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CITY COUNCIL NAMES ALL THE
All-the Incumbents Who Applied for
Re-election Were Re-elected With
The regular meeting of City Coun
cil was held on last Friday evening,
hfeyor Sain and Aldermen Bryant,
Jennimgs, Fairey, Salley, Smith and
Cram were present. This is the en
tire board. The fact that all the city
officials were to be elected drew a
large crowd, the Council chamber
being pretty (well full of interested
citizens. After the reading of the
regular monthly report of Clerk and
Treasurer Wannamaker and the re
port of the Commissioners of Public
Worlts, both of which were received
as infermation, an invitation was ex
tended to any citizen who had any
matter to bring before Council to do
Mr. J. W. Smoak, on behalf of the
Orangeburg County Fair Associas
tlon, presented a petition from a
large number of citizens, asking
that South Railroad Avenue to a
point near the grounds where the
County Fair is to be held be put
in good condition so that visitors
?will have easy access to the grounds
^when the County Fair is being held.
? The petition further requested that
Wha|ey street be continued across
the .tracks of the Southern Ra.il
?way and be put in good conditions,
that water mains be run on the
grounds, and that the electric wires
'he also run on the grounds, so that
water and lights could ,be had by
the Fa.ir Association. The petition
was referred to the several com
mittees of Council under whose
jurisdiction the severail matters
"mentioned/ in the petition came
?with power to act. 1
There being no other matter
"brought to the consideration of
Council, the election of city offi
cials was gone into. There being no
opposition to City Attoreny W. L|
Glaze, Clerk and Treasurer L. H.
Wannamaker, Assistant Clerk and
Treasurer W. W. Dukes, Street
Overseer J. B. Ethridge and Chief
of Police A. Fischer, the3e bid and
faithful public servants were re
elected unanimously. There were a
number of candidates for the seven
positions of policemen, and on the
first ballot the following were elects
cd: P. A. ?cWffiey, R. F. Jenning3,
-J. S. Gibson, W. H. Edwins, E. C.
iairey, C. H. Williamson and J. ELI
Spears. Messrs. Williamson and
Spears are new men. They were
elected in the place of Messrs Guy
S. Ffckling and J. L. Segrest, who
?were not candidates for re-election.
-All the policemen have faithfully in
that position for several years.
This completed the election of
city officials and Council took up
routine business. The first matter
that was taken up was a report
from the corvnittee of City Prop
erty, who reported the city stables
in such bad condition that it was!
iinsafe to Keep the city stock in!
them. It was also stated that a
complaint had been made by Mt.
K. Finklesteln in reference to the
stables with a request that they he
moved to some other locality. The
matter was referred back to the
committee with instructions to se
cure safe quarters for the city
A report from the Committee on
the Fire Department embodied a re
quest from the Young America
Steam Fire Engine Company to be
given permission to mortgage their
building on Courth3use Square toj
raise money to purchase an up-to>
date fire fighting apparatus, and after
the purchase of the new machine,
that the company be placed on the
same basis of other companies" in
the department in the matter of
appropriations. After some little dis
cussion, the request was granted.
The Young Americas, which is the
oldest company in the fire depart
ment, will now equip itself with
a fine machine for the protection of
the property of the citizens.
Several routine matters were
then taken up and disposed of.
Among them being the fixing of the
bonds of the City Clerk and Treas
urer and Assistant Clerk and Treas
urer at $5,000 and $1,000 respec
tively, the election of the Board of
Firemasters at the next regular
meeting, the refunding of the taxes
of the Young America and Elliott
fire companies. A request from the
Board of Health that a joint meet
ing of the Board and City Council
be held to consider some important
matters in connection with the
health of the city was granted, and
next Friday at noon was fixed as
the time for the meeting.
While the matter of opening new
streets was being discussed, Solic
itor Hildebrand, who was in the
audience, arose and asked for
information why Orange Court had
not been opened to Doyle street. He
said that there were property own
ers on Orange Court who were very
anxious to have it opened through
to Doyle street, but that there
seemed to be nothing doing in that
direction, and he wanted to know
why the matter had not been at
tended to City Attorney W. L. Gaze
was requested to give the informa
tion sought by Mr. Hildebrand.
Major Glaze explained the matter
fully. He said a board of appraisers
had been appointed to fix the
amount of damages that should be
?paid to the parties through whose
property the street when extended
would pass. The said board fixed
the amount of damages to be paid
Mr. E. N. Scoville at $1.750, Mr.
W. N. Scoville at $1,750 and Mrs.
Mary C. Dibble at $300. The city
had appealed in the cases of Messrs.
E. N. and W. N>. Scoville and Mrs.
Dibble had appealed in her pase.
Major Glaze said until he could get
THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
Good Shows Here This and Next
Saturday, Oct. 21?The Million
Wednesday, Oct. 25?The girl
and the Tramp.
(Monday, Oct. 30?The Girl in
Tuesday, Oct. 31?Frederick,
The Millionaire Kid.
Among the many catchy musical
numbers that are being offered to
the theater going public is Lern B.
Parker's latest musical drama "The
Millionaire Kid" which comes to
the Academy of Music on Saturday
night, with Raymond Paine in The
title role are: "Coney Island on
Saturday Night," "The Fortune
Song" "Under the Mexican Moon,"
"The Millionaire Kid," "The Keller
man Girls," ' 'Whistling," " Has
Xnybody Got a Kiss to Spare," "Dig
Dig-Dig," "The bees in the Business
Hive. Messrs. Kilroy and 'Britton
have supplied some beautiful scenic
equipment, which is charteristic of
their productions and an excellent
cast has been engaged to support
Mr. Paine who created the principal
role in that catchy play last season.
The attraction will undoubtedly
prove most popular with the patrons
of the Orangeburg Academy of Mus
ic. Prices, 50, 75, $1.00.
"The Girl and the Tramp."
"The Girl and the Tramp," sched
uled to play at the Academy of Mus<
ic Wednesday, Oct. 25, is certainly
a relief to the constant inflow of
musical comedy and uninteresting
dramatic offerings. Thie play is more
on the order of a comedy melo
drama embracing a melange of fun,
song and drama. The theme in
whica the story is written around is
artistic and perfectly consistent.
The company carry their own effects
and a complete scenic production.
Cameron High (school.
The Cameron high iicbool opened
Thursday, September 28, with a
very large enrollment. Rev. Beden
bough conducted the devotional ex
ercises, after which short but very
interesting talks were made by Dr.
S. J. Summers, Rev. t Oxner, Rev.
Bedenbuagh and Superintendent S.
H. Moody. Superintendent Moody
is from Dillon. He is a graduate of
the University of South Carolina of
the class of 1909. He has an able
corps of assistant teachers, and the
prospects are bright for a success
ful year. The assistant teachers are:
Miss Maud Farr, Chaplin; Miss Lil
lin Gandy, Darlington; Miss Grace
Antl?iy/ Cameron, and Miss Zola
Parier, J?ljpree, Miss Parier will
have charge of the music depart
A Coming Wedding.
From the number of engagements
announced, the .crop of fall wed
dings bids fair to be large. One of
the most interesting is that of Miss
Annie Camilla Brailsford, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Moncrief
Brailsford, to Mr. I. E. Foreman of
Macon, Ga. The ceremony will be
solemnized at St. Paul's Methodist
church Wednesday afternoon, No
eemoer 1, at 5 o'clock. Miss Brails
ford has always been the centre of
an admiring circle of :!rlends, and
it will be with regret that her
friends relinquish her to another
city. Mr. Foreman formerly resided
here, where he has many friends.
the proper testimony on which to
take the matter into the courts he
could do nothing in the matter.
Alderman W. G. Smith then took
a hand in the discussion. He thought
that the progress and best interests
of the city demanded that Orange
Court, should be opened as proposed.
F said all that was lacking for the
opening of this street -was moral
courage on the part of the City
Council. He said that in his opinion
Instead of the opening qf this
street damaging the property of the
parties named it would embance it
in value. He was satisfied that with
the backing of the City Council the
street could be opened, and the
hoped it would be done.
During the discussion of the
opening of Orange Oourc it was
brought out that a bill aginst Mrs.
Dibble for piping through her prop
erty connecting with a pipe laid
across the property of Mr. Scoville
and adjoining the city's drains in
Orange Court, which was to drain
that secion of the city, had not
been paid, and that Mrs. Dibble
refused to pay the bill unless she re
ceive a statement in writing from
the city that Orange Court was nev
er to be opened. City Attorney
Glaze said that he was unable to
collect the bill.
The minutes of Council in regard
to the matter showed that a prop
osition was made to Mrs. Dibble and
to Mr. Scoville that the city would
lay the piping through their proper
ty provided they would pay the cost
of the pipe. It was aiso the agree
ment that the appeal case in regard
to opening Orange Court would he
dropped, but there is nothing that
shows that the Council would bind
themselves or any future Council
not to open the case at any time
in the future.
As a result of this discussion and
the refusal of Mrs. Dibble to pay
this bill, it was moved by Alder
man Fairey that the street be open
through the property of Mrs. Dib
ble to that of Mr. Scoville. The
damage assessed to Mrs. Dibble for
this would be $300. Then the city
would be able to take up the pipe
through the property of rMs. Dib
ble and connect through that of Mr.
Scoville. At this juncture a motion
by Alderman Crura postponed fur
ther discussion until some subse
Mayor Sain named Aldermen
Smith and Jennings as a committee
to look after the improvements at
the Southern Railway station. This
concluded the business before Coun
cil, and the body adjourned. '
BRILLIANT COUNTY WEDDING.
Mr. Frank Keller and Miss Lelia
Gates Joined in Wedlock.
On l?se Wednesday afternoon at
four o'clock one of the most brilliant
weddings that has ever taken place
in that section was solemnized at
old historic Jericho Methodist
Church near Caimeron, when Mr.
Frank Keller and Miss Lelia Gates,
two prominent and popular young
people were -joined in holy wedlock
in the presence of a large and happy
concourse of relatives and friends
who had gathered to see the most
happy event celebrated.
The church was beautifully deco
rated, the color scheme being yellow
and white. The altar was screened
in white and artistically decorated
with "yellow chrysanthemums and
bamboo vines, in front of which was
jerected a large bell tower entwined
with yellow and white, from which
was suspended, in four decorations,
streamers oi yellow and white rib
bon. Suspended from this tower was
a large and lovely yellow and white
bell, under which the couple stood
during the impressive ceremony,
which was performed by the Rev.
At 4 o'clock, on the arm of Mr.
J. D. Gates came Mrs. Sallie Gates,
the organist.; then alternately up
the aisles came the following in the
order named: The ushers, Miss
Carrie Stoudemire and Pet May,
Miss Laurie Keller, and Herbert
Crook, then the attendants, Willie
Stoudemire and Miss Virginia Haig
ler, Dr. fNesbit Collier and Miss An
nie Lee Stoudemire, Eugene Mack
and Miss Julie Keller, Charlie Whet
stone and Miss Ellen Haigler, Fee
der Evans and Miss Lizzie Haigler,
Cleveland Ulmer and Miss ^Jennie
Keller, they being followed.'"by the
flower girls. Misses Vernelle Taylor
and Eunice Keller, who, upon reach
ing the .bell tower crossed benea.th
to the opposite sides, forming two
lines across the front facing the au
Then came the bride, handsomely
gowned in marquisette chiffon over
white satin, with fringe trimmings,
wearing pearl ornaments, a shower
bouquet of lillies of the valley and
a long flowing chiffon veil, with
orange blossoms, on the arm of
Miss Lizzie Ulmer; they were
met at the tower by the groom
on the arm of Russell Keller. After
the ceremony the bridal party re
turned in the opposite order. Cho
rus from Lohengrin was rendered
by the organist when the bridal par
ty entered, "Hearts and Flowers" in
low strains during the ceremony
and Mendelssohn while going out.
An arch was erected over each isle
with a gate., the gate openers being
Misses Cora Keller and Bernice
From the church the bridal party
and a large number of relatives
and friends repaired to the stately
and palatial home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. I. Gates,
where all were served in elegant
style to a genuine old-style,wedding
feast. Serving at the punch bowl
were Misses Nealie Tilley and Liz
zie Haigler. The presents were ex
ceptionally numerous, costly and at
tractive. The handkerchief used by
the bride was of real lace and thir
ty-four years old.
The biide, the youngest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. F. I. Gates, posess
es all the charming characteristics
of lovely Southern womanhood, and
has hosts of friends who admire her
sweetness o'.' character. The groom,
the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Kelier, is a young man of
sterling qualities, who by his manly
hearing has won the respect and
confidence cf all. In common with
the many friends of the young cou
ple. The Times and Democrat joins
in wishing them a long and happy
journey through life, with only
enough thorns to remind them of
the beautiful flowers blooming along
Interested in Warehouse.
The cotton warehouse proposition
that is being agitated at Elloree is
meeting with general approval,
many of the business men of the
town and farmers having expressed
a willingness to subscribe for the
stock. The detail matters of this
enterprise are being looked into,
and the prcmotors will be prepared
within the next few days to say just
what will be the cost of the build
ing site anc insurance rates. After
these matters are gotten in shape
books of subscription to the capi
tal stock will be opened, and work
on the warehouse will be begun as
soon as the necessary capital is
A Musical Treat.
When you attend The Mighty
Haag Shows on Tuesday at Orange
burg you will be treated to your first
REAL musical treat under canvas.
You- have undoubtedly attended
many circuses and wondered why
the management should spend hun
dreds of dollars on feature acts and
neglect the musical program. It
remained for E. Haag to be first to
make it a feature of his shows and
to inaugurate it has secured Miss
Nellie King, the premier Lady Corn
etist of America toJay, and a-, both
afternoon and evening pcfoimances
Miss King will render ft**: super'j
1'renohed a Great Sermon
Rev. Geo. H. Cornelson, D. D.,
Pastor of one of the leading Presby
terian Churches in New Orleans,
who is on a visit here to his parents,
preached a great sermon at St.
Paul's Methodist Church on 'Sun
day morning to a large congrega
tion. Mr. Cornelson is a strong,
forceful preacher, and his sermon
was a strong, forceful one?the
kind that do good. His old friends
here were glad to hear him again.
If Mr. Cornelson was a Methodist,
he would stand a good chance of
being a bishop some day.
Ia traveling through the nearby
townB, it is surprising how few peo
ple you meet, are interested in our
coming fair or even who are aware
of the fact that we are about to hold
the most important function that the
olty of Orangeburg kas ever seen.
The foregoing is a fact neverthe
less, and the reason of ft is that we
need more advertising. Why
not asked neighboring papers to
lend their columns and assistance
in boosting the Fair. It would
do a world of good and even
if the Fair association had to
pay for the space the investment
would pay excedingly well.
Another thing, is , that if placards
and posters, printed in large type,
were placed in prominent places
where the public eye could not help
but see the results therefrom, I
am sure, would repay the small out
I asked man after man, and one
or two ladies, if they were coming
to our Fair. Nearly every one so
asked, seemed to be Ignorant of the
fact that a great Fair is to be held
here. A few words have doubtless'
been printed in the big dailies and
possibly a local mention in some of
the nearby weeklies, but the rank
and file of the public do not know
that we are about to hold this great
exhibition of the thnift, energy, fin
ancial advancement, (astonishing im
provement, unparalell success, in
everything pertaining to the wonder
ful resources etc of the community
at large. iSt. Matthews, Fort Motte,
Bran.chville, Rowesville, Bamberg,
Denmark, Cope, Barnwell, and sev
eral other places, need enlightenment
along the above lines and the quick
er done the better.
I understand that the local mili
tary company of Orangeburg, has
been invisted to take part on mili
tary day, in the Barnwell Fair and
have accepted the invitation. Now,
why cant we have a militarv day at
our Fair and invite the nearby mi
litia to be with us. It is likely the
Edisto Rifles will be in the service
by that time and the two companies,
together with the Santee Rifles,
Barnwell, Bamberg, Aiken, and other
companies could be invited to take
part. This would be a drawing card.
But lets advertise more. We are
not only after the people who look
up the Fair ads but we want to so
place these notices, every day in the
week in places where people connot
help but see and read and be im
If the Veteran re-union (county
and nearby counties) could be held
during the Fair, and then have mili
tary day the same time, this day -in
iiself, I believe, would outstrip every
other days attendance and the gate
receipts would double on that day.
Circus a Very Good One.
Realizing that, to-day the Ameri
can showgoing public are ever want
ing somthing new or some new de
parture and wishing to live up to his
standard of being first to present
the new ideas, Mr. E. Haag, proprie
tor of the Mighty Haag Shows, this
season will inaugurate one grand
amusement fest combining Circus,
Hippodrome, Wild West, and Far
East, together with an army of
clowns, making more varied amuse
ment under one tent for one price
than ever attempted by any amuse
ment purveyor. Today The Mighty
Haag Shows will exhibit at Orange
Married at Union.
The society correspondent of
The News and Courier at Union
says: A marriage which came as
quite a surprise to their friends
here and elsewhere in the State was
that of Miss Viola Hames and Mr.
Laurie L. Wolfe, Jr., of Orange
burg. The ceremony was performed
at the home of the Rev. Lewis M.
Rice, the officiating minister. The
bride is the accomplished daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Hames and
the groom is a compositor on the
Times. These young folk have
hosts of friends who wish for them
joy, peace and abounding prosper
? ? ?
Showers For the Brides.
Many showers and receptions
were tendered the bride elect, Miss
Ruth Holman, last week, whose
marriage to Mr. H. O. Dawson
takes place next Wednesday at St.
Paul Methodist Church. Miss Jeanie
Smith entertained with a lovely
luncheon on Thursday morning in
her honor. On Friday afternoon
the Pricilla Club, of which Miss
Holman is a 'member, tendered her
a beautiful linen shower at the
home of Mrs. W. M. Richardson, and
Mrs. Richardson gave a shower on
Monday afternoon in honor of the
A few Maxwell cars delivered by
Culler & Salley in the last G weeks
1912 Models: Mr. L. C. Spralls,
Williston; Dr. W. L. Mack, Cardova
Dr. W. C. Smith, Williston; ' Mr.
Jeff Grubbs, Barnwell; Mr. Ross
Ayers, Orangeburp; Mr. H. M.
Thompson, Willison; Mr. 0. H.
Weinges, St. Matthews; Mr. J. S.
Cook, Bowman; Mr. Nolan 1 Shuler,
City (Ogby. Lumber Co.)
Pay Your City Taxes.
At the request of City Clerk and
Treasurer L. H. Wannamaker the
City Council at its meeting on Fri1
day night extended the time for
paying city taxes without penalty
until November 1. It is hoped by
that time all the taxes will have
been paid in.
Cameron Town Election.
The Cameron town election took
place on last Tuesday ,and the fol
! lowing officers were elected: Mayor
W. L. Pooser; wardens, A. 0. Rick
enbaker, W. F. Rickenbaker and I.
H. Ulmer. L. H. Perkins and C. D.
Bull will be in the second race for
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BI
What Is Happening Hero Mid There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Are you pulling for the County
The County Fair must be made
a big thing.
Eight cent cotton gives us all that
We seem to be getting back to
the good old summer time.
The Dixie Carnial was quite a
success, a handsome sum being real
Our Calhoun County neighbors
are invited to attend the County
The Young Americas should get
an up-to-date fire fighting apparatus.
It is needed.
Cotton receipts are still very
heavy at the ports, but we hope to
see them fall off now.
The cotton caterpillars have about
cleaned up what top crop there was
to the cotton in Orangeburg county.
It is a blessing that the cotton
caterpillars did not commence oper
ations a month earlier than they
The new City Council seems to
be a very conservative body. It
made practically no chasnges in the
Mr3. E. R. Pauling and son, Ed
ward have joined Mr. Pauling in
Houston, Tex., where they will make
their future home.
Send to Secretary J. M. Hughes
for a premium list of the Orange
burg County Fair if you want all the
particulars concerning it.
The social event of the week is
the marriage of Miss Ruth Hol
man to Harrison Osborne Dawson,
Wednesday afternoon at 5 o'clock,
St. Paul's Church.
A. W. Summers, Esq., is having
the old Luthern Church parsonage
on Amelia street, which he bought
sometime ago, considerably Im
proved. Water will be introduced
and sewerage will be put in.
(Mayor Sain had some street loaf
ers up before him on Saturday and
he gave them such a dose that they
are apt to do their loafing some
where else when they get through
their trouble here. Keep it up Mr.
Mayor. i i
Last Sunday afternoon week Mr.
Lee Rucker and Miss Carrie Zeigler,
of the Fall Branch section, of Cal
houn County, drove over to their
neighbor, Mr. P. F. Splgener, no
tary public, where they were hap
pily married in the presence of a
few interested friends.
Messrs. Culler and Salley will re
move their garage from their pres
ent location to one of the new
stores being built by the Messrs.
Bryant at the corner of Doyle and
Russell streets. The change will
take place January 1, after which
time the store they now occupy will
be for rent.
Cards are out announcing the
marriage of Mr. Boyce Whitfield
Ulmer to Miss Louisa Floryne,
daughter of Mrs. David Ellison Til
ley, of the Cameron section. The
marriage will be solemnized at Jer
icho Methodist Church on Wednes
day, 25th of October at half-past
At its meeting Friday night the
City Council passed a resolution
prohibiting the "Clansman" from
appearing in Orangeburg because of
the friction it misht engender be
tween the whites and blacks. This
action was taken at the request of
a petition presented to Council by
The St. Matthews Chapter, U. D.
C, has elected Mesdames J. S. Wan
namaker and G. A. Baxter delegates
to represent the chapter at the
Staite Convention in Greenwood
during the month of December,
and Miss Edyth Loryea was elected
to represent the General Confer
ence in Richmond.
.Now is the time when parents
should' know where their children
are in the evening and what sort
of companions they have. A little
wise and diligent solicitude just
now when their children are young
will prevent many a paternal heart
ache in the future and keep many a
girl and boy from going astray.
Mrs. A. J. S. Thomas, of Greorr
vitle. has announced the engagement
of her daughter, >!iss Jessie Mar
garet, to Walter Hunter Watson,
the wedding to take place Tuesday.
October 24, at the home of the
bride. The bride to be lived in
Orangeburg .when a little girl with
her family, when her father was
Pastor of the Baptist Church in this i
city, and has the warm congraula
tions of many friends here.
Will Have Fine Course.
St. Matthews will have a fine
Lyceum Course this season. The
pubiu? spirited young gentlemen
backing the scheme are determined
to make this the best season in the
history of Lyceum attractions for
St. Matthews. The promoters are
Messrs D. S. Murph, county super
intendent of education, and presi
dent of education, and president of
the Farmers' Bank, and Prof. T. M.
Hamer, superintendent of the St.
Matthews Graded Schools.
Death Of a Colored Citizen.
R. C. Moss, an old and highly
respected colored citizen of the
Cameron section died on last
Thursday. M:?s was a good farmer
and made good crops. He was near
ly seventy years of age, and had
r.een sick for some timf. He wa3
an old subscriber to the Times and
?TheodoreKohn'sr?k AtlractionsAreQualiiyAnd Moderate Pri
Russell Street, Crangeburg. S. C.
There Will Be Many Visitors
in the Store.
Our second floor is brimful of Ladies's and Chil
dren's choice garments. We want thee hunqrecf
people (300) to come in tomorrow and call for as
many all wool tailored suits in the best styles ever
shown in this part of the state. We want them to
see the workmanship, the new ideas, the good colorr*
and the beautiful manner in which all diese garment*
SPECIAL: We received 35 suits Monday
These are the fine wearing serge in blue, black,,
brown, coronation etc., that has made our depart
ment so popular. We have them in all sizes to fit
slim and stout women. These go at the very low
price of $12.50 and $15.00
VELVETEEN AND CORDUROY DRESSES
at $j 6.50 and $9.75.
When you see these garments there will be noth
ing necessary to help description or emphasize the;
v ies and prices, We advise you to see these
Without delay. Clothes prices have about the same
sound the world over. It's quality that tells the
story of value--and we insist on quality.
Have You An Idea
of buying a piano any tine 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 dealers away from
home, when you can buy better in
struments for less money right here
from a home dealer, who is near
at hard 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
archant Music Co., I
2 53 E. Russell Street.o.Orangeburg, S. O.
Williams & Sharpers on
Merchant Tailors and Dry Cleaners
First Ctass WorkrijMjsIpip GuAra^teed.
Special Attention to Ladies Clothes.
Suits Made to Order.
Clothes called for and delivered.
Under Post Office Orangeburg, S. C
A Reminder That We Are Ready to Serve You.
ZEIGLER & DIBBLE
Special Agents of the Equitable Life Assurance Society of New Yori.
Strongest in the world.
Prompt Attention. | Quick Adjustment of Lo.3ei.
or-?.isrGEBXjaac3- - - south Carolina
For the Best Stationery
SIMS BOOK STORE.