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title: 'The times and democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1881-current, October 05, 1911, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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MORE COTTON GINNED THAN
EVER BEFORE KNOWN.
Over One Million Bales More Ginned
Now Than Was Ginned to This
- Time Last Year.
Indications that the cotton crop of
the present season would be one of
the earliest on record were bourne
out Monday, ;by the census bureau's
ginning report, which showed <a to
tal of 3,663,066 running bales gin
ned prior to September 25.
This was 1,300,000 hales more
than was ginned to that date a year
Ago, and 1,000,000 bales more than
was ginned to that date during any
previous year for which records
Have been kept by the census bu
The largest increase in glnnings
daring the period were reported
from Texas, Georgia, South Carolina,
Alabama and North Carolina.
For the twenty-one wording days
plnce the last ginning report, on Sept.
1, an average of 1^7,703 bale? was
ginned. This was 44,000 bales more
a day than in 1910; 34,0G0 more
than In 1909 and 1908, 81,000 more
than in 1907 and 55,000 more than
The report giving amounts in run
ning bales, counting round as half
bales, with comparative statistics to
corresponding dates for the past
three years, and the percentage of
the total crops of these years ginned
to September 25, is as follows:
United States, 3,663,066 balea.
compared with 2,312,074 bales in
1910, when 20 per cent of the crop
'was ginned to September 25; 2,568,
150 bales in 1909, when 25.5 per
cent was ginned, and 2,590,630 bales
?in 1908, when 19.8 per cent was
Round bales including this year
were 27,984, compared with. 38,026
bales in 1910; 48,070 bales in 1909
?and 57,107 bales in 1908.
Sea islan cotton ginned was 11,
512 'bales, compared with 7,004 balea
in 1910, 13,832 in 1909 and 11,457
By states the ginning was as fol
Alabama, 360,922 bales, compared
-with 201,488 in 1910 ,when 16.9
per cent of the (State's crop was gin
ned to September 25; 187,332 bales
in 1909, when 18.1 per cent was gin
ned, and 316,249 bales in IS08, when
23.7 per cent was ginned.
Arkansas, 43,551 bales, compared
?with 1,602 in 1910, when 0.5 per cent
cent was ginned; 83,926 in 1909,
when 12 per cent was ginned, and
80,465 in 1908, when 8.1 per cent
Florida, 21,277 bales, compared
with 11,252 in 1910, when 16.8 per
cent was ginned; 19,581 in 1909,
when 31.6 per cent was ginned and
16,657 in 1908, when 23.6 per cen?
Georgia, 763,666 bales, compared
^?with 365,407 in 1910, when 20.2 per
cent was ginned; 536,212 in 1909,
when 29 per cent was ginned, and
514,898 in 1908, when 26 per cent
Louisiana, S8.322 'bales, compared
with 45,799 in 1910, when 18.6 per
cent was ginned; 62,616 in 1909,
when 24.2 per cent was ginned, and
79,042 in 1908, when 16.9 per cent
Mississippi, 96,340 bales, compar
ed with 83,768 in 1910, when 6.9
percent was ginned; 96,825 in 1909,
when 9 per cent was ginned, and
199,001 in 190S, when 12.3 per cent
North Carolina, 153,642 bales, as
compared with 46,051 in 1910, when
6.1 per cent was ginned; 80,498 in
1909, when 12.7 per cent v/as ginned,
and 89,063 in 190S, when 13 per
cent was ginned.
Oklahoma, 115,756 bales, compar
ed with 110,530 in 1910, when 12
per cent was ginned; 134,377 in 1909
when 24.3 per cent was ginned, and
5,705 in 1908, when 0.S per cent was
South Carolina, 329,111 bales, as
compared with 160,521 in 1910,
when 13.3 per cent was ginned;
285,401 in 1909, when 25.1 per cent
was . ginned, and 289,969 in 1908,
when 23.8 per cent was ginned.'
Tennesee, 15,4SS bales, compared
?with 1,602 i 1910, when 0.5 per cent
was ginned; 17,152 in 1909, when
7.1 per cent was ginned, and 28,105
in 190S, when S.4 per cent was gin
Texas, 1,659,816 bales, compared
with 1,263,212 baUs in 1910, when
42.8 per cent was ginned, and 966,
607 in 190S, when 26.6 per cent was
All other States, 5,1 SO bales, com
pared with 125 in 1910, when 0.1
per cent was ginned; 2,172 in 1909,
when 3.S per cent was ginned, and
4,774 in 190S, when 6.5 per cent
The corrected statistics of the
quantity of cotton ginned this season
prior to September 1 are 771,297
Booze Sellers Are Caught.
? Sheriff Dantzler, of Calhoun Coun
ty, who is always on the lookout for
lawbreakers, on Tuesday arrested
[Morris Lemon, Ed Moultrie, Jack
Johnson and Ed Christen, negroes, at
?Fort Motte on the charge of selling
whiskey. It would surprise many
people to know how many blind tig
ers there are in this and Calhoun
Counties among both white and col
Supervisor Felder Appointed.
County Supervisor F. J. D. Felder
received yesterday notice of his ap
pointment by Gov. Blease as a dele
gate to the first annual congress of
the American Association of High
way Improvement, which will be held
?at Richmond on November 20-23.
Mr. Felder has attended a nurnBer of
these good roads meetings, and he
will endeavor to attend the conven
tion at Richmond next month.
DEATH OP ROBERT ERICK.
Aged Citizen of Elloree Community
Elloree, October 3.?Special: Mr.
Robert Irick, &n aged aDd highly
respected citizen residing about three
miles north of here, in Calhoun Coun
ty, died at his home last night about
10 o'clock. Mr. Irick was stricken
with paralysis about a week ago, but
had been in failing health for sever
al years. He never regained consci
ousness after the stroke and the end
was not cnexpected.
Mr. Irick was horn and reared in
this community, where he was a suc
cessful farmer since early manhood.
He was 81 years old au? was th?:
last member of the immediate family.
He was of a quiet, even, unassum
ing disposition. The deceased was
was an elder in the Elloree Lutheran
Church, and at the time of his; death
was an elder in the Elloree Loheran
Mt. Irick served through the en
tire civil war. He /was a member of
the 5th South Carolina cavalry, Capt.
Edward's company. He is survived
by his widow, Mrs. Francis Jrick, and
one son, Mr. Edward F. Irick, senior
member of the firm of Ulmer-Irick
Company, and a prominent and in
fluential citizeft' of this community,
only a few months ago a daughter,
Mrs. James H. Hipp, having been
called to the great beyond. The fu
neral services took place here this
afternoon. Interment in. the family
burying ground. .
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 andlng
Oct. 3, 1911. Persons calling for
same "will please say that they are
"advertised." A. D. Webster, P. M.
A?R. W. Alston, Ellis Amaker,
B?Jas. Bacon, Mrs. Josephine
Barnes, John Blew, M. S. Boitin,
Emma Bonapart, Mrs. Nellie Bow
man, Ed Brown, J. B. Browning.
??Mary Evelyn Caldough, James
Caldwell, Laura Chavis, Mrs. Maria
Coards, Mar Curry.
D?Joe Damon, A. C. Davis, Texas
Davis, Maggie Deleney, Isaac Dowl
E?Am nie Emery.
F?Robert Felder, Ransom Fields.
H?Jacob Harper, Revena Haynes.
I?Mrs. Anna Isaac.
J?Sam Jenkins, Rev. H. S. James.
M?Matthew More, I. P. Murphy,
Wannamaker W. Myers.
?N?Bern. W., Norman.
P?J. T. Palmer, A. F. S. Parker,
A. 1.13. Parker, Wm. Patterson, Elias
Pearce, J. P. Phelps, A. O. Price.
R?I3'tra.ka?r Randolph, Geo. W.
Robinson, Mrs. Minnie Robertson.
S?Warren Shuler, Sam Somers.
W?Nancy B. Warren, Virgil West,
Geo. Whetstone, F. S. Wolfe.
Convened in This City on Tuesday
Evening and Continces.
The Charleston Presbytery conven
ed at the Presbyterian Church in this
city Tuesday evening. The opening
sermon was preached by Rev. Alexan
der Sprunt, D. D., of Charleston. Rev.
O. A. Blackburn, D. D., was elected.
Moderator. The Pi^fbyCery todft!
up its regular routine work Wednes
day morning. The Charleston Pres
bytery covers quite a scope of coun
try, and there is quite a number of
delegates in attendance. They are
being entertained at the homes of
the people. We hope the visitors
will have a pleasant stay in our lit
tle city. The following are the names
of the delegates in attendance:
Clerical Delegates?Rev. G. A.
Blackburn, D. D.; Rev. J. L. McLees;
Rev. Alexander Sprunt, D. D.; Rev.
Henry Alexander White, D. D.; Rev.
S. C. Caldwell, Rev; T. D. Johnston,
Rev. P .S. McCheney, Rev. J. W. Laf
ferty, Rev. B. R. Thornbury and Rev.
J. Keir G. Fr?ser.
Lay Delegates?Messrs. J. B. Spill
man, C. C. Medlin, James Robertson,
W. A. Clark, Townsend Mikell, Dr.
E. H. Wyman, J. A. Lightsey, Geo.
W. Hills, O. A. Hamlin, J. 13. Morri
son, Mortimer Glover, J. C. Dilling
ham, I. R. Wilson aad D. W. Robin
Appointed as Delegates.
Governor Blease Tuesday appoint
ed two county Supervisors from each
of the seven congressional districts as
delegates to the a.inual convention
of the American Association for high
way improvement ;n Richmond the
latter part of this month as follows:
W. P. Cantweli, Charleston; R. E.
McFadden, Manning; J. B. Morris,
Barn well; D. W. Padgett, Saluda; B.
J. Pearman, Anderson; W. A. Stev
enson, Abbeville; D. M. Miles, Spar
tanburg; H. Ii. Humbert. Laurens;
T. W. Boyd, Yorkville; A. M. Brice,
Winnsboro; .1. W. Rowland, Dillon;
A C. Murrell, Conway; F. J. D. Fel
der, Orangeburg; \Y. F. Multer, Co
"Jolly" John Larkins.
Tonight "Jolly" John Larkins will
he the attraction at the Academy
of Music, presenting the musical com
edy, "Royal Sam." With a comedian
like "Jolly" John Larkins to thrill
and delight it, a large audience will
probably be on hand tonight. It is
reported 'hat an ovation was accord
ed to "Jolly" John Larkins and his
associated singers during his recent
metropolitan engagement. Included
in his supporting company are Jen
nie Pearl, Walter Crum?ley, Irving
Boots Allen, Irene Talker, Ethel
Johnson, Anna Tyler, Jas. A. Lilliard,
Geo. McClaln and a good singing
chorus and pony ballet.
REMARKABLE WAS SEPTEMBER.
Some Freakish and Unusual Weath
er Was Recorded.
From a meterological standpoint
the month of September was most re
markable in many ways and several
records were broken. The mean
?temperature for the month amounted
to just 71? degrees, the highest in 11
years. This record was only equall
ed by the September of 1900 and the
month in question of that year was
the highest for 40 years.
According to the monthly report
issued by the weather bureau the pre
cipitation was 6.1 inches. The offi
cial record says: "Snowfall?None"
?and of course, there was not?at
least in this state. The greatest rain
tall during the month occurred on
September 21, the total amount of I
the 24 hours being 2. 19 inches.
The highest temperature occurred
on September 16, when the mercury
soared away up to 94, just like a real
July day. The lowest point reached
by the mercury was 64 On September
14 (many thought that the heat
wave had been broken on that dav'i.
Of the 30 days accorded the month
there were a. quarter hundred cloudy
or partly cloudy and five real clear
days. logs occurred on the 26th
Thunderutorms occured on Septem
ber 2, 4, 5, 6, 20, 21 and 28. "None
is the answer to the question of the
visit of frost.
The report of bulletin shois a de
ficiency of 11.1 inches of rainfall
since the first of the year. The
fastest wind blew on the 2 ist, when
a velocity of 22 miles per hour was
ARE AT THE FRONT.
Orangeburg Boys and Girls in the
Front at College.
The Orangeburg boys and girls
that are off at college are continu
ing to tike the high stand and hold
offices cf honor as the Orangeburg
college students always have. Miss
Lucile Melton, who is exchange ed
itor of The Wintrop College Jour
nal, was elected Monday afternoon
to the presidency of her class. Miss
Melton is a member of he Junior
class, but will hold the presidency
through her senior year, same being
one of the highest honors in college.
'Miss Lois Dukes is the secretary
of the Student Government, a new
idea of discipline instituted this year
Henry R. Sims has been elected as
one of the preliminary speakers in
a content to 'be held at WOfford col
lege to choose the debators to repre
sent Wofford in the Wofford-David
G. Milton Crum, son of Mr. W. C.
Crum, has been elected president of
the ?Senior class at Wofford college,
which is a distinct honor.
Other Orangeburg boys and girls
are making records at college that
Orangeburg is proud of.
COMING OF THE CIRCUS.
All Should See the Parade of the
"Mighty Haag Show."
There are three great epochs in
the life of a child; the coming of its
birthday, the opening of school, and
the coming of a circus or the Big
Show. The spectacular announce
ment that The Haag Mighty
Shows would be in Orangeburg has
somewhat disturbed the children's
minds r/i to which was the greatest
cent, the closing of the school, their
birthdity, or the coming of the Mighty
The coming of the Haag Shows to
Orang.jburg and the announcement
that they would show here on Tues
day,1 October 17, is indeed pleasant
and satisfactory evidence that the
people of this city will once more
have the pleasure of seeing a real
To Give Music Recital.
The music lovers o? this city have
a rich treat in store for tomorrow
evening, when the music faculty of
Orangeburg College will have their
faculty recital. The numbers for
this recital have been carefully se
lected, and are sure to please an Or
angeburg audience. There will be
piano numbers by Prof. Tinsley and
.Miss Milhous, and vocal selections
by Mrs. Gilbert, the teacher of voice,
and several readings by Miss .Markin,
the expression teacher. The recital
will take place in the auditorium at
the college. The auditorium has been
recently enlarged and will now com
fortably seat a large number of peo
ple. There will be no admission fee,
and the recital will begin promptly
at S::i0 o'clock. All are cordially in
vited to attend.
The Dixie Club Carnival.
The Dixie Carnival will present
quite a number of attractions on Fri
day, October 13th. The living head,
one of the greatest phenomena of the
2 0th century will be exhibited. The
Dixie Vaudeville Company will pre
ent artists of the highest class. Wax
works, which compare favorably with
the celebrated Eden Muse, of New
York, will be shown. Games oC
chance, fascinating, alluring will
hold sway. There will also be many
other entertaining presentations,
which will be a misfortune to, miss.
So old and young should grasp this
opportunity to enjoy these unusual
Death of Mrs. .1. I>. Wolfe.
The remains of Mrs. J. D. Wolfe,
wife of the late J. D. Wolfe, former
ly of this city were brought here Wed
nesday from Walterboro for burial.
The funeral services were held Wed
nesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at
the Baptist church and the interment
followed immediately after at Sun
nyside Cemetery. The deceased was
a sister of Mrs. W. M. Sain, of this
city, and had a number of friends
NEGRO SHOOTS ANOTHER.
Took Offence at Being Called a Fool
and Went for His Gun.
Cope, October 3?Special: A few
nights ago at a negro frolic, one
John Summers became insulted at
Ramsey James calling him a fool;
so he stepped out and got a single
barreled gun he had carried with
him, and returned. It seems that
Jamts thought he was only bluffing,
and after a few words James turned
to walk away, when Summers fired,
the whole load entering just about
the hip joint and ranging downward.
Drs. Brabham and Cleckley were
called to the wounded man, while
Summers proceeded to return home.
He was arrested the next day by
Magistrate D. W. Bonnett, and taken
to jail, where he now remains await
ing the outcome of James' wound.
Summers worked for Mr. J. C. Hay
den and James for Mr. S. B. Cope,
so both of these genetlme:a are one
cotton picker short.
School opened here on yesterday
with Miss Annie Wright as head
teacher, and the boys and girls will
soon be hard at work with their
books. The assistant teacher, whom
the board had elected, accepted a pos
ition elsewhere, and did not notify
the board in time for them to get
another for the opening, but they
have succeded in procuring Mias
Wright's sister, and she is expeced
One of the heaviest rains of the
year fell here Sunday from 11 a. m.
to 1 p. m., and yesterday was much
cooler. Today is still more pleasant,
and the extreme hot spell of the last
ten days is a thing of the past.
The cotton fields are still white,
and as labor is somewhat scarce, and
all of the cotton is open at one time
it looks as if there is not much doing,
but a close observer will soon see
there is none left where the pickers
are going over now.
WOFFORD COLLEGE LETTER.
Orangeburg County Second in Num
ber of Boys Attending.
Wofford opened the session Sept.
20th, with about 300 enrolled, not
including about 250 boys in the Fit
ting School. The Freshman class this
years numbers 110, the largest Fresh
man class ever entering upon the
year's work. Last year the class
numbered 99 at the opening.
As has been the case for the last
few years the delegation from Or
angeburg county ranks next to Spar
tanburg in the number of representa
tives. This year there are about 25
from Orangeburg County, divided as
Seniors?Milton Crum and Arthur
Ayers, of Orangeburg; and Pelham
Felder, of Elloree.
Juniors?W. J. Moss, of Norway;
Henry and Hugo Sims of Orangeburg,
and G. H. Hodges, of Raymond, and
Wendel Tiller, of Rowesville.
Sophomores?Wallace Bethea and
Marion Fairey, of Branchville; Hub
ert Josey, Dibble Moss and William
Smith of Orangeburg.
Freshmen?F. D. Evans, of Ello
ree; Carlyle Phillips, of Rowesville;
R. T. Fairey, of Branchville; Eddie
Blackmon, John Harley, West Sum
mers, Julien Wolfe, John Riley and
Alexander Herbert, of Orangeburg.
The first meeting of the Orange
burg County Club was held Monday.
It wa sdecided not to elect new offi
cers immediately, but that the old
officers continue for a few weeks.
The old officers are A. W. Ayers,
president, and H. R. Sims, vice-pres
ident. A new secretary will have
to be elected.
The Calhoun County representa
tives this year are: W. W. Steadman,
W. W. Holman, G. W. Wannamaker,
L. B. Wannamaker and F. M. Ray
sor, all of St. Matthews.
"Jolly" John Larkins.
Always justly noted for the com
pleteness of the productions they give
his stars. Managers Morrow and
Mindlin are said to have outdone
themselves in the way they have
stage in many years than that which
musical comedy, "Royal Sam,"
which will bring "Jolly" John Lark
ins to our city tonight, when he will
appear at the Acadmey of Music.
Nothing finer scenically or artistical
ly has 'been seen upon the American
stage in years tan te spectacle which
will greet our colored theatre-goers
wh ? : they view this latest effort of
Larkins, in which it is said that he
surpasses his own ecorts of the past.
Death of E. O. Culler.
Mr. E. O. Culler died at his home
in the Kitching's Mill section Sun
day night at S:30 o'clock, death fol
lowing a malignant inflammation of
the stomach. Mr. Culler suffered
several severe hemorrhages. He be
came unconsciocs Saturday and re
mained thus up until the moment of
his death. He was one of the most
prominent and highly respected citi
zens of that section, and his death is
deplored by a large number of rel
atives and friends. He is survived
by his wife, who was formerly Miss
Ada Brodie, and four children.
Notice is hereby given that on
Wednesday, the Sth day of Novem
ber, 1911, the undersigned will file
with the Judge of Probate in and
for the County of Orangeburg, their
final account as Executors of the Last
Will and Testament of Rebecca E.
Way, deceased, and will thereupon
apply for their final discharge.
All persons holding claims, if any,
against, the said estate of Rebecca E.
Way, deceased, must present the
same duly proven cn or before the
7th day of November, 1911, or be de
barred payment; and all persons in
debted to said estate must make pay
ment on or before the date last above
mentioned, to GLAZE & HERBERT,
attorneys, or to the undersigned.
W. B. Way,
4t. Wm. L. Glaze.
October 3, 1911. Executors,
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BT
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Has the army worm appeared in
Orangeburg County yet?
There is no better supervisor than
F. J. D. Felder in the State.
Mr. Fred. Murray, the efficient
agent of the Atlantic Coast Line at
Creston, was in the city on business
? Mrs. F. M. Kimmey and daughter
wish to thank their many friend? for
kindnesses shown them in their re
A number of persons have been
heard to remark that it would be a
good thing if animals and vehicles
were not allowed to stand on Main
street, while a number equally large
have wanted to know what else the
street was for.
Dr. Charlie Glover has accepted a
position with the Doyle Drug Store
in this city. Dr. Glover is a son of
Col. Mortimer Glover of this city, and
for the past several years has been
in Charleston. His friends will wel
come him back to his home town.
When the common earth worm is
cut in two, he won't make a fuss
about it; but to the tail end will grow
a head and to the head end a tail.
There will be two worms instead of
one. Misfortune often doubjes our
A big time is expected at Bowman
next Thursday, Oct. 12th, when Mr.
Bt W. Getsinger. formerly of this
county offers some 60 choice lots at
auction. A brass bamd will make
music and a general good time is ex
pected. Everybody, ladies especially
It was estimated by some mathe
matical genius Saturday that if all
the negroes from the country who
were in town had stayed at home and
picked cotton that somewhere near
200 bales of cotton would have been
gathered from the fields, says the
Bowman will have a big Auction
Sale of lots on next Thursday, Oct.
12th, commencing at 10 o'clock,
about 60 lots close in will be sold re
gardless of price a*nd speculators will
have a good chance to make money.
?S?le conducted by B. W. Getsinger,
real estate acctioner.
A Chesterfield lady remarked to
the Enterprise that it would b.r
"mighty nice" if Chesterfield's pro
gressive business men would each
sweep the cement pavement to the
front of their stores before closing
up Saturday night. We pass up the
suggestion to the progressive busi
ness men of Orangeburg.
"The Special Messenger!' is one of
the best of pictures and will be shown
at the Theato this week. The scenes
were all taken in Charleston and
the Citadel Cadets, are in all the war
effects. This picture is fully describ
ed in text and pictures in the Motion
Picture Magazine for September. A
few copies left at Sims' Book Store at
"THE CLANSMAN" COMING.
Big Revival of Dixon Play for Spec
ial Southern Tour.
An elaborate revival of Thomas
Dixon's sensational success, "The
Clansman", has been made by the
Southern Amusement Company, of
which George II. Mrennan is Mana
ger, for a tour of the iSouth this sea
son. News has just reached us that
this city is to be included in the
coming tour, in fact, the date set
for its performance is Monday, Oct.
lGlh, at the Academy of Music.
tNow sets are scenery have been
constructed from the original models
and the coming engagement of "The
Clansmen" will be marked by the
usual lavish staging that has dis
tinguished this spectacular perform
ance on its tours.
"The Clansman" has enjoyed un
stin'>d popularity for the past six
years throughout the United States
and local theatregoers will be glad
to see this remarkable drama of the
Ku Klux Klan, and the stirring events
that tran. pired in the South during
the memorable Reconstruction Per
Notice of Church Meeting.
The Orangeburg Haptist Associa
tion will meet with the Salem Hap
tist Church on Wednesday, Oct. 11,
at 10:30, A. M. Delegates and vis
iting brethren coming o ntrain can
get off at North, and will be met by
some of the brethren.
F. L. O'Brien,
The regular monthly meeting of
the Orangeburg County Farmers' Un
ion, will be held at the court house
on next Tuesday, Oct. 10, at 11
o'Hoek, a. ni. Very important bus
iness will be transacted and a full
attendance of delegates is earnestly
desired. J. H. Claffy,
All the former members of Two
Mile Swamp Farmers' Union, and oth
ers who may wish to join the Union
are requested to meet at the Two
Mile Swamp School House on Satur
day, Oct. 7 at 5 o'clcck, prompt.
W. F. San ford,
Th cotton market closed yesterday
as follows: January, 9.98; March,
10.10; May, 10.24; October, 9.92;
December, 10.10. Good middling be
ing quoted at 9 3-4.
Special For This Week
At Savings That You Cannot
Afford to Overlook.
$1.25 Brown and black Hand Bags, with new long;
leather handle an article that is remarkably
$1.00 quality yard wide Taffeta, splendid wearing
and firm in texture. Black only, Fine for
$1.00, 70" satin finish linen damask
$1.25 quality 72? 3atin finish linen damask Jj J QQ,
50c value Infants silk hose, all sizes in pink, blue,,
red, white and black. Very popular. 25c
25c to 50c values in Toothbrushes. All new and
good. A typical Kohn item for j our sating.
10c to 25c
$ 1.00 for a linen shirt waist that is the best value we
have ever seen. Comes strictly tailored plain
or embroidered. AH sizes.
$1 95 for a pe'ticoat that looks and rustle? like real
silk. The flounce is accordeon pleated
and has a flowered design on it. A really
The House of
A business man's Clothes
usually tell what kind of
a Business Man He Is!
It doesn't necessarily follow that
he won't do business or won't succeed if
he doesn't dress well, but it's pretty good
evidence of his judgment, good taste and
business sagacity if he dresses correctly and
in conformity to prevailing style.
The Clothes we sell?the Clothes we
have devoted so much t;me to selecting and inves
tigating during the past six months, are pretty good
evidence of what kind of business men we ar< ; we're
sure of that because they are made by
The House of Kuppenheimer
?probably the greatest and most exacting organization
in the production of fine clothes anywhere.
You business men who want your
appearance to reflect your good judgment in business
can't do yourselves a better turn than to inspect these
Kuppenheimer Business Suits now displayed in such
We Are Now
Displaying much the handsomest line of
Men's footwear for Fall that ever has been
offered in Orangeburg, Edwin Clapp's &
Sens Foibuf h Cushion Sole Shoes and Regals,
$3.45 to $6.50
All Styles, All Leathers, Everyone a good
House of McNamara
Williams & Sharperson
Merchant Tailors and Dry Cleaners
First Ctass Worknjknslpip Gu^ra^teed.
Special Attention to Ladies Clothes.
Suits Made to Order.
Clothes called for and delivered.
Under Post Office Orangeburg, S. C