yesterday morning.
Service were held Sunday in the
Methodist and Baptist churches on
?Both of our motion picture shows
have have rear exits to provide for
(Rev. J. L. Tv oLees of the Presby
terian church, preached at the Meth
odist church Sunday morning.
November 14, 15 and 16 will be
the dates for whites at the County
Fair; the 17th and 18th will be for
Information about the storm on
the coast is very meagre. Wires are
down and there is no means of com
With many men the fair sex are
angels before marriage and hard
working and often neglected women
iAH contests at the fair, excepting
the boys corn contest and the girls
tomato club contest will be open to
people in the surrounding counties.
Misses Maggie and Rosa Wanna
maker returned home Saturday after
an extended trip to their uncle Dr.
Jeff Wannamaker, near Ho.lly Hill.
There are a lot of county fairs in
the state this year, witness Barnwell,
Lexington, Edgefield, etc.?but the
Orangeburg County Fair is going to
b? the very best.
Sims Book Store has received an
other shipment of The Common Law,
the great novel by R. W. ChamberF.
This :s their third shipment. They
are going rapidly, so get yours e"arly.
The State says: "Dr. M. J. D.
Dantzler W. iM. Fair, J. T. Gree"n,
Jeff D. 'Gates, J. S. Mevier, J. N.
Hardee and K. Jones were among
the visitors at the Reunion. They
came in an automobile from Elloree."
The ladies of the Woodman Circle
will have a play entitled "A Noble
Outcast," a drama in four acts by
John A.' Frazler, at the W. 0. W.
Hall, on Providence grounds on Fri
day, Sept. 1, beginning at 7:30 in the
Mr. Jame3 W. Zelgler left Satur
day for Atlantic City, where he goes
to attend a meeting of the Century
Club of the Equitable Life Insurance
Company, of which he is a member.
Mr. Zeigler was the second South
Carolina man to attain this honor.
We call attention to the splendid
write up of Orangeburg College on
?page three. This college properly
supported would mean much to our
city. The prospects for next season
are better than ever, and now is the
time to get your son or daughter
reyistered for next term.
WHY WINDS BLOW.
Why There is Such a Thing as Air
Currents, or Wind.
Astronomers and other scientists
have not yet succeeded in ascertain
ing just how far the atmosphers of
our earth extends above the land and
the sea on which it rests, but some
of them hope to some day sojn. Too
Astronomer Royal of England, who
nas completed his report for the iis
cal year ending May 10, lolls some
^ery Interesting things about the va
rying densities, altitudes and tempe>
atures of the air cushions, air p- di
ets and air currents surrounding ziii
In reference to air currents and
the reasons why the wind blo^s, the
report explains that air consists of
gaseous particles, all trying to get
away from one another, a'l.l that,
compelled to come closer together by
contraction, or forced to f!y further
apart by expansion. A "quart bottie,
for example holds 22 grains of air at
the temperature o* 70 degrees. If
the bottle be cooled by surrounding
it with Ice, the. air inside contracts.
When this occurs, more a'.- rushes
In through the bottle's nc?k. The
nrart of air now weighs more than
22 grains. If the bottle he heated,
the air expands; its tiny particles fly
further asunder, and many cf them
escape from the bottle altogether.
There Is still a quart of air, but it
weighs much less than the original
Now, consider the earth and the
Ei?a under the influence of varying
degrees of the sun's heu". Where
thn. heat is greatest, the air is made
lighter and expands. Wher? the
heat is least, the a'r is in.e?pand'jt?
and heavy. Both hot and. cold air
have weight, but the col I. being
heavier, is drawn more effectively to
the ground. In doing so it drives
rhe lighter air up out of its way,
just as a lump of lead dropped Into
a pall of water forces some oi the
water upward. If the earth were
?oually warm at every part, and con
tinued at a constant temperature,
wind could not exist. It "blows" be
cause of heat and gravitation. In
other words air moves from the place
where its weight or pressur? is most
toward the place where its pressure
or weight is least.
Re Respectful, Won't You?
Boys, when you speak of your fath
er don't call him "the old man." Of
?ourso you are older now than v/hen
von were taught to call him father.
You are much smarter than you were
then, you are much more manly look
ing, your clothes fit you better, your
hat has a modern shape and your hair
is combed differently in sx ort "flyer."
ycur father has a last year's coat, a
two-year old hat and a vest of still
older pattern. He can't write such
an elegant note as you can
and all that,
Busy Days in the KOHN Re
I verily believe these are the busiest days that I
have seen around the store for several months. The
boxes and packages and parcels are coming in from our
buyers in the Northern markets. We are busy unpack
ing and arranging and sending the merchandise to the
various sections. As one of our boys remarked: "THE
FALL SEASON HAS BEGUN."
You should know of the new things that are com
ing in. I will tell you a few of the many items that you
need now. Why don't you obey that impulse add come
and see us? You can find many bargains that you won't
find on paper. I am sure even a visit from you will be
There is a new coat suit jus: 1st, made especially
for college girls. Comes in blue, black and gray; chev
iot and serge. It has the new panel skirt, 28" coat and
the new small sleeves. Was to sell at $22.50 but we
want you to get these at $15.00. It is a rare bargain.
Separate skirts are in the list. These are the heavy
weaves though some are in good old panama and serge
for early Fall wear. In rough tweed and serge, striped
effects and checks, high waist with panel back and front,
buttons on the side. Brown, gray, navy and black.
These should be $10 but you can get yours at $7.
Large sizes too.
Then these items are very popular just low:
Kimoni *:repe?all colors, 15 and 20c.
New ginghams and Percales, 10 and 12 ! -2c.
New Dress goods at 50c to $2.00.
Ready to Wear Dresses at $3.75 and up.
Have You An Idea
of buying a piano any iirre soon?
Do you expect to buy one within
the next few months? If so, we
present you NOW the best oppor
tunity you will have in a long time.
Call to see us or write us for full
We have on hand now in our
warerooms in Orangeburg the larg
est stock of strictly HIGH
GRADE PIANOS in South Car
olina. We bought in large quant
ities and we are prepared to sell at
figures and upon terms which will
astonish you. Don't pay tremen
dous profits to dealer? away from
home, when you can buy better in
struments for less money right here
from a home dealer, who is near
at hand to fulfill every guarantee
WE claim to know something
about pianos. Come to see us and
let us TALK PIANO WITH
YOU before you buy. A person
al visit to our warerooms will sur
prise you with the number, beauty
and tonal qualities of our high,
Marchant Music Co., I
ESTABLISHED 1882. ?
53 E. Russell Street.?.Orangeburg, S. C. ?
We were away from home
in jelly- making time, but Mama
says she is not going to won y over
a hot stove any more to make jelly
and jam. She says she can buy it
cheaper than she can make it and
just as good.
P. S.?It would surprise you
to see how many different kinds ?f
jams and jellies and things put up
in glasses and bottJes you cm get
Jw H>*> ovovi A*t?ttw l*> rWr
PURE FOOD STORE.