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TALK OF Wi TOWN
GREAT INTEREST IN THE PRIZE
Barly Entrants Can Gain Valuable
Time in Race for the Handsome
Prizes Which Are Offered.
Like everyone in Orangeburg and
tlte surrounding country, you havo
f given some thought to The Times and
Democrat's prize voting contest, in
which forty valuable prizes will he
given away. The remarkable num
ber and value of the prizes has as
tonished many of our readers, and a
number of them have already made
enquiries or sent in their name* as
contestants for the piano and the
other valuable prizes.
This is the time to enter your
name and set out to win one of the
gifts offered to those who get the
highest number of votes in the con
test. It will require a littlo time and
energy to win the prize, but think of
the fine reward. If you enter today
and work steadily toward your ob<
ject you may win the handsome
Piano, a New Home Drop Head Sew
ing Machine or h beautiful one hun
dred piece Decorated Porcelain Din
ner Set. Somebody is going to win
these valuable prizes. Why not you?
Send in your nomination today and
when the published list appears show
your friends that you are in the race
to win. The one who enters today
has twenty-four hours advantage
over those who postpone until to
morrow. The prizes are here to be
given away to some ambitious peo
ple and you have an equal chance.
Nominations have already 0010
menced to come in, and you can win
the prize you want if you are willing
. to make tho effort. The list of the
standing of the contestants will be
published on Saturday.
See that your name is in the list,
and then do not forget any of your
friends. There are plenty of them
and there is a chance that you may
forget some of them until it is too
late. It is a good plan to make a list
of all those whom you think will help
you, and when a fresh name occurs,
jot it down on this list so that no op
portunity may be lost. Introduce as
many of your friends to Tho Times
and Democrat as possible.
Call on your friends and ask them
to renew their subscription to The
Times and Democrat in your favor.
Get as many renewals as you can
from those who are already subscrib
ers, as the votes will be issued to
your credit. Get those of your
friends who are not subscribers to
subscribe. Send us the names of
your friends who do not take The
Times1 and Democrat and we will
send them sample copies.
A year's subscription, either old or
new, counts you 1,000 votes. You
are given 1,000 votes when you en
ter to start you off. Just see what
a nomination and a few yearly sub
scriptions will give you. After that
It is easy to keep going. Every rote
received will be counted and kept
on file until after the close of the
contest. The Times and Democrat
guarantees that all candidates will ba
treated with complete justice and in*,
In order to equalize competition,
the territory has been divided into
'Tour districts, and each district into
townships and the contestants in each
district and township will contest
among themselves for** district and
township prizes. Cut out the nomi
nation blank which appears on an
other page and bring or mail it to
the Contest Department, and the
terms of the .contest will be ex
plained to you and all necessary
blanks furnished to you.
The next few weeks will pass
quickly and if you want to bs surs
of one of the big prizes, an early
start is advisable. Gst your friends
to help you. Many will be working
In a few days, and those who get tho
earliest start have the easiest work.
See your relatives, friends and ac
quaintances and get them to promise
you their support before some one
else reaches them. A little bustling
now will probably pay you better
than It ever has before. Fix your
eyes on one of the big prizes and
start out to win it today.
Send in your nomination. You
will find the nomination blank on
another page, which counts for 1,000
votes. Only the first nomination
blank received for each candidate
will count for the 1,000 votes. You
can get votes and subscriptions any
where, from any district as well as
your own. Votes will be allowed on
all paid subscriptions, either old or
new. We give no bonus votes to any
candidates for any purpose.
Call on or send to the Contest De
partment of The Times and Denio?
crat for a receipt book and all other
necessary blanks. The Contest Man
ager will be glad to have you call so
that ho can explain anything you do
rot understand. Telephone or write
if you can not come, and the repre
sentative will explain fully all details
of the contest to you. Should your
father, .brother, mother sister or
friends bolong to any organization,
get them to secure the votes and as
si??rnco of that organization.
Dn not l^t a day pass without se
curing some subscriptions and votes.
The sfca :y, persistent worker is the
ono who will be the winner of a
valuable prize. Keeping everlasting
ly a* it is what always brings suc
cess. Anyone, everywhere, can vote
for any candidate. Candi-^'es can
secure subscriptions and vores any
where. Tt is easier to ask questions
than to correct mistakes, so do not
hesitate to ask questions. The Con
test Manager and his office force are
hero to help you.
Dr. Chas. Glover, who is in charge
of Doyle's Drug Store, passed a cred
itable examination before the State
Board of Pharmacy last week at
BEAUTIFUL HOME WEDDING.
Miss Jennie Smith and Mr. WiUiiun
The handsome residence of Col.
W. G. Smith on Railroad Arenne was
the scene of a beautiful home wed
ding on Wednesday afternoon, when
his eldest daughter, Miss Jennie, was
joined in holy wedlock to 'Mr. Wil
liam Ligon, of Spa.rtanburg.
The home was most artistically
and elaborately decorated with chry
santhemums and pot plants, the color
scheme being white and yellow, which
was faithfully carrfod out in all parts
of the house, except the hall, which
was beautifully decorated with au
tumn leaves. Over the dining table
Cupid was suspended, caught up in a
bunch of white tulle.
The marriage ceremony was per
formed at six o'clock by the Rev. H.
Webb Bays, D. D., pastor of St. Paul's
Methodist Church, according to the
ritual of that church, in the presence
of the families of the contracting
parties and a few intimate friends.
The bridal party entered the parlor,
where the ceremony was performed,
in the following order:
Miss Alma Wannamaker with Mr.
Arthur Ligon, of Spartanb'urg.
Miss Eugeni Salley with Mr. Louis
Horton, of Anderson.
M iss Julia Smith of Chappells, with
Mr. Henry Smith.
Miss Kittie Salley with Mr. Graham
Smith, of Chappella.
.Miss iMary Ellen Ligon,, of Ander
son, with Mr. Frank Seigneous.
Miss Gertrude Smith with Mr. Tow
ers Ligon, of Anderson.
Mrs. Norman Sa?ley and Mrs. Vir
ginia Rhame, of Georgetown, dames
Miss Lola Wannamaker, maid of
Miss Annie Alexander, of Williston,
and Miss Rebecca Walker, of Winns
boro, ribbon bearers.
Then came the bride, accompanied
by her father, Col W. G. Smith, and
the groom, accompanied by hi3 best
man, iMr. Zeigler Marshall, of Ander
son, preceded by .Miss Nell Jennings,
of Baub.rg, who as flower girl, scat
tered white- and yellow chrysanthe
mums in the path of the brida on her
way to and from the nuptial altar.
The soene was a most beautiful
one a3 the bridal party wait )d for the
ceremony to be performed. The
bride loked charming in her elegant
wedding gown, surrounded by Her
The bride wore a becoming gown
of brocaded satin, trimmed in pearl
and lace, and carried a shower boquet
of roses and Iillies of the valley, and
her veil was eaughfc up with real or
ange bloseoma. Tue bride'3 golng
away dress was a brown coat suit
with accessaries to match.
The bridesmaids wore white mar
quesette dresses over white sstin and
carried yellow chrysanthemums.
The dames of honor and the maid
of honor wore yellow marquesette
dresses over yellow satin and car
r-ed white erysanthemums. Thus the
color scheme was most faithfully car
ried out, which lent a most charming
effect to the entire scene. The
maid of honor wore a becoming white
crepe motor dress.
Misses Helen Salley and Tefoie
Wannamaker presided at the punch
bowl, while Misses Kathleen and Isa<
belle Wannamaker served refresh
ments to the guests who sailed dur
ing the reception, which lasted from
half-past six o'clock to eight, whoa
the happy young eoaple loft by the
Southern Railway for an extensive
The popularity of the young sou
pis was attested by the many hand
some prese&ts of silver, est glass sad
hand-painted ehina received by them.
It was one of the prettiest home
weddings over celebrated in this elty,
and Mr. Ligon is to bo congratulate
on winning ouch, a eharming life part
The music for the occasion was
furnished by the Orangftburg ercfc.ee
Thief Stole Some Money.
Every big gathering of people driiw
more or lees thieves and pickpockets,
and the County Fair wai no exception.
One of these thieves is credked with
stealing some money at the Aehe
boarding houss en Saturday evening
just before shaking the dust of the
city from his feet' The fellow who Is
suspoctei requested ..Mrs. Ashe to give
him some bills for Oliver. To do to,
Mrs. Asfce had to send to her room
for her pocketbo'ok, which was re
turned as aooa as the exchange wm
made. Later the pocketbook was
needed again, when it was found to
be gone. The money changer was
Can Hear and See Now.
Charlie, the deaf and dumb twelve
year old sou of Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
Taylor, of St. Matthewi, passed
away Sunday night with ptomaine
poison after a few hours illness.
While here- the afflicted little fellow
was the special object of the love
and affection of his parents and oth
er members of his family, and his
death was the cause of deep sorrow,
but his loved ones here have the
sweet consolation of knowing that
their deaf and dumb boy is now with
the Master, who opened the eyes of
the blind and loosed the tongues of
the dumb while on earth. Little
Charlie hears and sees now.
Given a Damage Verdict.
Messrs. J. A. and J. S. Spires, of
the Norway section, who sued the At
lantic Coast Line Railway for injuries
received sometime ago an excurs.ion
train to Augusta last winter. It will
be remembered that there wag a dis
turbance on the train in which J. A.
Spires was shot and J. S. Spire- was
j cut with a knife. The first named
I was seriously wounJed and it wa3
feared at one time he would not re
over. The case was trie] at Ram
1 well. Messrs. Wolfe <& Berry, of this
city, and R. C. Holman, of Barnwell,
representing the Spires brothers. The
jury gave J. A. Spires $1,000 and J.
S. Spires $400 damages.
ABOUT THE GREAT AMERICAN
? Some Reasons Why We All Should
Observe It and Give Thanks for
While you are thankful do some
thing to make others thankful.
?. ? *
The darkness of life is never so
great but there is some ray of light
to be thankful for,
e ? ?
Let us be thankful that most men
are blessed with tho righteous desire
to do good and to deal fairly by their
8 0 ?
Thanksgiving is the people's day;
the day that stands for home and
happiness; for gratitude and benevo
lence; for plenty and peace.
* * *
As we go back to the old home to
spend Thansgiving Day with father
and mother and sister and brother,
let us have a thankful Thansgiving
and a joyous one.
* * *
The greatest of feast days in Amer
ica should be one of rejoicing and
thanksgiving by all the people. This
is the harvest time for the ingather
ing of thanks for the blessings of the
* * *
There are holidays and holidays.
Christmas and New Years are cosmo
politan?are the property of no par
ticular people, but yet are joyously
observed by many. But Thanksgiv
ing is purely an American holiday,
original in conception and growing
from a small beginning until it has
reached the dignity of a national
* * ?
We are thankful for the Thanks
giving bird we chanced to spy, roost
ing low and on an object near by;
for our good luck and excellent grip
that held him firm with nary a slip;
that we made no miscue in our steal
thy hobble, but wrung his neck ere
he'Q time to gobble; so we've no
cause this day to be cross, since we're
both turkey and cranberry sauce.
* ? ?
In 1863 President Lincoln forever
established Thanksgiving holidays by
proclaiming a day of Thanksgiving,
his action being promptly followed by
the individual proclamations of the
governors of the states, who named
the same day. Since then, by com
mon consent, the first announcement
of the day is found in the president's
proclamation, and the day so named
is also named by the stateB.
* ? *
Washington, during his adminis
tration issued two thanksgiving proc
lamations, one in 1789 and the other
in 1795, just after the suppression
or the "Whisky rebellion," which had
threatened the peace of the country,
and President Madison issued one
upon the declaration of peace in
1815. However, in the early years of
the nation the rule was for the co
lonial custom to be followed' and the
proclamation made emanated from
* * ?
This is the harvest time for
thanks. True, there have been trials,
calamities in some places, homes de
stroyed, losses and sorrows, but tak
ing the eountry over our blessings
hare been very many and far out
numbered tho dark appalling things
of life. In spite of many evils thero
has been as much of true sympathy,
rof genuine benevolence, of a cordial
: spirit, of .brotherly love and good fel
lowship, we ean keep our thanks
giving in tke spirit of the scriptural
admonition. "Be ye thankful."
* * *
Thankagivlug day was first estab
lished in the United States by the
Pilgrims at Plymouth, Now England,
replacing Chriatmas as tho great
family festival, and has been gradu
ally adopted iu other parts of the
country. Congress recommended
days of thanksgiving annually dur
i Ing tho Revolution, and Washington,
tin 1789, after the adoption of the
j constitution. Other days of national
j th&nksgiring have boon proclaimed,
and since 1625 the last Thursday in
Norembur has boon annually pro
claimed by the president as a nation
al Thanksgiving Day.
Will Hans Better Quarters.
Postmaster 3. E. Owens, of St. Mat
thews, received a notice from the
government Saturday that the post
office will be moved from its present
quarters ia the hotel building to one
of the stores recently erected by Col.
J. A. B.inks. The government has
been trying for Beveral months to se
'cure adequate quarters and the peo
ple of St. Matthews are relieved to
know that definite action has been
taken and that proper accommodation
will soon be had.
A Distinguished Visitor.
Miss Annie Maria Barnes, the ac
complished 'editor of the Young
Christian Worker, stoppe! over in
Orangeburg on her way from her
summer home in the mountains to
her home at Suraraerville on Monday.
She delivered an address before (he
women's jubilee union missionary
meeting at St. Paul's Methodist
church yesterday afternoon Miss
Barnes is the author of several very
interesting books, an 1 is a writer of
Cheap Hates for Corn Show.
A. D. Hudson, presid?ni 0f t'-p
South Atlantic Corn Exposition, hold
ing i's annual torn show in Cotum
l-.'i from December l1 to jnHn
ive, has been unofficially notified that
the railma'fi will put on the same
rate for the week of Ihe e"po";';on
- they gave for the State Fair. Tick
ets will be sold with coupons attached
good fcr admission to the Corn Ex
CHURCH AND PARSONAGE BUB2C.
The BrancIiTille Baptist 9-affor Henry
Loflfl by Fire.
The Baptist Church and parsonage,
which were built very near to each
other, at Branchvllle were completely
destroyed by Are about half-past
twelve o'clock on last Monday after
noon. Practically everything in the
church as well as the parsonage was
gotten out and saved in a somewhat
?damaged condition, but 3till the loss
to the congregation is very heavy,
but they will soon overcome It by
their well known pluck and determi
The flra originated from a defec
tive flue in the kitchen of the parson
age, and was first discovered on the
roof of the kitchen, having burned ]
through, and spread very rapidly. It
was fought hard, but the scarcity of
I water made this up-hill work, and it
was soon seen that both the parson
age and the church were doomed to
destruction. The fire fighters did
good and hard work and would have!
won out, but for the want of water. I
The loss on the church is 54,000
and over with not a dollar of insur
ance, and the lose on the parsonage
is $2,500 with an insurance of $1,500.
Only a few months ago tha church
and parsonage were put in fine shape,
the church being remodeled and mod
ernized in architecture. The loss is
very heavy on the congregation, butl
they will overcome their difficulties
and soon have a handsomer church
and parsonage than they had before.
This destructive fire teaches the
people of Branchville a costly les
son, but one that will prove benefic
ial and economical in the end if Its
teachings are heeded. It taught the
absolute need of a water system and
a well equipped fire department, j
These things cost money, but they
save ten times as much as they coat,
and a town of Branchvllle's size and
Importance cannot well do without
them and prosper as she should. The
money invested in such things is
money well spent.
ELABORATE HOME RECEPTION
Given by Miss Alma Wannamaker to
the Bridal Party.
An elaherate reception was ten
dered the Salth-Ligon bridal party
en Tuesday evening by Miss Alma
Wannamaker at the handsome resi
dence of her parents on Amelia
street. The color scheme was white
and yellow, which was earrled out in
everything connected with the recep
tion, even to the refreshments served,
whleh was a dainty salad and sweet
course. The amusement of the even
ing was hearts, Mr. Graham Smith
winning the prize, which was a silver
tea bell, tied with yellow ribbon,
J which he presented to the bride-to-be.
The ladies present wer'?: Misses
Jennie Smith, the brlde-^lect; Julia
Smith, Chappells; Mary Ellen Ligon,
Anderson; Annie Alexander, Willis
ton; Rebecca Walker, Winnsboro;
Kittle Salley, Eugenia Salley, Ger
trude Smith, Lola Wannamaker, Mrs.
Norman Salley, of this city, Mrs. Vir
ginia Ithamo, of Georgetown, and the
hostess, Miss Alma Wannamaker.
The gentlemen present were:
Messrs. William and Arthur Ligon,
ftpartftfibarg; Louii Horton, Ander
son; Graham Smith, Chappells; Tow
ers Ligon, Anderson; Zelgler Mar
shall, Anderses; Henry Smith, Ashley
Wannamaker, Frank Selgnoous and
Izlar Sima, of this eity.
The recaption was one of the most
pleasant functions over held iu this
eity, and was greatly enjoyed by all
the yoemg people who participated in
it. It lasted several hours, every
miaute of which was a minute of gen
Made a Good Show.
The Southern Bell Telephone Com
pany had a most attractive exhibit
at the Couaty Fair last week. It con
sisted, of the farmer lino telephones,
farmers' exchange aad rural switch
boards. The switchboard shown was
In sections and represented three dif
fereat types of switchboards. The
spaee ia which this exhibit was dis
played was very tastefully decorated
with the colors of the telephone corn
pany-^blue and. white?wita a large
krone* bell suspeaded la the center.
Comfortable chairs were placed in
the space aad many accepted the kind
Invitation to eome ia and rest.
Waal Train for This City.
An effort is being made to have
a trala run from Orangeburg to 3a
runaah for those In this section who
wish to wltaets the Grand Auto
Races in that city on Thanksgiving
Day. Tbie special traia can be had if
seveety-flv* persons can be found who
will go on it. The round trip on this
train would only cost $3.f>">. Those
who wish to go sho?l i notify Agent
Cooper at the Southern freight depot,
or Agent Rrunson at the Southern
passenger depot, or Mr. Renj. Vincent,
at the Rank of Orangeburg. Speak
up at once.
Cheap Rates to Auto Races.
The Southern Railway announces
very attractive excursion from all
points to Savannah, Ca., and return
on account of the '!ran 1 Automobile
Races. Tickets will be on sale No
vember 2t', 27, 2S. 2f>, and for trains
scheduled to arrive at Savannah be
fore noon of November 30th. final
limit good to r?ach original starting
point, returning not biter than mid
night of December 4th. 1911. Round
trip rnfes from Orange burg. $3.55.
See agent most convenient to you
for full particulars and tickets.
Desth of .-. Young Matron.
Mrs. Annie Ant lev, beloved wife of
Mr. G. Ruf us Anlley, of the Lower
Fo'k section, passed away on las; I'ri
(:rv aff^r a short illness with pneu
monia. Mrs. An!ley was a daughter
of Mr. J. E. Ashe, of the same section.
Tn a'diMnn to her husband she left
four little children. Mrs. Antley was
an excellent woman, and had many
friends who are grieved at her death.
LOCAL NEWS -IMS
[PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BT
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal beerest
to Our Readers.
The Times and Democrat publishes
the full ginners' report on the first
All the*stores, banks and offices in
this city will be closed on Thanks
Another of Orangeburg sweet
! young women have been captured and
carried off as a bride.
Jealousy of a competition in busi
ness is an investment that does not
pay much of a dividend.
The contestants are beginning to
send in new subscribers, which shows
tha t they are doing effective work.
'iThe ladles of Cameron Methodist
caurch will sell dinner and oysters at
Houck Hall, Cameron, S. O, Thanks
giving Day. All are invited.
The bankers of New York have
agreed to raise a fund of fifty million
dollars to finance'the cotton crop. The
facts about it are published oh the
The Times and Democrat continues
to receive compliments for the ex
peditious manner in which it pub
lished the premium list of the County
Fair, which seems to have pleased
everyone except one of our competi
?Messrs. Hugo and Henry Sims, who
came home to attend the County Fair
and help get out the excellent reports
of the show that appeared exclusive
ly in The Times and Democrat have
returned te their Btudies at Wofford
Miss Lewellyn Cleckly, of Bamberg.
Diitrlct Secretary of the Woman's
Home Missionary Society of the
Methodist church, is in the -.t> on a
visit to the home of .Mrs. R. B. Wan
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Kennedy, of
Williston, Mrs. Frank Bamberg, of
Bamberg, and Mrs. Brooks, of Hen
dersonvllle, N. O, were among the
out-of-town guests at the Smith
Li gon wedding last evening.
Miss Gertrude Smith, who Is one
of the teachers in the CottHgeville
Graded School, has been at home for
a :.ew days to attend the wedding of
he* sister, Miss Jennie Smith, which
happy event came off last night.
Remember the sale of doll clothes
at the five and ten cent store on De
cember 5th for the benefit of the
Young Ladles' Home Mission Society
of St. Paul'B Methodist Church. Or
ders for dressing dolls will also be
The Times and Democrat published
a complete list of the Confederate
Veterans ;who attended the County
Fair on Veter?-.s' Day. The old fer
lows are fast passing away, and The
Times and Democrat always delights
t<i honor them.
Charles Carol Slmms, Esq.. one of
the leaders of the Barnwell bar, ts
In the city. He came over yesterday
te attend the Smith-Llgen wedding,
which was solemnized last night at
the handsome residence of Col. W. G.
Smith, the bride's father.
The Times and Democrat wi'l give
sway at least thirty-four prizes in its
voting contest, so If there should be
a hundred contestants for them, one
; prise would go to every third con
testant. This shows that It will not
be a hard matter to win a prize.
In getting new subscribers contest
ants are authorized to say to them
that after reading The Times an-4
Democrat one year any new subscrib
er who will come to our office and say
the paper is not worth $1.50 he will
have his money refunded him.
Dr. Will J. Wannamaker, son of
Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Wannamaker, who
reoently graduated from the Mary
land College of Pharmacy, ha3 ac
; opted a position with the wholesale
I drug house of Parke, Davis & Co..
j and will represent that firm in South
j Carolina. He is a fine young man.
and we predict for him a most suc
Calhonn County Court.
The Calhoun County Court of
General Sessions convened at St.
Matthews on Monday morning with
Judge DeVore presiding. Solicitor
Hlldebrand and Stenographer Glaze
were in their places, and everything
moved of smoothly. The charge of
Judge DeVore caused favorable
icemment. He gave the grand jury
much food for thought in his dis
course on vagrancy. A number of
minor cases were tried an-! disposed
of. One murder case, that of Lir
cinda Fnmter, charged with killing
her husband, was called for trial on
Wednesday. The docket is a heavy
In Honor of (iuests.
Mrs. A. I). Webster entertained in
honor of der guests, Mr3. Stanley, of
Columbia and Miss SVppy of Pitts
burgh. Vi... on last Friday afternoon.
The ban 'some home was beautifully
decora'.ed in Southern Smihix, chry
santhemums, scarlet sage and a num
ber of red candles. Euchre wns
played, and lovely prices, ali in cut
glass, were .'Tiven. At the close of
the a'temoon, an elaborate tea, in
-? veral courses was served.
Married at Columbus.
Mr. W. F. Witte, tho efficient man
>"er of Sinoak's Hardware, store, was
happily married on Monday evening
; Columbus, Ha., to Miss Jessie
Henry, of that place. The bride is
well-known in this city, and is a
most accomplished vocalist and mu
sician. After their bridal trip, the
1 young couple will take up their res
' idonee in this city. We congratulate
I Mr. Witte on capturing such a charm
ling life companion. I
Theeo^refohn*?!^^ federate ?:
1 I I
Two Large Express Shipments*
Aviation Caps and Sweaters,
These are particularly desirable now
This cold snap calls for good warn?
garments. We are selling q tantities or
the popular caps, in fact this is our fifth,
C APS --in all good shades such as red*
white, blue, black, combuwtioiui of
colors in a-1 sizes to fit large and small
heads, in iatants and mis&es sous..
Th-se ara on sale at 25c, 50c,
SWEATERS?the best tin* m 4*
state An exceptional se&tifbrt ??
these popular goods in all wanted
shades, Sizes from a 1 year infant to
46 bust measure. Colors in rad, black,
white, navy, brown, efc, and all new
Infant S vcatfr>-59c <o $1.00
[Visses Sweaters--$'.00 to $5.00
.Lydies Sweaters? $$1.00, $!.75 ami
Did You Ever
or* Value for
This modem puzzle and gift
i i ? psaaot for aottiag
is beyond us,
We are legitimate piano dea'ers
and believe: in giving the public a
fair square deaL
We sell you a piano, quality
considered, cheaper than any
dealer or agent in South Carolina,
for cast, or give you plenty of time
to pay for it
Knabe, Kranich & Bach, Lau
ber, Marchaal and 12 other lead
ing makes of p'anos. Putnaci,
Farraad, Estey and Carpenter
Edison Phonographs, Records
and Supplies. Better ccme and
take a look at our stock before
buying. Write us for catalogue.
[archaet Musk Co,,
% 58 H. Russell Street. .Oran^bur?, 8. '0. %
Dear Friend: v
Am so glad you had such a
go' d time at our b g lair. Now
we wilt have to get ready for
That.k-giving. If you go to the
I Pure Food Store ' you can get
everything for a <mell dinner,
peaches They have Plum Puddirg, Mince
. for Meat, Celery, Crarnberries,
Pickles,Preserve ban Hams,
Rai ins, Nuls, Grapes ;nd ever so
memy ether things.
Your friend, JACOB.
P. S. The best Butter is
higher 40c per lb., but you can
get "Purity*; Buttetine at 25c.
Pride Butterine at 30c. Best
Crearaary Butler at 35 ard 40c.
Coffees also ars higher, but you
ca f et Roasted CofFee from 25c
to 40c per lb You ought to buy
a can of A moco or Lord Calvert
the best coffee ever put up in cans
"Pure Food Store."
15 - 2 PHONES - 0
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testants. Cut Out and Mail Slip Now.