Newspaper Page Text
MAKES GOOD START
.MAYOR SAM AND THE NEW AL
DERMEN SWORN IN.
?Chairmen oil the Committees of the
- Outgoing Council Make Reports of
Their Respective Committees.
Mayor William M. Sain and Alder
men R. P. Bryant, R. H. Jennings,
Thos. A. Falrey. Julian A. Salley, W.
G. Smith and W. W. Crum, elected
at the recent municipal election,
were* sworu. in and formally took
charge of the affairs of the city on
last Friday - evening.- , Mayor J. W.
H. Dukes and the ?Id board of alder
men, who 1j,ad served the city faith
fully durilrig their terms, of office,
turned o.veir the; affairs of the city
to the new regime-in good shape.
They retire from office with the con
sciousness of having done all they
could whih; in office to advance the
interests., of'.the-cityr- :y ..
Before the new* Majror and alder
man were formally inducted into of- J
See, the chairman of the committees
ot the retiring . hoard of aldermen
made full end comprehensive reports .
of - their respective committees. The
report of <;he committee on streets
-was quite lengthy, showing in detail
all the work done on the streets for ,
tthe past tiro years. Then came the
report of the finance committee,]
which showed that the financial con-,
dition of the city at this time was in
about the same condition it was when
the outgoing administration took
charge of "he city affairs.
The poll :e committee, the fire com
mittee, the city property committee
made full and comprehensive reports.
The health and charity committee's
showed that a little over $5,000 had
been paid out in that department
during tha past two years. The re
port of the committee on water and
lights showed that department in
good shade. There are now nearly
eleven miles of sanitary; sewerage in
the city, to which there had been
two hundred and seventeen connec
Alderman W. W. Wannamaker.
submitted a special' report in refer- 1
ence to the improvements suggested
by the outgoing administration at j
the passenger station of the South
ern Railway in this city. The Teport
called attention to, the fact that the
improvements suggested by the city
had not b een made. ? The.report stat
ed- that a public hearing had been
proposed by the State Railroad Com
mission to discuss the matter. The.
hearing to- take-place->in -this city, j
After the transaction of some" oth
?er.'matters the Old administration va
cated the seats and the hew admin
istration was foremlly given charge
of the city affaire. Major W. L. I
Glaze, the City Attorney,1 administer-1
ed the oath of office to Mayor Sain,
the new Board of Aldermen and Mr.
E. N. Scovllle, who had. been elected
at the racent election 'a member ofj
the Board of Commissioners of Pub-,
lie Works to succeed himself. Mayor
Sain then announced the following
Finance Committee?R. F. Bryant,
chairman; T. A. Falrey and R. H.
Streets and Railroads?T. A. Fair
ey, Chairman; J. A. Salley and W. G.
Fire Department?W. W. Crum,
chairman; R. F. Bryant and R. H.
Police Department?J. A. Salley,
chairman; W. W. Crum and W. G.
City Property Committee?R. H.
Jenning!-, chairman; W. G. Smith
and J. A. Salley.
Water and Light?W. G. Smith,
chairman; R. F. Bryant and R. H.
Market?T. A. Fairey, chairman;
W. W. Crum and J. A. Salley.
Health and Charity?R. F. Bryant,
chairman; W. G. Smith and T. A.
Alderman R. F. Bryant was elected
mayor 3ro tern. After adopting a
resolution that the meetings of coun
cil be continued to be held as at
present on the fourth Friday of each
month, it was ordered that adver
tisements be inserted in the news
papers of the city giving notice that
elections will be held at the next
meeting to fill the following city
offices and calling for applications
for the same: City Clerk and Treas
urer, Assistant City Clerk and Treas
urer, Chief of Police, seven Police
men, Street Overseer, and City At
torney. Applications for any of these
positions must be filed by noon of
the day proceeding the next regular j
meeting of council.
The matter of a city engineer was
taken tap and discussed, and was fi- j
rally deferred to the next regular
meeting. There seems to be some !
differences among the aldermen as
to the advisability of continuing this j
oTice. Dr. L. C. Shecut gave notice
tha: Ms term as a member of the
board of health expired on October
1st and that he would have to decline
to serve any longer on the board.
Mayor Sain appointed Mr. George W.
Fairey to succeed Dr. Shecut on the
beard of health.
Thi.j about ended the business be
fore council, and just, before adjourn
ing Mayor Sain made the following
patriotic statement: "I want the peo
ple to know that I am Mayor for the
entire city, and I have no hard feel
ings towards those who voted against
me. 1. will stand for equal rights for
both i ich and poor alike, and I want
the people to help me in the dis
charge of my duties. I want their
support, and with this I feel sure
that we can push Orangeburc rapidly
aiong the road of process. All
complaints I want made to the heads
of the several committees, and if they
are not attended to there, then I want
them placed before the council."
At the conclusion of Mayor Sain's
patriotic little speech, Alderman W.
G. Smith responded to the sentiments
expressed, pleading his support to the
Mayor, saying he would do all he i
FIELDS WHITE WITHC OTTON.
Opening Faster Than in Years and
Pickers Very Scarce
Bowman, September 24?Special:
There has been a rush in the cotton
fields during the past two weeks and
the fleecy staple is being gathered
as fast as possible. All of the avail
able hands for this tedious work are
apparently "doing their best," and
yet very little impression, is being
made oa the many fields in this ter
ruory, so full of open bolls as far as
the eye can see In almost every dlrec
[ There is no questioning tire fact of
there being more open cotton every
where now than was ever known in
this county before. The bugabear
cry of crop deterioration a month ago
is past and gone and farmers are now
realizing the fact that they will have
their hands full before tha present
crop is harvested.
There seems to be a determination
on the part of many to rush their
cotton to market, and much of It is
now- being sold, regardless of the
drop in price. The gins are running
full time, and are also running part
ly at night, many of the customers
waiting for hours for their turn at
With favorable weather for pick
ing those public gins will have about
all they can do for some time to come
as hundreds of bales are in the lelds
waiting for the pickers. At 50 cents
per 100 pounds good wages can be
made at this work, many half-grown
children picking a hundred or more
Why the many lounging negroes in
the cities do not flock to the country
and make money at this kind of work
is indeed a mystery, except it be pure
laziness. The cry goes up every
where for more cotton pickers.
USE ONLY LICESED FILMS.
A'# Pictures at The Theato Passed
Upon by National Board.
An article appeared in The Times
and Democrat, Saturday. Sept. 23,
stating that parents should be very
careful what pictures they let their
children see. Since I have owned
the Theato there is not a person that
can truthfully say that at any time
they saw a picture in my place that
would offend the most refined taste.
I use onyl licensed films and same
are censored by The National Board
of Censorship. Censured, which all
pictures could be (which means pass
ed .upon) does not signify that they
are censored by the National Board
of Censorship. All pictures used at
the Theato are censored by the Na
tional Board, then licensed. The
General Film Supply Company of At
lanta, Ga., which is an association
and not Independent, buys and han
dles only such films, then ! rent
This shows how strict the National
Board are: A moving picture film
portraying a story built around the
life of Buelah Binford was rejected
by the National Board of Censorship
on the ground that it would attract
people through some immoral con
Names of Jurors.
The following are the names of the
jurors drawn for the Court of Com
mon Pleas, which convenes here on
Monday, Oct. 2:
City?Adam W. Cherry, Isaac B.
biater, M. Pem Smoak.
Cow Castle?J. M. Weathers, W.
F. P. Riser, W. T. Traxler, F. P.
Cordova?H. A. Gibson.
Elizabeth?G. B. ~<?ed, J. D. Mc
Elloree?H. W. Harbort.
Goodland?B. F. Fogle, L. E. Phil
lips, W. H. Porter.
'?Holly Hill?J. M. Shlpman.
Hebron?J. S. Livingston, W. H.
Liberty?Dan J. Griffith, A. L. Rut
land, W. W. Davis.
Limestone?T. S. Smoak, E. L.
Middle?F. Fulton Bozard. A. D.
Hinkle, J. L. Murphy, C. D. Hydrick.
Orange?C. A. Stroman, Geo. H.
Providence?Hugh F. Dantzler, J.
Rocky Grove?L. "P. Inabinet.
Union S. B. Cope.
Vance?S. F. Dantzler.
Willow?D. W. Houck, C. C. Kln
Zion?H. L. Baldwin.
Announces Reduced Rates.
On account of r.he Reunion Red
Shirt Men of '7(i, the Southern Rail
way will sell round trip tickets from
all points at greatly reduced rates to
Columbia on September 2.">th. 2Gth.
27th and 2Sth, with final limit re
turning September :;oth. The follow
ing r s fron points named will ap
ply: Allendale. 31.55; Barnwell,
$1.25; Rranchville. $1.35; Camden.
fi5 cents: Gaffney, $2.35; Greers,
$2.35; Lockhart, $1.75; Orangeburg.
$1.00, and Sunter, 85 cents. For
further informatior call on any local
could to assist him in the discharge
of his duty as the. chief magistrate
of the city, and thus furthering the
best interests of tbt city. Aldermen
Smith was followed by the other al
dermen in pledging their support to
Mayor Sain in co-operating with him
in making his administration a suc
Mayor Sain supplemented his little
speech above quo.^d with the state
ment that when the new policemen
were elected he would say something
to them which wi.uld probably keep
them from sleeping while on duty.
Mayor Saln's administration com
mences under most favorable auspic
es, and, with the sentiments he ut
tered as his guide, we fell sure it
will fove a success. It is the duty
of all the people to help him make
it so, and thus he'p him advance the
interest of the city we all love so
WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION.
Annual Meeting Will be Held nt Pour
Holes Baptist Church.
The annual meeting of the Wo
man's Missionary Union of the Or
sngeburg Association will be held
rich the Four Hcles Baptist Church
on Thursday and Friday next. All
societies are urged to send delegates
from the Woman's Missionar.? Societ
ies, the Young Women's Society and
the Sunbeam Bands. The following
interesting program has bean arrang
Halfpast 11 o'clock Thursday de
votional exercises by Mr3. Dunning:
Welcome address by Mrs. Ida Hun
gerpiller. Response by Mrs. Cannon.
Enrollment of the delegates.
Reading of the constitution.
Reports from the societies.
Report of ' president of Division,
Report of president of Division No.
Standard of excellence, presented
by .Mrs. Joel Brunson.
Report of the committee on liter
! ature by Mrs. Hartwell M. Edwards.
Report of the committee on Mar
gart': Home and Training School, by
Mrs. G. E. Davis.
Thursday afternoon half-past two
o'clock devotional exercises fey Mrs.
J. R. Fizer.
Reports from Sunbeam Bands.
Welcome address by Louise Riley.
Exercises by Sunbeams.
Address by Mrs. Hatcher.
Friday morning at 11 o'clock de
votional exercises by a member of
the Young Woman's Auxilliary.
Welcome address by Corrie Hun
Enrollment of delegates.
Reports from the Young Women's
Financial .methods by Mrs. Ella
Development along devotional lines
by Miss Gressett.
Informal discuslson, by .Mrs. Davis.
Talk on home missions, by Miss
Talk on China, by Mrs. Edwards.
Reports of committees.
Trouble Over Text Books.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The News and Courier says: "The
radical changes in the text books of
the schools, which were recently
adopted by the' State board, are now
coming home to the people in a very
emphatic and tangible way. There
is vigorous and widespread complaint
and criticism over the matter here,
particularly among the poorer class
es. If this community is an index to
other portions of the State it might
be well for the superior officers to
decide carefully and then exercise
due conservatism about such frequent
and marked changes.
News From Midway.
Midway, Sept. 21?Special: Mrs.
G. W. SmlTO Is visiting relatives at
Rev. M. D. Austin preached his
farewell sermon at Hickory Grove
Sunday afternoon, and left Tuesday
for Louisville, Ky., where he will
again take up his studies.
>Mr. J. K. Stoudenmlre of the Four
Holes section, who is completeing a
job of carpenter work here, was call
ed away last Tuesday on account of
the serious illness of his grand
daughter, little Parrice.
Sweatman of Holly Hill, who lies
at the point of death as the result
of a case of diptheria. ?
Dr. A. W. Browning, the noted phy
sician of Elloree, took one of his
patients, MaEter Milleage Felkel, who
has a case of appendicitis, to the
Knowlton Infirmary at Columbia last
Monday in his auto. Hope he under
went the operation alright and will
soon be at home again.
Masters Wallallieu and Alton
Zeigler of Elloree spent Saturday
night and Sunday with their cous
ins, Mr. Shellie Smith and brothers.
The farmers here are quite busy
gathering their crops. A good rain
Is very much needed owing to the
warm, dry weather we have been-hav
When Frost May Come.
The Columbia Record says "ac
cording to the weather maps in the
office of the federal department of
agriculture. the earliest killing
frosts ever recorded by the govern
ment observers in South Carolina
were on October 10th for the upper
section. October 20 for the central
and November 1 lor the lower. The
average first frost date, according
t^ the map, in South Carolina, is No
vember 1 to 5, for the upper sections.
Farmers who are familiar with the
time consumed by the cotton bell
from the bloom to maturity can fig
ure out their top crop yields by some
Most Enjoyable Occasion.
Dr. and Mrs. .1. E. Riekenbaker, of
Cameron, entertained delightfully on
Thursday evening, in honor of Mrs.
Riekenbakor's sisters, Misses Nina
and Lila Powell, of Columbia. Those
who enjoyed their hospitality were:
Misses Nina and Lila Powell, Vera
Houseal of Columbia, Nina, Anne
and Bessie Rast, Eflie and Grace Zim
merman, Annie Woodward. Dorothy
Zimmerman, Daisy Murphy and Anna
Metts, and Cleveland and George Ul
mer. Harvey Ta> lor, Tom Moss, Fel
der Evans, Will Stoudemire, George
and Elvin Bull.
Hauling Cotton Pickers.
Cotton is opening very rapidly, and
if pickers can be had it will soon be
all gathered, as there is no top crop
to speak of. Pickers seem to be
scarcer this year than ever. Farm
ers for miles around send wagons in
to the city for the negroes and house
them during the week, when they
can be induced to remain over night.
Otherwise they are returned ev?ry
night and transported to the fields In
the mornings. This interferes with
the servant question very much too.
NEW CHURCH SITE CHOSEN.
St. Matthews Methodists to Erect a
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The News and Courier says St. Paul's
Methodist. Church held one of the:
largest congregations seen there for
many years Sunday morning. The
main reason for this was the settle
ment of a question most vital to the
future welfare of the church and
over which there has been keen and
It will be recalled that Mr. J. K.
Wannamaker, who died somewhat
more than a year ago. bequeathed
$20,000 for the erection of a Meth
odist Church at St. Matthews. He
assumed no responsibility for its
more specific location. It has been
long recognized by a large element of
the membership that the present site
is inconvenient and.unfortunate. But
around the little church of twenty
nine years were clustered the tender
memories of the sainted dead whose
bones repose in the adjacent grave
Before the final vote was taken a
resolution offered by Mr. J. S. Wan
namaker, was endorsed, which pro
vided for a charter, with the owners
of lots as perpetual trustees, and that
the church lot should be ceded to the
said trustees and a suitable fence en
closing the same.
The committee appointed to get op
tions on available sites in a more
convenient place reported a number
of options. Among these were two
of the most beautiful and valuable
lots In the very heart of the residence
section. One of these is on East Bain
street and the other on. Dantzler
street, including the baseball park.
These two lots were generously of
fered by the owners free of cost.
With these facts in the possession
of the audience the ballot resulted
nearly two to one in favor of removal
and then made unanimous on motion
of Mr. A. K. Sonoak. A final discus
sion on a location was postponed to
! a later day. There was little display j
of bitterness in the proceedings and
there will be no friction over the I
matter in the future.
THE BANK OF CAMERON.
Annual Meeting of Stockholders Held
and Officers Elected.
The annual meeting of the stock*
holders of the Bank of Cameron was
recently held at Cameron. The re
port of the President, Mr. Fred I.
Culler, showed that the institution
had enjoyed a prosperous year last
year. A dividend of eight per cent,
upon the capital stock was declared
and paid, and a handsome sum was
passed to the surplus account.
Mr. Jas. P. Dantzler, who has serv
ed the Bank so faithfully and effi
ciently since Its organization, was re
elected. The old officers and direc
tors were reelected as follows: Pres
ident, Fred I. Culler; Vice-president,
C. D. Bull; Cashier, Jas. P. Dantz
ler; Solicitors, Wolfe & Berry; Direc
tors, the above officers, J. F. Ricken
baker, T. S. Haigler, J. M. Stallings,
W. D. Houck and J. J. Gee.
It was decided to Increase the cap
ital stock by issuing ten thousand
dollars more stock, and steps will bei
taken at once to accomplish this.
Would Not Have Them.
Tbe Theato has turned down the
Bint'ord films. When the manufac
turer closed a contract with Beaulah
"the other woman" in the Beattie
case, to pose for him, he sent out
circulars telling managers that a pic
torial exhibition of the leading female
character in the famous Richmond
trial would d^aw large crowds
through the films In which she starr
ed. His proposition was turned
down cold by Mr. H L. Gambatti.
Manager of The Theato. " We would
not offer such a picture to our pa-j
trons. Regardless of any profits'
that might come from it we would
not put on such a film," he went on
The Best in the State.
There is no denying the fact that
so far Orangeburg has been one of;
the best cotlon and cotton seed mar-:
kets in the State. It is claimed by
some that a fight among local buyers
of cotton seed has pushed up the
prices here. Be that as it may, the
buyers here pay $21 per ton for cot
ton seed, while the highest quotation
we have seen anywrere else was $18.
Only $17 per ton is paid in many
places for cotton seed. The moral of
this story is that people should bring
their cotton and cotton seed to Or
angeburg if they want to get the very
best prices for them.
Elect New Police Chief.
At a nffeeting of the St. Matthews
town council held on Friday night
Mr. Dowie of Columbia was elected'
chief of police icr the next two years. I
I Mr. Ben F. Antley has held the job.
for sever:-.! years and his friends felt
sure of his re-election at the hands!
of the present council, but they were j
doomed to disappointment as the
election of Mr. Dowie shows.
A Very Sad Death.
Lever McKinley Fanning, son of;
C. P. Fanning, and a grandson of
Capt. O. J. Fanning, died at his par
ent's home near Norway on Satur
day night, September 1G. He
was about ten years old. The fun
eial services were conducted .by the
pastor, Rev. Goodwin, at Lebanon
Methodist Church on Sunday. The
sympathy of the community goes out
to the bereaved ones.
Difficulty at Branchville.
While acting as a peacemaker in
a difficulty between two negroes at
Branchville on Sunday afternoon,
Fletcher Yarn, a white man, was
probably fatally stabbed by one of
the beligerants named Will Shuler.
Yarn shot the negro as he ran off, !
but the latter made his escape. Soon
er or later Shuler will be caught and
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED CP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Better be,gin to get ready for the
The Sifly & Frith building is com
plimented by all who sees it.
Every one is invited to send ex
hibits to the County Fair. '
Down, down goes the price of cot
ton, as the receipts indicate a jump
The Bryant building at the corner
of Doyle and Russell streets is being
pushed. It will be finished by Novem
The Epworth league of Cameron
Methodist Ljurch gave a social at the
home of Mrs. Carrie Dantzler Friday
Mr. Harry D. Shuler, of the Prov
idence section, left la3t Monday for
Merldan, Miss., where he will take
up his studies.
Very few farmers came in to the
meeting on Monday. Are the farm
ers satisfied with the present price of
cotton? If they are no one else
Mr. J. LeRoy Murphy, of Charles
ton, has been spending part of his
vacation with his cousin. Mr.'Jas.
Izlar Sims, Manager of The Times
A Cameron note says Mr. F: M.
Rast. Jr., has gone to Carrollton, Ga.,
where he has accepted a position a3
director of agriculture in the Agri
cultural and Mechanical School.
This issue of our paper contains
an official notice from our County
Superintendent of Education concern
ing the' exchange of old school books.
All parents and teachers should read
An Ice cream festival will be held
at the East Orange School House
next Saturday afternoon, Sept. 30th,
beginning at two o'clock. Everybody
invited to oome and spend a pleasant
Mr. G. G. Shuler, a successful far
mer of the Providence section, has
installed water works in his dwelling
and has run them to his gin house.
He says they give perfect satisfaction
in every respect.
The County Fair Association is
pushing to completion the buildings
necessary for the holding of the Fair
on November 14th, and without back
sets not now'In sight, everything will
be ready for a successful exhibition.
If one judged by the receipts the
conviction would be inevitable that
there is a bumper crop of cotton
made this year. Yet those who have
carefully looked into the situation
say such is not the case.
The Theato Is a licensed moving
picture house, which protects It from
all improper pictures. Besides, Mr.
and Mrs. Gambatti, who are cultured
people, examine critically all pictures
sent them before they are put on ex
Mr. Furman Sanford of this city
lost his seventeen-month-old son on
the 18th instant, and the burial took
place at the Sanford burying ground
near Two Mile Swanp Baptist church.
He takes this method to thank his
friends for their help and sympathy
in his time of trouble.
The Dorchester Eagle says John
Fields shot and killed Lazarus Dritt
in the Texas section of the county
on Sunday night. Britt was a step
son of Fields but it appears that th<^'
have not been on friendly terms for
some time. Sunday Britt came to
St. George to meet his mother, who
is the wife of Fields, and after re
turning home, he was shot. Fields
is in jail.
Meeting to Boost Cotton.
The meeting held here on Monday
ir the interest of a better price for
cotton was not as largely attended
as it should have been considering its
importance. Those that were pres
ent organized by calling Capt. J. H.
Claffy to the chair, and, after some
discussion the following delegates
were appointed to attend the meeting
in Columbia: J. H. Claffy, H. A. Gib
son, 1-1. S. Holman, D. J. Salley. D.
J. Hughes. H. M. Salley, J. I). Whis
enhunt, T. B. Fairey, W. S. Barton
Jr T. R. McCants, H. B. Hughes,
VV. W. Culler. J. G. Smith, L. A.
Carson, T. L. Connor. A. A. Dantzler,
.1. D. Shuler and T. 0. S. Dibble. It
is hoped that all the delegates will
Four Moles News.
The Four Moles Graded School
will open October 2nd. This school
will ber in charge or Prof. M. M. Kid
dle and Miss Alma Collier, They did
good work last year and was re-elect
ed for this term.
Miss Sadie Myers, after spending
the summer in this neigh\orhood
with her sisters, has returned to Win
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Stroman, from
Atlanta, Ga., is spending some timej
with relatives and friends in this,
Little Jlmmie Parnice Sweatman,
near Holly Hill was transfered from
this world to the armes of Jesus on
the l-9th. X.Y.Z.
Entertained at Muliins.
The Mullins correspondent of The)
State says: "Mrs. F. H. Addon en
tertained delightfully last Thursday
afternoon in honor of her gue?t. Miss
Lyna Adden of Orangeburg. De
lightful punch was served by ..Misses
Virgina Winsted and .Mary Lou
Cruok. Heart-dice proved an Inter
esting game, which was enjoyed for
nearly an hour. The prize for the
highest score, a handsome picture,
was won by Miss Francis Harrington.
A French salad course, followed by
i tempting ices, was served."
ENTER THE NEW KOHN
Thursday and Friday
September 28th and 29th
Mow much a woman's happiness depends upon
her hat, only a woman knows.
To be smartly hatted?it means self confidence,
poise, distinc'ion, influence. Ask any woman who
has worn both smatt and un-smart hats.
A KOHN hat is a millinery triumph certain to
achieve the cesired effect.
Be it swept by plumes, garlanded by flowers, or
graced simply by a bow, it is yet unique?a hat dis
tinct among hats.
Besides our own superb products?the best that
Gage, Oscar, Kover and others can conceive will be
All styles shapes will be shown this year and
every woman shoulc have no difficulty in choosing a
becoming hat. Our competent salespeople wi 1 de
light in showing you and you are under no obliga
tions to buy.
Other Displays in Progress:
Coat Suits and dresses
Silks and Dress Goods
Shoes and SKppers
Royal Society Art Work
Thursday and Friday
September 28tfc and 29th.
You can see our business grow. Your patronage has helped
much to make that grov>th possible. We thank you, but come on the
above dates and let us 'Show you" that we have your interests at
heart and show our appreciation by making improvements in every de
partment of our store. Otr show room has been remodeled and fur
nished so that vihcn "trying on" our hats you have the advantages of
doing so in one of the best looking show rooms in the state with the
handsomest mirrors to "see yourself" and the hats in. The variety,
style and quality of ha?s will appeal to you as well as the price.
Come and give us ar other push, and we'll show you "more >et."
Grand Fall Millinery Opening
WILL TAKE PLACE ON
Thursday and Friday of this Week Be
s Sore and Attend,
This being our first season in Fall Mil
linery it*will be to your advantage to
attend as you will see nothing but new
and up to date styles selected by Miss
Louise McMichael an expert trimmer
who has endeavored to select a stock
which will please in styles and prices.
We will expect you to give us a look.
A Reminder That We Are Ready to Serve You.
ZEIOLER & DIBBLE
Special Agents fltstbe Equitable Life Assurance Society of New York.
^Stfou^MtK In the world.
Prompt Attention. ^ Quick Adjustment of Lossei.
OHAN3EBIJEG - - SOUTH CAROLINA
For the Best Stationery
SIMS BOOK STORE.