Newspaper Page Text
FAIR OPENS TODAY
FIRST FEATURE IS THE GREAT
v.i>- / v -
JSaginiiing at Nine O'clock Tuesday
Morning the Fair Opens With In
i .?pt; since- the dayrof the old Coun
ty f&fcv which vas beld in the build
ing and- on the grounds of the old
-Sheridan school, where so many Or
angeburgers first learned to read and
,w.rjte,.wlil there . be such enormous
/'crowds ol happy, lolly, good-natured
Orangebnrg and surrounding county
people. a3 there will be on Tuesday,
Wednesday ;and Thursday of Fair
week.'. Rut these will not be all?
many Orangeburgers who have been
*?tiy from the city, for some time,
will return and be at their old home
for this occasion.. . . !
The entire city will welcome the
visitors. Beautiful: decorations will
grace the stores and residences in the
' city and it will be a gala week. Ev
ery one ia invited to be ;s.t home, the
keys of the city will be in the hands
of the visitors from Tuesday until
the Fair ends. As President Cart
eaid at a meeting of the Chamber of
Commerce Friday night, ,iet our
friends from the country bitch their
horse3 in any yard in Orangeburg,
private or public. -
* The program tor the first three
day3 has been announced, and Tues
day promises to< be1 the biggest day
of the Fair. On th?? day, the trades
display, the opening formalities, edu
u catl?nat exercises, auto races, and
other tfcings of. i interest witt take
place. The Fair Grounds will open
at 9 with the blowing of the siren
whistle, and remain open until 11
o'clock, p. m.
.- The trades display will begin at
the A. C. L. depot at 10, and coming
nj> Broughton street,, through Rus
sell str?et and Railroad avenue will
move to the Fair Grounds. In this
parade daere will be about forty or
more progressive business firms of
? The exercises of % he. day will be
distinctly educational. An effort is
being made to have the school chil
dren march to the grounds in a body,
where various competitions between
the schools will be entered into..; A
spelling hee among the representa
tives of -the county, public schools,
with a prize to.the winner will be the
first of the i exercises. Awarding
prizes to the winners of the Boys'
Corn Club, a speech by Prof. D. W.
Daniel, of Clemson College will fol
low in the order, named. Following
Prof. Daniel's speech an athletic con
test /will be engaged in, and. the
school, soo ring the-high est number of
points: will be awarded the banner.
These. contests will be conducted by
Prof. Norman E. Bwrd of Branchvllle.
At two o'clock the auto races will
take place. Special efforts have been
?made;to get the traok In flno^coiidi
,tioa, and now \% js.Jn a fairly .good
condition. The recent rainy weather
haa^kept it from becoming the best,
hn^ with a few;days pf clear weather
the,track will be in good condition,
and -some interesting rapes will be
??There will he several free acts
such as 100 feet .dive into a net, acro
batic exhibitions, etc.; The shows oh
the;. Mid way open at 10:30 aod at..f
p. m. The grounds ?lose at 11.
There will be confetti, the usual num
ber of novelties for. sale, etc., that
always attend the. Fairs. The pro
gram for the other days will be on
the same order as that of Tuesday.
The features for Wednesday are
the mass meeting of the farmers at
12 o'clock and the football game be
tween Charleston and Sumter. High
Schools, for the State High School
championship. .-So-'.far ; neither of
these teams have, lost a game. The
football.field is in shape and directly
in front of the grandstand. .Mr. J.
G. .Woodward,, a member of- last
year's Clemson Varsity, will be in
charge of the game.
The meeting of the farmers is an
etfort to hold-cotton and reduce the
acreage next year. Fuller particu
lars are given in another column.
Thursday the biggest football
game will be pulled off. Clemson
and Davidson engage in a contest for
the supremacy of North and South
Carolina. This game will be a good
one, and all football enthusiasts will
At 2 o'clock Thursday the horse
races will take place. These races
are looked forward to as eagerly as
those of the automobiles. Although
the wet condition of the track has
kept some from practising as much
as they would have liked to, never
theless many good races will be seen.
Besides all this the exhibits are
practically the best part of the Fair.
In the main building various busi
ness firms will be advertising their
wares?some, exhibits coming from
some distance, and at a great ex
pense. The local business firms will
be fully -represented. Yesterday the
main building was opened to those
who are to have exhibits and from
now on it will rapidly chance its ap
pearance until from being an empty
hall, it will assume the more digni
fied bearing of a building exhibiting
? -the leading mercantile factors of our
The premiums offered by the Fair
management amounting to nearly
$4,000 has insured that good exhibits
of all kinds will be present. Various
agricultural exhibits, school exhibits,
poultry, live stock and every kind of
exhibits that would appeal to people
generally. The buildings for housing
?the cattle and stock that will be at
the Fair have been erected, and ev
erything is in readiness for the splen
did animals that will be seen.
.[Roads leading out to the Fair
founds have been widened, new
streets made?one of them, leading
from Broughton- stret through to
T fProad avenue across the Southern
- ?-Wroad trark, very near to the Fair
t, uuds which will greatly decrease
CALL TO FARMERS.
Meeting at Fair Grounds Wednesday,
at Twelve O'Clock.
A mass meeting of all the farmers
present, whether they are members
of the Farmers' Union or not, will be
held at the Fair Grounds on next
Wednesday, November 15, at twelve
o'clock. This meeting will be heid
for the purpose of giving each and
every farmer an , opportuni\\y to
prove his faith by his works. At the
recent Columbia meeting it was de
cided to have blanks sent all over the
State, and get the farmers to sign
them, promising to hold a certain
number of bales so long a. time, and
at the same time to reduce their
acreage 60 per cent, next year.
The necessary papers have been
mailed to the President of the Far
mers' Union and the Clerk of Court.
Invitations have been sent out for
speakers, and it will be a fine oppor
tunity for the farmers present to en
dorse the movement now on foot and
to save the remainder of this crop for
better prices. Remember the fight
that was won by the farmers of this
count}' twenty years ago against the
Jute trust, and make an effort to bet
ter the present deplorable condition.
Between Pregnals and Orangeburg
Next Tuesday Morning.
The Atlantic Coast Line has an
nounced a special train for Tuesday,
the opening day of the Fair, which
will leave Pregnals at 7 o'clock in the
morning and will arrive in Orange
burg 9:45?in time for the trades
display, which begins at 10. On the
return trip the special will leave Or
angeburg at 5:30.
The time of leaving each city in
the morning and the price for a
round trip ticket, are as follows:
Pregnals, 7 a. m., $1.85; Harleyville,
7:09, $1.75;. Holly Hill, 7:27, $1.55;
arrive Eutawville, 7:41; leave Fergu
son 8, $1.50; leave Eutawville, 8:25;
$1.35; Vance3, 8:36, $1.20; Parlers,
8:51, 95c; Elloree, 9:02," 85c; Cres
ton, 9:17, 70.cf Cameron. 9r32, 50c;
arrive -Orangeburg, 9:4.5. Children
Under twelve, half-fare;"
the distance to the Fair grounds, es
pecially for those living in the south
ern part of the town.
And so, everything at the Fair is
in preparation. The various commit
tees are busy, the directors are see
ing to their various department, and
from what can be 6een the first Or
angeburg County Fair will be equal
to any other County Fair in the State.
The following program has been
announced by the Fair authorities:
Tuesday, Nov. 14th.
9. a. m.?Gates of the 1911 Fair
open's with -blowing of siren whistle.
10 a. m.?Great Trades Display
'Parade, beginning at A. C. L. depot.
10 a. m.?'Display of horses and
cattle in arena. "
-? 10:30 a. m.?Shows on Midway
11:00 a. m.?Welcome by J. H.
11:30 a. m.?Great Educational
(1) Spelling Bee by representa
tives from County Public Schools.
:(2) Presentation of prize to win
ner of spelling bee.
(3) Announcement and awarding
prizes to winners in Boys' Corn Club.
(4) Address by Prof. D. W. Dan
iel of Clemson College.
(5) Field Day Exercises on Ath
letic Field conducted by Prof. Nor
man E. Byrd of Branchville.
(a) 100 yard dash; (b) Running
broad jump; (c) Standing Broad
Jump; (d) Running High Jump; (e)
Standing High Jump; (f) Half mile
race. Awarding of school banner to
school making largest number of
points in all events.
1:00 p. m.?The Rosards in their
trick houL. act, "Katzenjammer Cas
2:00 p. m.?Automobile and mot
3:00 p. m.?High dive of 100 feet
into a net.
5:00 p. m.?Fair gates close.
7:00 p. m.?Shows on Midway
8:30 p. m.?Coburn's Minstrel3 at
the Academy of 'Music.
9:00 p. m.?The Rosards in their
comic acrobatic act.
9:30 p. m.?Trapese act perform
11:00 p. m.?Grounds close.
Wednesday, Nov. 15th.
9:00 a. m.?Fair gates open.
10:00 a. m.?Display of horses in
10:3 0 a. m.?Shows on Midway
11:00 a. m.?Free show. The Ros
ards in their Trjjck House Act, the
11:00 a. m.?Fancy Ehooting by
the Winchester Repeating Arms Co.
11:30 a. m.?Foot ball game,
Charleston High School vs. Sumter
12:00 m.?Meeting of Farmers
1:00 p. m.?High dive. Free show.
2:00 p. m.?Horse races.
3:30 p. m.-*-Trapese performance.
5:00 p. m.?Fair gates close.
7:30 p. m.?Shows on Midway
9:30 p. m.?The Rosards, in their
Comic Acrobatic Act. Free show.
11:00 p. m.?Gates close.
Thursday. Nov. 10th.
9:00 a. m.?Gates Fair ground
10:00 a. m.?Shows on Midway
10:00 a. m.?Display of horses and
cattle in the arena.
10:30 a. m.?The Rosards in their
Trick House Act, Katzenjammer Cas
11:00 a. m.?Great fofft ball game,
Clemson vs. Davidson.
12 00 m.? Meeting of the Execu
1 p. m.?High dive. Free show.
2:00 p. m.?Horse races.
3:30 p. m.?Trapese performance.
5:00 p. m.?Fair gates close.
WORK OF THE SYNOD
LUTHERANSI ASSEMBLE AT PINE
? GROVE CHURCH.
j Members of the Synod Are Being
Royally Entertained by the Good
j People of That Section.
A3 was stated in the last Issue of
|The Times and Democrat the Evan
gelical Lutheran Synod, of South
Carolina, met Tuesday in Pine Grove
church, a few miles from Creston in
the 87th annual Convention. The
people o! Pine Grove are splendid
folk and Synod is being royally en
tertained.. Synod has a lot of work
on hand, and it settled down to work
The opening sermon was preached
by the president, the Rev. J. D. Kin
ard, of 'Newberry, from the text: 1
John, 3:5: "And ye know that He
waB manifeiited to take away our
sins." It was a strong Gospel ser
mon, dealing with the fact of Christ's
After the sermon, the Synodicai
Communion was held, this beingrcon
ducted by the officers of Synod.
The president's report Bhowed a
careful oversight of the work of the
church. No death had invaded the
ministerial ranks during the year,
peace prevailed, and all enjoyed the
means of grace.
On November 13, Messrs. J. E.
Long and H. J. Black had been sol
emnly ordained to the GosdgI minis
During the year the following min
isters were received from other bod
ies: The Rev. W. B. Aull and the
Rev. H. A. McCullough from the Sy
nod of North Carolina; the Rev. E.
W. Leslie from the Southwest Virr
ginia Synod; the Rev. J. B. Umberger
from the Pittsburg Synod.
' The Revs. J. E. Long, W. B. Aull,
E^W. Leslie, H. J. Black and E. C.
Witt were installed as pastors at Po
maria, Fairfax, Prosperity, 'St. Johan
nes, Charleston, and Delmar respec
Corner-stones and dedication dur
ing the year. Corner-stones were laid
for churches at Silver Street, Po
maria, of Summer Memorial, at New
berry, and of the Sunday-school room
of Ebenezer church in Columbia.
Also St. Nicholas church, in Barnwell
county, wan dedicated.
The Revfi. B. W. Cronk,- J. J. Long,
E. H. Kohn and J. D. i.Manney were
transferred to other synodicai bodies.
The report also dwelt with the pub
lication cause, with Newberry Col
lege, with the Theological Seminary
and with the Home for the Aged.
Practically all the work of Synod
is done through committees. For
this! work the following committees
1. On president's report: The
Revs. S. C. Ballentine, N. D. Bodie
and Mr. A. H. Berg.
2. On minutes of last meeting:
The Revs. J. B. Haigler, Y. von A.
Riser and Mr. W. P. Paslnger.
3. On letters and excuses: The
Revs. J. E!. Long, H. J. Black and
Mr. J. E. "eagler. ,
4. On state of religion: " The
Revs. M. G. G. Scherer, J. W. Oxner
and Mr. A. P. Boozer.
5. On treasurer's report: The
Revs. J. B. Boozer, L. P. Boland and
Mr. R. T. C. Hunter.
6. On Seminary fund: The Revs.
E. C. Witt, J. B. Umberger and Mr.
7. On Eachman endowment fund:
The Revs. H. A. McCullough, C. E.
Weltner and Mr. J. C. Harman.
8. On pastoral districts: The Revs.
O. B. Shearhouse, J. B. Derrick and
Mr. D. A. Richardson.
9. On report of Conferences: The
Revs. J. H. Wilson, J. D. Bowles and
Mr. S. Rul'us Smith.
10. On vacancies: The Revs. E.
Fulenwider, W. H. Miller and Mr. D.
11. On appropriations: The Revs.
J. D. .Shealy, W. H. Greever and Mr.
G. B. Aull.
12. On apportionments: The Revs.
C. P. Boozer, W. P. Cline and Mr.
A. H. Kohn.
13. On bonds of treasurers: The
Revs. D. B. Groseclose, R. E. Living
ston, T. H. Harms and Messrs. W. K.
Shealy and S. W. Copelaud.
14. On examination: The Revs.
S. T. Hallman, C. Armand Miiler, M.
G. G. Scherer, C. E. Weltner and M.
0. J. Kreps.
in. On Orphans' Home: The Revs.
C. A. Freed, W. A. C. Muller and
Mr. A. B. Bookhardt.
The special committees are:
1. To nominate board of trustees
for Newberry College: The Revs. M.
O. J. Kreps, S. P. Koon and Dr. C. L.
2. To nominate speakers for next
Synod: The Revs. J. B. Derrick, T.
S. Brown and Mr. S. H. Kohn.
3. To nominate board of directors
of the Theological Semim*:/: The
Revs. W. B. Aull, G. P. Voigt and
Mr. A. N. Boland.
4. To nominate fraternal dele
gates: The Revs. 0. B. Shearhouse,
A. J. Bowers and Mr. W. B. Boinest.
5. To nominate executive commit
tee: The Revs.A D. Bi Groseciose,
J. B. Haigler and Mr. R. T. C. Hunter.
6. On Theological Seminary: The
Revs. J. W. Oxner. P. H. E. Derrick
and Mr. Fink Crout.
7. On report of treasurers:
Messrs. A. H. Berg, W. K. Shealy, J.
C. Harmaa, Bachman Black and D.
Quite a spirited discussion was
held over the matter of holding a
Sunday-school normal for all Luth
erans in the 'State during the sum
mer of 1912. All were enthusiasti
cally in favor of holding such nor-1
mal, but the whole matter was re
ferred to a .committee to work out
the details. This committee is com
posed of the Revs. C. E. Weltner, J.
H. Harms and J. W. Oxner.
7:00 p. m.?Midway opens.
9:00 p. m.?The Rosards, in their
Comic Acrobatic Act. Free show.
11:00 p. m.?Fair gates close.
Miss Ebba Dukes Now Mrs. Oswald
One of the most beautiful and Im
pressive weddings ever held In this
city took place Wednesday evening
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. H.
Dukes on South Broughton street,'
when Miss Ebba Louise Dukes was
married to Mr. Oswald Mortimer Rob
erts of Athens, Ga.
The lower floor of this handsome
home was tastily decorated ander the
supervision of Mesdames W. R'. Low
man, Marvin Boone and Walter Gan
non. The front parlors and hall were
thrown into one apartment, and the
color scheme here was white and
green, carried out with decorations
of smilax and white carnations.
Numbers of white tapers in crystal
candlelabra added beauty to the
?Preceding the ceremony, Mr3. W.
R. Lowman sang a very sweet and
appropriate solo, accompanied by
Theo Wolfe with the violin and Miss
Lucile Randle at the pfano.
Promptly at six o'clock, the Or
angeburg orchestra played in. soft
and sweet tones, Lohengrin's wed
ding march. The bridal party de
scended the stairway, which was ar
tistically draped in smilax on a white
background. First came Misses Em
mie Roberts and Lois Dukes, and
Misses Mignonne Lowman and Flo
ride Cave, daintily dressed in white
lingerie and bearing broad, white
satin ribbon, thus forming an aisle
in the front parlor, through which
t^he bridal party passed. Following
came the bridesmaids in couples,
Misses Grace Randle and Elise Bush,
and Misses Ella Dukes and Isabelle
Free, -all of whom were gowned in
white lingerie. Their bouquets were
white carnations and fern, tied with
white tulle. The maids of honor,
Misses Marguerite Dukes and Miss
Mattie Roberts, sisters of the bride
and groom, entered separately in
gowns of white marquisette over
green satin and carrying bouquets of
white /carnations and maidenhair
fern. The ring-bearer, the dainty
little Miss Lou-Alice Shecut, followed
with the wedding ring. Then the
bride entered on thr arm of her
brother, Mr. W. W. Dukes. She was
lovely In a handsome gown en tralne
of white crepe-meteor over satin with
exquisite trimmings of duchesse lace
and heavy fringe. Her veil/ was
caught with Hilles of the valley, ?u
naturelle, and at her throat, was the
gift of the groom, an exquisite heart
pendant, studded with pearls and
diamonds. The bride was met at the
altar by the groom, who entered from
a side entrance, with his best ma*,
Mr. C. P. Roberts, Jr.
Here, under a white cornucopia,
from which fell Hilles of the valley
and ferns, they were married by Rev.
George E. Davis.
Following the ceremony, the wed
ding reception was held. The bride
and groom remained standing in the
front parlor, to receive the congrat
ulations of the many guests who
called. Receiving at the front en
trance were Mrs. C. P. Roberta, moth
er of the groom, and Mrs. J. W. H.
DukeB, mother of the bride. Mrs.
Roberts was. handsomely gowned in
grey messallne, and Mrs. Dukes wore
black duchesse satin with rich lace.
A registry of, the guests was kept by
Mrs. Lawrence E. Woods of Ken
In the dining room, which was
beautifully decorated in pink and
green, a delicious ice course was
served. Refreshing punch was
served throughout the evening bj
Misses Elizabeth Rawls, Lucile Ran
dle, Sadie Des oPrtes and Eliza Slat
er; while the strains from the Or
angeburg orchestra added much to
(Continued on page two.)
To the Citizens of Orangeburg.
Mr. A. H. Marphant, secretary or
the Chamber of Commerce, has re
quested the following statement to
be published. He says: "More vis
itors will probably be present at the
County Fair than the regular hotels
and boarding houses can possibly ac
commodate. It is therefore incum
bent upon us to make arrangements
to shelter the overflow. We must
oDen our homes at least at night.
Orangeburg can not afford not to fur
nish accommodations to Fair visitors.
Let every home which can possibly
take one or more people for lodging
at night inform us at once, with rate
they charge. In case any meals can
be furnished, kindly inform me whiph
meals and rate. This is a very im
portant matter and the Chamber of
Commerce urges you to act at once.
Let me have this information at the
earliest possible moment."
An Interesting Event.
Of marked social interest are' the
following invitations, which have
just been issued: "Colonel and Mrs.
Wattie Gaillard Smith invite you to
be present at the wedding reception
of their daughter, Jennie Barnwell,
to Mr. William Jackson Ligon, Wed
nesday evening, November 22. at
6:30 o'clock, 'Oakhurt,' Orangeburg."
Miss Smith is very well and most
pleasantly known. Her father is the
well known cotton manufacturer of
Orangeburg. Mr. Ligon, a son of the
late Rev. T. C. Ligon, of Anderson,
is a textile expert, who has lived for
several years in Orangeburg.
A Coming Wedding.
The following invitations have
been issued: "'.Mr. and Mrs. Lendo
Ransdale request the honor of your
company at the marriage of their
(laughter, Otis Lucile, to Mr. Waller
D. Berry on the evening of Wednes
day, November, 15, 1911 at seven
o'clock at the Presbyterian church,
Orangeburgi S. iC."
Masons Will Banquet.
ilzlar Lodge, A. F. M. No. 177, will
have a banquet to which neighboring
lodges and prominent Masons have
been invited on Wednesday evening,
the 15th. Five Masons will be rais
ed from the fellowcraft to the sub
lime degree of the Master Mason.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest
to Our Readers.
Exhibits for the Fair will not be
received after Monday afternoon.
Full particular of our Grand
Piano Contest on page three.
Look at page three. Announce
ment of our contest is made in de
tail. The contest starts Tuesday.
Already about thirty contestants
have notified us of their entrance in
the race. Sign the coupon and mail
Mr. C. C. Keller, a prosperous Cal
houn county farmer has sold his place
near Creston and Intends moving to
Mrs. L. P. Sturkie, Mrs. IB. M.
Foreman and Mr3. Edw. Hawes will
attend the State Saptist Woman's
Missionary Convention at Anderson
A telegram from Manager O'Dowd
of Florence says the production of
"The Rosary," which will be here
Monday is the best show yet seen in
Florence thiB season.
We call our readers' attention to
the capture of'Arthur Bowen, the ne
gro wanted at Springfield, but who
was thought to be in Philadelphia.
A full account Is on first page.
Several business men of this city
left yesterday afternoon to be at a
banquet given by the Branchville
business men to the government en
gineers at work on the Edisto river.
The streets leading to the Fair
should have the proper lighting and
should be put in as fine a condition
as time permits for the crowds that
will surely use them Tuesday and the
rest of the week.
While at the State Fair Mr. H. Z.
Rickenbaker of St. Matthews, had a
peculiar experience. Having been
asked to change some money a man
grabbed a bill out of his hand. Mr.
Rickenbaker gave pursuit and recov
ered his money.
The Calhoun Advance says: "Mr.
Welb, Jr., was kicked in the face
by a mule on Monday night as he
went into the stable to feed. Sev
eral stitches had to be made on his
cheek to secure the wound. He nar
rowly escaped having his skull
Can an evil mind breeding evil
thoughts exert an adverse Influence
upon an entire family, bring that
family to ruin, and the members of
the household remain in ignorance
of the reason for their unhappiness?
This Is the question that "The
Rosary," a beautiful new play from
the pen of Edward E. Rose and pro
duced by Messrs. Rowland and Clif
ford, answers in the affirmative. It
will be seen at the Academy of Music
next Monday night.
Conditions such as are shown in
"The Rosary" exist In many Ameri
can homes today. In some the cause
has only just bjgun; in others misery
and sorrow are always at the door.
But "The Rosary" in any ca3e points
the way to happiness and peace. Its
production has been made not so
much with an idea of profit as for
the higher purpose of bringing hap
piness to the American 'home.
"The Rosary" comes direct from
a three months run in Chicago, an
other company is proving the sea
son's dramatic sensation in New
York City, where it is crowding the
Garden Theatre nightly.
Takes Blue Ribbons.
At least three blue ribbons will
come to Orangeburg from the Geor
gia-Carolina Fair which was held in
Augusta this week. The awards were
made to Mrs. M. G. Salley for
amateur art work. The prize v.ork
was all done by Miss Adele Salley.
The exhibit sent to Augusta by 'Mrs.
Salley was magnificent and complete.
One of the ribbons being awarded
for the largest collection from one
exhibitor. The other awards were
for a painting from life and tapestry
work. This collection ercited much
comment in Augusta and Mrs. Salley
says she will show the pictures at the
Orangeburg Fair next week.
Till man Volunteers, Attention!
Attend drill and important meet
ing, without uniform, Saturday, No
vember 11, at 3 p. m. Members who
have rifles will bring them in with
out fail so they can l)e properly
checked. Several members who have
rifles have repeatedly refused to
bring them in: these will be sent for
and the person so holding will be re
ported to the Adjutant General. By
order of J. H. Clafl'y, Capt.; D. C.
Hayden. 1st sergt.
Drops Dead Suddenly.
News reached Orangeburg yester
day morning of the death of Mr.
Strock, who is foreman on Mr. J. D.
Whisenhunt's farm, which is on the
Holman Bridge road about six miles
from Orangeburg. The details could
not be obtained. It seems that Mr.
Strock was peeling timber, when sud
denly he stepped baf k and fell dead
ar a result of heart failure. That was
about 10 o'clock yesterday morning.
At the Theatre.
There will be throe shows hero
next ..eek. Monday night, The Ro
sary will be presented. A message
from Manager O'Dowd. of FIoren.ce,
said the Rosary was great. On Tues
day evening, .1. A. Cnburn's minstrels
will be the attraction, while on Fri
day evening, The Girl from Rector's
will be here.
No Limit to Its Stretching.
The meat elastic fabric Is tne troa
Grand Fair Week Sale.
We expect many thousands of our friends from this and
adjoining counties to be present during our great County
Fair. It will be a grand event.
In order to make the week doubly interesting to our
many thousands of friends we shall hold next week a
Grand Fair Week Sale.
During this sale we shall offer all of our Ready-to-Wear
Goods, Catalogue .goods excepted, at a
Special 10 per cent Discount.
This gives you the choice of?
250 Elegant Tailored Suits at $10.00 to $25.00.
200 Beautiful Coats for children and ladies, $2.95 and up.
150 Handsome Skirts, 100 lovely dresses and 100 fine
Take advantage of these unusual and magnificent offers,
it will make your coming to the Fair both profitable and
Come to the F.air! Come to our Bright Sunshine Store J
A hearty welcome awaits all of our visiting friends.
Orangeburg, South Carolina.
NOVEMBER 14 TO 18
For this annual event, the
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Will sell tickets at the low round
trip rates from points named:
5 years of age and under 12
For Schedules, Tickets and Further particulars, call on Ticket Agents
Atlantic Coast Line
W. J. Craig, T. C. White,
Passenger. TramV Manager, General Passenger Agent
Wilmington, North Carolina.
A Reminder That We Are Ready to Serve You.
ZEIGLER & DIBBLE
Special Agents of the Equitable Life Assurance Society of Ncv York.
Strongest In the world.
Prompt Attention. Quick Adjustment of Losseg.
OEANGEBUEG - - SOUTH C^aJROLI.TST-A.