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FAIR A GRAND SUCCESS
OPENING DAYS BFJNG GREAT
CROWDS OP VISITORS.
Fair as a Whole Surpasses the Ex
pectations of Every One.?A Huge
i The Orangeburg County Fair op
ened Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock.
People began entering the gatos im
mediately upon their being opened
although it was at II o'clock that
the greatest crowd came, along with
the trades display. It is said that
about 2,500 people entered the
grounds at the various times.
Comments upon the Fair have all
been favorable. In not an instance
lias an adverse criticism been met
with. Men who have traveled say
that it beats any county fair they
nave ever seen, while there were
some who declared that it equaled
the State Fair. The weather for
Tuesday was good, although it driz
aled in the middle of the day and
towards dark rained considerable.
Yesterday morning, however, all the
clouds had cleared away and it was
an ideal day for the fair.
The educational program was car
ried out Tuesday. From all ever the
county representatives were sent, and
although there had not been time
enough to work up the educational
program as full as was desired, a
very interesting and enjoyable part
of the Fair it proved to be, and add
ed many young faces to the crowd
at the Fair Tuesday. The spelling
bee was won by Miss Marie Hydrick,
of Trinity, Miss Hhtto, of Bowman,
came second and CuHss Elizabeth
Glaze of Orangeburg came third.
The finish was exciting.
in the athletic department Branch
ville was the winner on most oc
casions. Dukes, of Branchville. won
the half mile race and also the 109
yard dash. The sport was viewed by
a large crowd and considerable at
tention was paid to each contestant
as he made his effort.
The winners of the prizes offered
to the Orangeburg County Corn Club
was announced as follows: Gary
Falrey of Branchville won the first
prize of $10 offered by The Times and
Democrat; Dannie Bozard, Orange
burg, won the second prize, a two
horse Oliver Chilled Plow presented
by M. O. Dantzler; and Rallie Ed
wins won the third prize of $3. The
yield was 71, 60. and 54 bushels re
spectively. The' other entrants in
the contest were:1' Wilbur Steedley,
Ollle Hyd-rdck, Detria Livingston,
Gervey Garrlck, and Andrew Gramb
. There was only one automobile
race. wTiIch was arranged impromptu
thjkt' the spectators could see one.
The race was ten miles and was won
by Mr. Cecil Culler in a Maxwell.
The exhibit are fine. The poul
try, swine, horse" and "mule^ and
cattle departments each have sepa1
rate buildings in which competing
.animals are stalled. Some fine ani
ni'ds are on display and such contests
her* in the county should stimulate
the farmers more in that direction.
The awards wer? heing made yes
terday and in few departments were
the judges through before late, in the
afternoon, its the winners are only
numbered and each number refers
back to the key kept by the Fair of
ficials, and it was impossible to get
the awards in shape of publication
for today's paper. As soon as pos
sible a complete list of the prize win
ners will be published.
SOME FINE EXHIBITS.
Are Being Shown in the Main Build
ing at the Fair.
The center of the most interest at
the Fair is undoubtably the main
building, in which the field crop de-|
partment, the art department, the
floral department, the fancy wot1: de
partment and the household depart
ment have their exhibits. During the
entire day people walk to and fro in
the building viewing the various ex
hibits. These exhibits are what sur
prised most people. The fancy work
department especially was declared
to be better than any seen at the
State Fair, and in all cases nothing
but praise was heard.
In this building also are the vari
ous firms who are advertising their
business at the Fair. Among them
are representatives of M. O. Dantz
ler, J. W. Smoak, Marchant Music
Co., Orangeburg Coca Cola Co., State
Board of Health, Culler and Salley,
Quaker City Mills, Coe Mortimer Co.,
of Charleston, The Times and Dem
ocrat, L. Bennett and Co., Stokes
Business College of Charleston.
Orangeburg College has an exhibit
at the Fair, which was very pretty
and shows up to the advantage of the
College. The exhibits of both The
Claflin and The State College were
excellent, showing how the colored
students at these places are taught,
tailoring, sewing, wood work, iron
work, cooking and in all cases some
useful occupation. Especially inter
esting were some tools and a bed
made by students at The State and
a carved table by The Claflin stu
A Very Sad Death.
(Little Albert, six years ohT son of
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Bruce, of ^ranch
vilie, passed away on Monday after
a short illness witn pneumonia. He
was a bright and promising little fel
low, the idol of his fond parents and
a great favorite with all his school
mates and older friends. He had just
entered school at the beginning of
the present term and his teachers
were proud of the progress he was
making in his studies. Two weeks
ago he contracted a severe cold which
later developed into pneumonia,
and in spite of all that loving care
and medical skill could do for him
the Master called him and he heard.
AWARDS IN ART DEPARTMENT.
The Blue Ribbon Winners And Who
It is extremely difficult to get a
list of the persons winning premiums
for various exhibits for two reasons.
First, all exhibits are arranged by
numbers and you have to get each
number's name, and second, the
judges did not finish awarding the
ribbons until late yesterday after
noon. Mrs. W. K. Sease, the very
efficient superintendent of the Art
Department was able to furnish us
the following list of awards .in her
Landscape?Miss Kathleen Wan
namaker', first; Miss Alice ?tribling,
Animals?Miss Kathleen Wanna
Median?Miss Kathleen Wanna
Painting?Miss Joso Sbuler, first
and second prizes.
Fruit in oil?Miss Delle Salley,
Marine scenery in oil?Mrs. W.
Smoak, first; Miss Jose Shuler, sec
Flowers in oil?Miss Allie Mack,
first; Mrs. A. W. Summers> second.
?Crayon Figure Work?iMlss Mar
garet Stokes, first.
Pastelle?Miss Zoe Zeigler, first.
Wlater Colors?Mrs. W. K. Sease,
China?Mrs. W. K. Seaset first;
Mrs. A. S. Kennedy, second.
Woodwork in Fine Art?R. E.
Hand-p?inted Frame Work?Mrs.
J. W. Smoak, first.
Tapestry?Miss Adelle Salley,
Pastell Scenery?Miss Gladys Mor
India Ink Drawing?J. I. McMich
Mrs. S. G. Parier, Miss Margaret
Stokes and Mrs. McMichael deserve
special mention for China painting.
-o ? ?
THE TRADES DISPLAY.
And Which One of the Floats Won
The most impressive and beautiful
feature of the opening of the Fair
was the long Trades Display which
passed through the streets 'from the
Atlantic Coast Line Depot to the Fair
grounds. About forty floats, repre
senting all the leading firms of the
town, were in the procession and
among them there were several very
beautiful ones while all were good.
iSome time ana thought had been
upon the preparation of most of
them, and as a result the show was
magnificent. The judges, Dr. T. A.
Jeffords, J. T. Liles and G. R. Bow
man, who were to award a first
prize of $20 and a second prize of
$10 had no easy task before them.
They carefully considered the various
floats and finally late Tuesday an
nounced their decision. The first
prize went to The Orangeburg Bak
ery, and the second to The Orange
burg Fertilizer Co. Both of these
firms had especially attractive floats.
DISAGREE ON EVERYTHING.
First Female Jury in Los Angeles a
Unable to agree on anything, the
first women's jury to sit in Los An
geles, Cal., was disharged late Fri
day. The case was that of I. H.
Nago, accused of having violated the
speed ordinance, and arraigned in a
After listening patiently for three
hours to testimony and arguments,
the jury, at 12:30 o'clock, was noti
fied to get ready for luncheon.
Twelve eating places were selected by
the twelve jurors. Then two said
they did not want to go at all. In
vain did Justice Forbes urge them
to reach an agreement as to a place
Finally, at 1:30 o'clock, he ordered
them locked up again. The Justice,
too, lost his luncheon. At 5 o'clock,
after four and a half hours' delibera
tion, the jury reported that it. was
unable to agree on a verdict, and the
Court ordered its discharge. *
Death of Mrs. E. O. Arant.
Mr. Ellis O. Arant died Tuesday
morning of last week at his home
in the 'MeAlhauy section six miles
south of Branchville, after an illness
of but a few days. Mr. Arant was in
the 50th year of his age. Practically
all his life he had lived in the sec
tion where he died and he was highly
regarded as a staunch true citizen.
He is survived by his wife and his |
mother, Mrs. Marcena Arant, who
have the sympathy of the entire com
any Democrat has been aidede in his
munity in their bereavement.
Another New Mail Route.
The postofnee department contem
plates the establishment of another
rural free delivery route out of
Branchville. The new route would
run south to a point seven miles out
on the old State road, thence north
east about one mile in Dorchester
county where it touches R. F. D. No.
1 from Reevesville, then northwest
to Branchville. The total distance
covered by the proposed route is a
little more than seventeen miles and
it is estimated that about thirty fam
ilies will be served.
Good Football Game.
The football game between Char
leston and Sumter High Schools re
sulted in a tie, 11 to 11. During
the first half of the game it seemed
to bo all going to Charleston, the
score at one time being 11 to 0 In
favor of Charleston, but the Sumter
boys came back, and in the third
quarter by a wonderful dash gained
about 70 yards for a touch down, but
failed to kick goal. In the remain
der of the game Sumter scored six
points and ended the game 11 to 11.
CONTTST UNDER WAY.
About Fifty Contestants Have En
tered the Race.
The Times and Democrat's Grand
Piano Contest made a very favorable
beginning Tuesday morning, the
first day of the Fair. As early as
eight o'clock votes were being cast
for the contestants, since that time
things have been moving. Now about
fifty ladies have declared their inten
tion of entering the contest, and all
who desire should do so at once and
not get behind in the start.
Among tneimosttpleasing features
of The Times and Democrat's con
test is the fact that so many people
will be given a chances to win a prize
Each person that enters the race has
a chance to win either of the three
prizes, the piano, the machine or a
set of dishes. All these prizes have
been at the Fair grounds on exhibi
tion and many complimentary re-'
marks have been made. These prizes
are all to be given away and now io
the time to enter the race.
Another part of our prograf which
has been especially well received is
that 'in The Times and Democrat's
contest no bonus votes will be issued
for any circumstances whatever. A
subscription gotten at the first of the
contest will count for the same num
ber of votes as one gotten at the end,
and each conestant's votes will rep
resent the work she has done. In
this way, no contestant will be able
by putting in a few hours of stren
uous work at the end, or by just put
ting forward so much money for sub
scription, to win the prize on ac
count of the huge bonus vote offers.
Therefore the contestants can go to
work early in the race and ,be as
sured that the value of their work
in the beginning will not be dis
counted towards the end, in order to
make the race exciting.
Below we publish the list of those
who have entered the contest so far.
Each day names are added. Look
over the list. Are there any from
your township? If not, send in your
name at once and get a start over
the other contestants from your
township. Someone has to win the
prizes, a little effort and that person
will be you. Begin today and keep
Union?Misses Docia 'May, Lizzie
May, Mary Thomas, Ethel Biewer,
Wilhelmena Smith, Leila Antley,
Willie Lou Hayden, Louise Green,
St. Clair Cope, Glen Fogle; Mrs. M.
J. Thomas, M. J. Hutchins.
Caw Caw?Miss Nellie Godwin.
Neeses?Miss Nellie Readier
Goodland?Miss Edna Tarrant.
Liberty?Misses Marie Kirkland
and Lizzie Bmnicker.
(Lyons?Miss Sherer Hungerpiller.
Edisto?Miss Nellie Jeffcoat.
Pine Grove?Miss Annie Carson.
Willow?Misses Nellie Gue, Lessie
Garick, Ester Garlck, Allie Sanford,
Minnie Steverson; Mesdames Eu
genia Gue, S. J. Hutto.
Hebron?Misses Henrietta Glover,
Carrie Livingston, Nora Pou, Eliza
Morgan; IM'esda.mes Ida Glover, A.
Orange?Misses Ruble x Till and
Gussle Taylor. 11 ,
? Rocky Grove?Misses Ruby Cor
bett and Florence Corbett.
Elloree?Misses Jose Shuler and
Zion?Misses Jessie Dukes, Jeane
Carr, and Birdie Rickenbaker.
Elizabeth?Misses Talula Gissen
danner, Marie Hydrick and Julia
Swansea?JMiss Ellen Oliver.
Providence?Misses Lurlee Ban
nister, Mary Avinger, Kathleen Hut
to; Caro L. Dantzler, Aurelia Rast,
Pansy Shuler, Dot J. Bull; Mrs. A.
MoCormick, S. C.?Miss Aurelia
Williston, S. C.?Miss Mattie Ken
Townville, S. C.?Miss Rosa Smith.
"THE GIRL FROM RECTOR'S."
To Be Played in. This City Friday
Evening at Academy of Music.
The Morning Star, Wilmington, N.
N., of date.Nov. 12, has the following
to say aboui: "The' Girl From Rec
"Yesterday afternoon and last
night the theatre-goers of the city
again had the opportunity of seeing
"The Girl From Rector's", which was
presented before two fairly large and
well pleased audience. Eacn mem
ber of the cast played his or her part
well, winning frequent applause and
repeated curtain calls. "The Girl
P'rom Rector':" was here last season,
when, following talk that it was li
bidinous and immoral it was pre
sented under censorship, while in
some other cities it was debarred en
tirely by the authorities.
From the following which is taken
from the Wilmington Star, the lead
ing paper of that city:
"Each member of the caste played
his or her part well winning fre
quent, applause and repeated curtain
calls. The play did not give offense
to any of the large number of ladies
in the audience when it was pre
sented here before, nor did they see
anything especially objectionable as
it was presented yesterday. In the
afternoon the ladies predominated
and if one is to judge by the en
thusiastic applause they accorded at
frequent intervals and the repeated
curtain calls, especially at the close
of the second act, the attraction
"There were a large number of la
dies present again last night. The
worst thing about "The Girl From
Rector's" is its reputation and that
is not as bad as it was a year ago."
There are several fine free entain
ments at the Fair. The Brickett
team in a wonderful aerial display
of trapeze work entertain the crowd
pleasantly. Then is the high dive in
a net from a hight of 100 feet. At
nights crowds of jolly, laughing peo
ple battle with confetti and have a
general good time.
Cotton Marketd Fast.?Local News
Bowman, S. C, Nov. 13th.?Spe
cial: The weather for some time
back has hampered cotton picking
no little in this section, the past
week ^specially so. but few days
during which any cotton could be
picked at all. Some few farmers
have nearly reached "the goal" with
the end of picking in sight, but a
large majority are "way behind" with
a prospect of never getting all picked.
Something remarkable for South Car
olina. Much of the staple is still
being sold on the local market here,
the receipts being largely in excess
of any previous in Bowman's history.
Notwithstanding this a good portion
is being held for better prices, this
being noticeable on the premises of
many farmers hereabout.
Mr. Philips C. Riley accompanies
by Dr. J. T. Carter took his little
daughter that has been ill ever since
a spell of whooping cough last spring
to Columbia for an X-ray examina
tion by an expert physician of that
city last week.
Supervisor Felder spent a night re
cently with Mr. P. C. Riley and stat
ed that he would soon make much
needed improvements on public road
from 'Mr. Wilson's down to Mr. Ut
sey's. The writer is looking forward
with pleasant anticipations of the
proposed improvement on this high
way and wiil watch eageriy for the
sight of the chain gang at work on
this hikhvay which has always been
in such bad shape.
Mr. J. L. Shuler is selling hia car
load of stock at a lively rate. He is
a good judge of stock and i3 gaining
large experience along the line.
Mrs. O. P. Evans grandmother is
on ? a visit here for a while, her
home being at Greenwood. She is
accompanied by Mr. Frank Beacham,
a brother of Mrs. Evans who will
also spend some days here".
Mr. Bishop, a former carrier on
R.- F. D. No. 2 is visiting relatives in
this highway which has always been
daughter of Mr. and LYfrs. Westbury
between here and Reevesville several
Mr. Billie McGrew, near Elloree,
was on a prospective of the farms of
the Bowman Land and Improvement
Co. one day last week, with the an
ticipation of locating at this place.
This is a .fine opening here for small
farmers and terms are reasonable in
deed for all those who have energy
along this line.
An effort is being made to have im
proved mail faculties in connection
with Bowman and the surrounding
country. The present status of af
fairs on this line is far from satis
factory to the many parties con
cerned and it is hoped that the con
templated efforts now being con
d?cted for some relief will soon be a
reality and not a myth.
A number of Bowman folks will
visit the fair this week and are look
ing forward tor a large degree of
WHERE OS JONES ?
Convicted Murderer of Abe Pearls
tine Has Authorities Up in the Air.
A Columbia, dispatch to the Char
lotte Observer says it transpires that
nobody there knows exactly what is
the status of John J. Jones, the at
torney who was sentenced at Orange
burg some months ago to serve ten
years and a day in the State peni
tentiary for the murder of Abe
Pearlstine, a merchant, in Branch
ville, where both Jones and Pearls
Jones' attorneys gave notice of in
tention to appeal and shortly after
wards Jones was removed at his own
request to the State penitentiary to
await the determination of his appeal
because the prisoner thought the Or
angeburg jail unsanitary. The ap
peal was never perfected and none
therefore is pending so that curiosity
is expressed as to why Jones has not
commenced serving his sentence.
Governor Blease has refused' an ap
plication for clemency.
Capt. D. J. Griffith, superintendent
of the penitentiary, said that he un
derstood Jones had an appeal pend
ing, but that whether this was the
case or not, the penitentiary held
Jones at this time only suhject to
the order of the Orangeburg county
Gen. U. R. Brooks, clerk of the
Supreme Court, said Jones had no
appeal pending in that court and in
fact he knows nothing whatever of
ficially concerning Jones' status.
Counsel for Jones, the Orangeburg
law firm of Wolfe & Berry, could not
be communicated with .Monday night.
Berkeley Cotton Meeting.
The Columbia Record says a mass
meeting of Berkeley county cotton
farmers and others interested is to
be held at Moncks Corner Friday of
this week, according to an invitation
received by Commissioner Watson
and Secretary Reid of ".he Farmers'
union. The meeting is to discuss
and give an impetus to the cotton
campaign in that section of the State.
On account of a previous engage
ment, Commissioner Watson has
boon obliged to decline the invita
Will Soon Resume Work.
The president of the Santee Cy
press Lumber Company makes the
following statement: "The condi
tions are as follows: The saw mill
is temporarily closed for repairs, this
being a propitious time on account
of the great difficulty in securing col
ored labor to operate. Likewise the
railroad logging operations are tem
porarily closed for the same reasons,
and also because we have ample river
logs in sight to start the mill and
run during the winter without rail
road logs. The balance of the plant
is in full operation and will continue
so. The company is not contemplp.t-i
ing a sale of its plant."
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest
'to Our Readers.
Meet me at the County Fair this
Nearly everybody met everybody
at the County Fair on Tuesday.
Mr. August Kohn of Columbia was
among the Fair visitors yehterday.
We know of one private family
that fed and slept nineteen visiting
friends on Tuesday night.
Mr. T. H. Hitchcock, of San DiegOi
Cal., well known to many in this city
is visiting Mr. E. N. Scovllle.
The trades display Tuesday morn
ing was simply splendid, and reflected
credit on the business men who got
Hon. J. A. Banks and Mrs. Banks,
of St. Matthews were at the Fair
?President Dabbs of the Farmers'
Union was at the Fair yesterday, and
made a talk to the farmers. He is
optimistic about the Union and the
>? Orangeburg kept open house this
week, which is just as it ought to be.
- Every boarding house and hotel in
the city was crowded this week by
Prof. D. W. Daniel, of Clemson
College, was a welcomed visitor to
the Fair grounds on Tuesday. He
made a most practicable and elo
quent address, which was heard by
a large crowd. Such talks do much
Petitions were circulated last week
at Lincoln Springs, Kansas, asking
that the sending out of reports of the
"tar and feather" case, which goes to
trial Wednesday, be prohibited for
the sake of the honor of the commun
ity. The trial of the fourteen men
charged with tarring Miss Mary
Chamberlain, a school teacher of
Shady P?nd, will be held in the dis
trict court before Judge Grover.
The State Aids You to Do So at Its
Among the most instructive?
probably the most valuable?single
exhibit at the County Fair is that un
der charge of Dr. F. D. Rodgers, of
Columbia, an official of The State
Hoard of Health, The State Board
has been doing more work lately
than ever before and countless val
uable pamphlets are prepared by
'them telling you of various infectious
j diseases in simple words and how to
[prevent. Their work is entirely in
j bettering the health of the State.
At the recent State Fair this de
partment had an exhibit and the
jsame one has been sent to Orange
burg under Dr. Rodgers. This is the
first county fair it has yet visited.
Dr. Rodgera talks very interestingly
to all Interested abor* various dis
eases, although at pn at he is par
ticularly talkative about hookworm,
one of which he has for inspection
under a microscope. He has many
pamphlets, concerning contagious
diseases which he is giving away. He
shows diptheria anti-toxsln, typhoid
vaclne, small pox vacine, pictures of
people suffering from the hook
worm, and also gives to anyone car
tons for sending hook worm exami
nations to Columbia. He is calling
especial attention to a sanitary
privy, which can be erected for about
six dollars, and which will aid large
ly In keeping down typhoid, and oth
er diseases carried by flies.
LIST OF LETTERS
Remaining Unclaimed in Postofhce
for Week Ending Nov. 14, 1911.
Persons calling for the following
unclaimed letters will please say that
they are "advertised":
Wash Aborto, G. P. Archer, Mrs.
Minnie Ayers, E. C. Bellinger. James
Bennett, G. N. Boitin Robert Camp
bell, Peter L. Cannon, Eddie Lee
Cannon, Mrs. Celia Dantzlcr, A. C.
Davis, Charley Durant Mary Ellis,
Miss F. Fennic, Billle Gadson, dan
der Goodly, G. W. Green (2). Mrs.
H. L. Hammonds, W. R. Harvey
Paul Hary, Mrs. Mary Jamison, Jo
seph Jamison, B. J. Jamison. Chris
tian Johnson, Enoch Jones Mrs.
Henrietta Keitt, D. D. Kirby, Walter
Ladson, Lewis Leslie, John L. Liv
ingston, Annie McIIadden Eugene
Moorefield (2), .Tanie E. Mattison, W.
M. Rohinson, Janie Belle Series,
Shermon Simmons, David M. Smith
L. A. Stroman, Jos. Thomas, Pearl
Tollison, Mr. and Mrs. Isam Walker,
Willie Williams, Lorn Whetstone
A. D. Wehster,
Advertising Brings the Business.
The business man who does not ad
vertise might almost as well put Iiis
goods in a basement as on the
shelves of his store. He does no!
realize the truth of the .statement
made by Lord Macau ley years ago
when steam was the great motive
P' wer, that, "Advertising is to busi
ness what steam is to machinery."
lie would soon know the truth of if.
to his great financial gain if he would
hut test it. This is what the progres
sive business man does with conse
quent prosperity to himself and of
gain to tho public.
Signs Four Death Warrants.
Four death warrants have been
signed by Iov. Jared Y. Sauders Oi'
Louisiana, to be executed in the state
penitentiary this city on January 12
next. One white man and three ne
groes convicted on murder charges
will be hanged unless the pardon
during the FAIR
The mai?rit7 of the ladies of Orangeburg
County who are expert shoppers have voted
that Kohn is clearly entitled to first prem
ium in everything pertaining to Coat Suits,
Cloaks, Skirts, Hats, Silks, Shoes, Gloves and
Thousands of our good friends will come to
see these First Prize Winners and to make
the week both interesting and attractive we
will give in our ready to wear department,
catalogue goods excepted, a SPECIAL 10 PER
This means a handsome save on your tail
ored suit, your beautiful coat, your handsome
skirt, your lovely dress or your pretty under
Come t.i the Fair, Come to our store. Be
one of the happy, well satisfied customers
that daily throng our big sunshine store.
KOHN'S bargains will
save you enough to
pay your rail
An unusually attractive
Souvenir given to j
Ask for it!
Did You Ever
of Value for
Tiiis modern puzzle and gift
plan of selling pianos for nothing
is beyond us,
We are legitimate piano dealers
and believe in giving the public a
We sell you a piano, quality
considered, cheaper than any
dealer or agent in South Carolina,
fcr cash, or give you plenty of time
to pay for it.
Knabe, Kranich & Bach, Lau
ber, Marchant and 12 other lead
ing makes of pianos. Putnam,
Farrand, Estey and Carpenter
Edison Phonographs, Records
and Supplies. Better come and
take a look at our stock befcre
buying. Write us for catalogue.
j! Marchant Music Co.,
> 53 E. Rcssell Street.
. Orangeburg, S. 0. X
Williams & Sharpers on
Merchant Tailors and Dry Cleaners
First Ctass Worktyov^ip Gu^ra^teed.
Special Attention :o Ladles Clothes.
Suits Made to Order,
Clothes called for and delivered.
Under Post Office Orangeburg, S. C.
WE CARRY THE LARGEST BELTS IN STOCK IN SOUTH CARLOINA.
We have the 14 in 6-ply and the 16 and 18-In 8-ply Gandy Belt It is
the Original Red Stitched Canvas Belt. There are a great many imitation*
on the market, but you can always tell the Gandy, for it Is stamped ev
ery 10 feet (Gandy). We also have the 14-inch 5-ply Giant Stitched.
This belt has a national reputation. It is the Original Seamans and Stit
ched belt. Write for prices.. COL IJMBIA SUPPLY COMPANY,
West Gervais Street, Columbia, 8. 0.