Newspaper Page Text
~???n J??^T,611 ^T?.faab tbat cotton, or any other crop, produced with Vir
?jnia-Carolina Fertilizers yill bring the highest possible price on tho markot.
tKS? owltty; strong, weU-developad, early cotton, with f ull grown bolla on
tno rruit limbs at the base as well as all the ray up to the very top ana tip
endo of. the branches of the cotton plants, by liberally using
This la one of the several ways to Increase your yields.
They contain all the materials necessary to supply to your land tho ele
ments which have beea taken from It by repeated cultivation year after year.
These fertilizers will greatly ?? Increase your yields per acre," for they are
mired by capable men who have been making high-grade fertilizero oil their
JJSftt* Ihey contain materials in tho riirht proportions t:> return to your
soil tho plant-foods that it needs. Accept no substitute from your dealer.
Durham, if. C.
Charleston, 8. C.
Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co.
Yields Per Acne*
$ Felder W$eks &Go,
Will Not Be Undersold.
Call on us and be convinced for yourself You will have goods
priced cbeaoer to you than you have ever had before. What 1 ad
vertise you' get. 1 am not in the habit of advertising one article
and selling you another.
Will have a sale for ten days, commencing today. Take the
opportunity and buy what you need. Come and pet my
Srice and be convinced. Let me show you my line of goods,
h apest you have ever seen. It will pay ary Lady to
visit my store before going elsewhere.
Don't forget when you want a Hat to come to me of course.
Felder Weeks & Co. the leading place for Millinery, Dress
Goods, Notions &c. Come one, Come all, see for your self
that I have the cheapest price of them all.
; Remember that I have Mrs. Geo. Fairy with me again this
season. She will be pleased to have her friends call. We
guarantee to show you the prettiest line of Ladies Hats you
have ever seen.
COME, ONE! COME ALL!
Felder Weeks & Co.f
ALL STEEL HAY PRESS.
II is the Largest Capacity One-Horse Press Made.
It's special points of merit is as follows;
Strength of Cons truction.
Lightness of Dr.if t.
Large Hopper and Feed Table.
Easy to Feed.
Easy to tie bales without stopping to catch op.
? Very few power parts and they are extra strong.
No Spring Links or Pulleys to get out of order. -
No jerking of the Horse.
Tension easily regulated to make bale any weight. '
Automatic Roller Trucker.
We have these Presses in stock both mounted and nnmounted and can
fill orders promptly. Write us for catalogue and prices.
Arthur Hardware Co.
St. Matthews and Elloree, S. C.
THE EDISTO SAVINGS BANK,
SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFIT
B. H. MOSS.
J M OLIVER.-.Vio?
F. S. DIBBLE, Cashier. J. W.FAIRBY, ur
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
M. 0. Dantzler, B. H. Moss, W. G. Smith,
J. M. Oliver, T. C. Doylb, W. F. Fairey,
W. R. Low man, Sol Kohn, J. W. Smoak.
This Bans has two departments, a Current and a Savings.
Interest is allowed in the Savings Department at the rate of one 9
per cent per Quarter, payable on the first days of January, g
April, July aha October. D
Money saved is money made, and the way to save is to de- ??
posit your money in the'Savings Department and draw interest. ?
This Bank's absolute security is best attested by its Capital 5
Stock; its Surplus and by the character and standing of its Otti- ?
cers and Board of Directors. ?
Accounts solicited, customers assured every accomodation, ?
consistent with sound banking. Money loaned on good security. ?
THE INSIDE TRACT
1 s always "the way" to take for safety.
Our inside trade leading up to busi
ness position ccmes through
-A COMMERCIAL COITRSE?
iiken at cur business college. Our
induptfs rave the prelerence. Why
tuaskV It's because of proficiency.
Proficiency is asked for and heads the
Southern Business College,
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Solitary Confinement, Slow
Hangings, tye-Hole Torture.
CZAR SHOWS NO MERCY
Typical Horrors Perpetrated Within
Fortresses of St. Peter and St.
Paul and the Schluesselburg?
Books Nor Anything to Distract
the Mind Allowed.
A special refinement of the Russian
prison system in the case of political
prisoners and suspects, who are not
given a short shift on the glacis or
the gallows, is continued solitary con
finement until, as in the case of thy*
splendid intellectual reformer, Dmnri
Pissareff, they can be reported a^
"harmless." Some prisoners he.
were relieved of their senses q ..>.l
gently and almost politely. They were
shut up in comfortable cells well lit
with electric light, and lor in(:u..?t.
pabulum they were supplied with oiuj
religious and technical works. Wiicr.
hxsanity or suicide supervened, . uie
appointed end had been secured.
But the doom of others presents
even greater features of horror, i?i
agine a dark, damp cell, measuna^
about 10 by. C, beneath the level c
the surrounding waters, in which t.ic
chained man or womu.ii is cqudefansiS
to lie in absolute idleness, studioa-v
Isolated from any intercourse wu:i
human beings. There is no bed, no
sort of pillow, nothing whatever to
cover the body but the prisoner';
gray cloak. The amount allowed ....
food is five farthings a day, wh.^..
provides bread and water, and tnij
times a week a small bowl of wai
soup. For ten minutes every second
day the miserable wretch is alic. : j
V see the light and breathe the air
in the prison yard.
For the rest, intolerable loneliness,
absolute silence, occupation of not tir?
f-mallest kind, no books, no wri: n;g
materials, no instruments of man Jal
labor. Madness comes to such g. .J
ually with the passing years, net a.s
it came to an unhappy young lady, a
rising painter, who received glich
tieatment at the hands of the bra!
prison police that she lo^t her r >n
instantly. In the majority of c
the mind rots gradually in the en
bling body. Suicide and madness n-.
ihe two great weapons in which Rus
sian autocracy puts its trust.
Frequently, says one who has b?^i.'
a prisoner in one of these Russ'an
hells, some poor wretches will make
a feeble attempt upon a warder in c*ie
hope of at last being brought to tri ll
Shooting or hanging has been their
let. The scenes of suffering wit
aes-sed at a slow hanging, occur;
at least half an hour, have been t rri
ble. Within the courtyard of the
prison is a hand hoist for l?veriri .
ropes depending over a gallows. To
these the victims are ctt r-hed and
then slowly elevated in in midair to
struggle and gasp till dca h relieves
them from their agony. Should the
governor or superior present lie de
eirous of getting through the business
speedily a warder is ordered to seize
the suspended victim's feet and hang
on, swingles bsjJnrsrd and forr.-r:I.
On previous occasions when there
has been a large ?number of political
of enders insubordination has been de
liberately manufactured to afford a
pretext for judicial murder. From a
Polish nobleman, the husband of an
English lady now in London, 1
iearned details of his experiences in
such a case. "We never knew.'' he
said, "I and those who had been taken
at the same time, until after our
morning parade in the prison yarn
who would return alive to his cell or
who would remain in the yard?upon
his back on the stones. Every morn
ing we were subjected to the grim
sport of a lottery. After being brought
from our cell to the yards we were
placed in line, and a certain number
being drawn?say five?that number
of men told off from the right. The
doomed fifth was then marched with
his back to the farther wall and a file
of soldiers did the rest I saw my
own brother shot before my eyes one
n.orning. I was eventually exiled to
Siberia, and from there I managed to
Do you know what It is to have
your sentence of death commuted by
the czar? A little while ago Europe
commented with satisfaction on the
commutation by the czar of three
death sentences out of five. These
"fortunate ones" were immured in
cells in the fortress of St. Peter and
St. Paul. Not only were these dens
dark for twenty-two hours out of
twenty-four, but the walls were run
ning with damp and pools of water
had gathered on the floor. Neither
books nor anything that might dis
tract the mind was allowed, and one
prisoner having been found designing
geometrical figures with his bread had
it removed by the jailor, with the re
mark that hard labor convicts "were
not permited to amuse themselves."
Another calculated torture in these
cells is the eyehole, at which a war
der or soldior is posed to watch the
prisoner. By this means the quietest
prisoner is soon moved to frenzy, and
the slightest insubordination is at
ence punished by merciless flogging,
if not worse. Thus it comes about
that of the three men w'hose sen
tences had been commuted, one, after
a year of these horrors, became a con
sumptive; another, a robust and vig
crous workingman, went mad; the
third, also a man of powerful phys
ique, was rotted with scurvy. Such in
the "mercy of the czar.".?New Yort
To give money for a charitable oh
joct in Burma is supposed to implj
that the giver has been very Wickel
und wishes to show his penitence.
8100-Du E DktcuonV /Ml I)i
wret1c may ba worth to you boot
than 8100 If you have a rh'ld who
soils bedding fron inenrstfnence of
water during sie?p Cures old anH
young alike. ]>. >>r>->rr<: rho troubl"
at, OPCf*. 81 S' H b L wmnn nrfl
L'jwman D-ma-'s1 ? Orarg > ur^. S C
Never say die! Try L. L. L
Buy Lowman's Liver Lifters.
Take Lowman's Liver Lifters.
Use Lowman's Liver Lifters.
Try Lowman's Liver Lifters.
Harris Lithia Water. For sale at
Drs. Lowman & Lowman,
Statistics Taken* - from- the- British
Army Confirm That View.
Arnold White has written as follows
In the London Chronicle of physical
degeneration in England: "The Ger
mans drink an enormous quantity of
beer, but there is no class in Germany
of drink-sodden, dirty and broken
mothers such as we produce by the
thousand. When Taino was shown the
seamy side of London he said that the
rush of the inhabitants of an east Lon
don slum into a wide street when at
tracted by the spectacle of an accident
was like a human sewer emptying it
I self. Before the outbreak of the Afrl
? can war, of 11.000 men whn wished to
? enlist in Manchester, only<a little over
j 1,000 could be sent Into the army. The
! Scotch highlanders and the Irish peas
j antry are healthy, but English towns
! men can no longervvie in war with the
LTyroiese and Bavarian mountaineers,
the Inhabitants of east Prussia, the
French peasantry, the Montenegrins or
the hardy Russians.
"Britain's soldiers are born of moth
ers affected by the normal conditions
cf town life, both moral and physical.
I The average stay in hospital of soldiers
affected by one preventable disease la
32 days. Thus in one year we have a
total loss of 1.738.6S8 days* army serv
ice. Two hundretl and three soldiers in
I the British home army go sick out of
every 1.000; in the French conscript
army only 43 become Invalids.'
. "In 1845 the standard of height for
admission to the army was five feet tlx
inches; in 1S83 it was five feet three
inches, and in 1900 five feet. There Is
l a progressive decline in the average
weight. As the British army is ten
times more unhealthy than the Ger
man, it loses three'-times as many by
Customs in China.
China, as seen with our eyes, Is gro
tesque. She is the antipodes of all the
res* of the world. She seems the up
side down of everything. The needle
in her compass points to the south,
she.says west north instead of north
She enjoys her fireworks in the day
time; her ladies use wheelbarrows
when they are making calls; they drive
cows, instead of horses; the necks of
their prisoners are put in the stocks;
their surname comes lirst, as Roosevelt
Theodore; they mount their horses
from the riglit side; the old men lly
kites, while the small boys'sit demure
ly and watch them; they keep on their
hats as a sign oi respect; their crim
son visiting cards must be a burden to
them if they do much calling, as they
are four feet long and about two wide;
the.ir boats are drawn by men, their
carriages by sails; they never drink
milk and their mourning color is white
or pale blue.
Their young women, no matter how
beautiful they may be, according to
Chinese ideas, are slaves, while the old
mother of grown sons and the wrinkled
grardmothers are queens, and the most
respected and -beloved members of the
household. Even the emperor's motn
er ranks higher than''he does. When a
son is fortunats enough to receive an
honorable decoration, he brings it to
his mother, who wears It for him.?
The temporary suspension of work
at the mine And mill of the Granite
Bimetallic Mining Co., at Pittsburg,
caused by an owl becoming entangled
in tue wires, recalls the fact that since
the transmission line was put in com
mission, nearly four years ago, 25 owls
have been electrocuted by coming In
contact with the wires, and since No
vember of last year 12 fine specimens
of the owl family have gone to owl
land over this route. The transmission
line is 11 miles in length and fur
nishes a current,of 10,000 volts to the
mine and mill, No. 4 copper wire being
used. The line traverses a wild and
unsettled country, the abiding place of
all kinds of wild beasts and birds.?
Goats as Pilots.
In Switzerland and other mountain
ous countries goats lead long strings of
animals daily to and from the moun
tains, but it is In South Africa that the
goat is regularly kept and employed aa
a leader of sheep. Should a blinding
storm of rain or hail drive the sheep
before it, or cause them to huddle to
ge.ther In a corner, so that there is a
danger of their suffocating each other,
the trained goat will wake' them up,
and, by a method of his own, induce
them to follow him to a place of bafeiy.
The Money-Mad Poor.
It Is a great mistake to suppose that
every rich man is money mad, for
many rich men are money sick, and it
is a still greater mistake to suppose
that the only money mad people in the
world are rich people. A man who ia
poor but bent on becoming rich is much
more likely to be money mad than a
man who has an independent fortune,
only he shows it in a different way. A
man of large fortune who is money
mad shows it by his continued activity
in money making. The poor man who
is money mad shows it by envying ind
hating those who are more successful.
Consumption of horse flesh is largely
Increasing In Berlin and its suburbs,
where 250 horse slaughter houses exist, j
Many dealers have become so opulent'
that they have exchanged the humble
cellars where they toimerly carried *ju j
business for handsome shops. In other
large towns the same state of affairs
obtains, especially in Hamburg, where I
the annual consumption is computed
to be 5,000 horses, much of which, how
ever is used in sausage manufactories.
A grocer who sands his sugar has
more grit thau principle.
Hi ii- H i D.iunif.
"I krew no one, for four weeks,
j when i flck with tvDhoid anri!
MrYev tr ubl*?," writes Mrs Annie
Ft'ii t- r, i f Pitt?*- u'P. P t . ''a'?'' w hr n
I vot hotter aPlV'iJe'i I had op? of
1'< v dri! ?rs T c'"1 * v t T ? ?. benl
nhjp, ann bad *'? ??"<* my bards on
my knees m I walked. F m *'?!??
terrible nffVcMon 1 whs re cued by
E etric B'tt s. which restored my
health and strength, and now I can
?allr as straight a? ever. Thev an;
Bimply wonderful." Gu'iranwed to
cure stomach, liver and kldnev dis
orders; at any drug store; price 50c.
STERN CODE OF THE HINDUS.
Ideal of Truthfulness Held High and
Absolute self-mastery, is the ideal of
a Hindu, writes Swami Abhedananda
in Good Housekeeping. Every man and
woman in India struggles hard to ac
complish it by practicing austerities,
lasting and various kinds of devotional
exercises. The householder is not sup
posed to indulge In the desires of the
flesh. He should practice moderation
in eating"^ and drinking. He should
hold the ideal of simple living and
practice It in his daily life. The Hindu
men and women are not allowed to
drink liquors, and the higher the social
rank the more rigorous becomes the
law of self-restraint.
The majority of the Hindus live
strictly upon vegetarian diet, and do
not eat animal flesh. They do not kill
animals for food, and they train their
children to practice this virtue of non
killing. They do not believe that l?w
er animals are created to sustain hu
man life; but, on the contrary, they
hold that in the process of evolution
the life of the lower animal is as im
portant as that of the human being.
There are many families in India
whose ideal is to sacrifice everything
for the sake cf truth, because they be
lieve that the eternal truth cannot be
realized by one who is not absolutely
Feathers on Hire.
Ostrich plumes are as much of a ne
cesisty to the London coster girl on
her outings as are the pearl buttons to
her masculine companion, and the big
trimmed hats with their drooping
feathers are familiar in all gatherings
of this class. Many of the girls can
not afford to keep their money tied up
in useless plumes, and there thrives a
brisk industry in the hiring of these
feathers. The loan of a single plume
for a day costs but Is., or for 4s. a gor
geous trio may be had for an outing,
to be returned promptly the next
morning. Weather conditions deter
mine the terms somewhat, since a wet,
foggy day Wi- take the curl out of the
feathers and make recurling necessary,
for which " 'Arriet" has to pay an ex
tra Is. un a bank holiday some shops
rent out several hundred plumes, while
on other occasions there is -a steady
Hrade with young women' who wish to
adorn themselves for an puting.?Lon
Kaiser to Suppress Gambling.
Drastic police action is, on the initia
tive of the kaiser, being taken against
the gambling clubs of tne German cap
ital, owing to the numerous scandals
of recent years. The 1900 Club is espe
cially the object of suspicion. It cost
?50,000 to build, anotner ?20,000 was
spent in equipment, and the club's com
mission on the stakes changing hauds
amounts to ?5,000 a month. As this
commision is small, the sum reveais
that the money changing hands in the
club in a year must be reckoned at
hundreds of thousands of pounds. A
systematic inquiry has been instituted
into the affairs of this and other clubs,
the principal points raised being: Has
any member lost his fortune by gam
bling? Are members suspected of be
ing professional gamblers? Do guests
take part in gambling??The London
Ambassador Reid in England.
It is estimated that if Ambassador
Whitelaw Reid shall keep up the social
pace he has set in England his term as
Ametican representative there will cost
him about $500,000. He is laying plans
for a social and diplomatic campaign
such as none of his predecesors thougnt
of undertaking. Dorchester house, the
London mansion whicn the Relds have
taken, cannot be fittingly maintained
under $75,000 a year. West Park, a
country place he has engaged, will cost
$25,000 more, exclusive of elaborate en
tertainments planned there. Then
there are the opera, trips to the conti
nent, etc., which will Dring the total up
to or beyond the formidable figure
In Printing a Newspaper.
Tn how short a time a tree can be
converted Into a newspaper was tried
recently. At 7:35 a. m. three trees
were felled and taken to a nearby pa
per factory. By 9:34 the first sheet of
paper issued from the machines. The
printing works of the nearest newspa
per were about two miles distant. The
paper was carried there in a motor cur
at full speed, the presses set to work
and at exactly 10 a. m. the newspaper
was ready to be printed. The whole
process from the forest to the reader
thus only occupied the space of two
hours and twenty-five minutes.
The Steam Watering Wagon.
The excellent results obtained with
the steam watering wagon in the
streets of Paris, have induced the. Mu
nicipal College to order an automobile
combined watering and street-cleaning
machine, in which all the motions are
given by an oil engine, at a cost of 12,
000 francs (?4su). Trial have shown
that 15.000 square meters, 1g.cgg square
yards of road, can be cleaned mechan
ically in an hour, thus accomplishing
four tim^s the work of a horse road
Bathing in Berlin.
A Berlin landlord has not only sued*
a tenant tor loss sustained through her
excessive use of water for bathing pur
poses, but has promulgated the extra
ordinary theory that "no respectable
woman takes a bath every day."
Poverty in Japan.
Real destitution is rarely seen in
Japan. Though some of its inhabitants
are very poor, yet all seem to be fairly
well fed, clothed and housed and are
invariably cheerful. Nearly all the
Japanese are of cleanly habits and
A Th'?UHiiad Dollarn Worth of Good
A. H. Thurnes. a well know coal
opentorof Buffalo, O, writes-: 'I
have been s111 cted with kidney and
b'a-de- ' rouhle for yi ars passing |?rav.
? 1 and ???< nes with exeruc a?nK' pain.
1 Oj no relief from mod cine until I
ligai taking Foley's Kldnev Cure.
Li. t. e result was rurprlslug. A
fnw doses started the brick dus t like
Line stones and now I l ave no oaiD
across my kidneys and 1 feel like a
new man. It, has done me 81000
worth of good." A. C. Dukes. J
Z Is the place to get - - ?
? Guns, Ammunition, ?
? Sporting Goods, ?
2. Bicycles and Sundries. ?
J Rogers I X L and Grifan ?
jg Pocket Cultlery. J
J The Victor Talking Machines ?
2 and Supplies.
J All kinds of Repair Work ?
J Promptly Attended To. ?
Work A '
II Buggy Rubber Tire Work A |
Give us a Trial. We Guar- ?
antee to Please. 5
| l. bennett, |
0 ORANQEBURG, S. C. g
$ Two Important Things
1 To Consider Before
ins: a Watch. 1
1. Is the dealer reliable?
2. Has he a good stock to se
1. We have been estab
lished in Orangeburg twen
ty-four years, and in that
time have sold watches to
^ thousands of her citizens.
J We think we have built up a
J reputation for honest deal
r ing. Ask Your Neighbor.
2. Our line is complete.
There is no better in the
State for quality, style or
price. You can prove this
for yourself. Call and in
spect our stock; it will give
us pleasure to show you
whether you buy or not.
j H. Spahr, t
+ Headquarters for Watches, ?
I Urangeburg, S. cJ ?
Ice! Ice! Ice!
TCE IS IN FULL BLAST NOW.
X Horray! boys, don't let my custom
ers wait. Ice on hand all the time at
J. jfl. Way's. I will sell to the public
and deliver it. I sell any quantity,
from 3c up to a carload.
i cent per pound.
40 cents per hundred.
60 cents for two hundred.
84.50 per ton.
I will make the prices as low as any
one else will. My ice house is open
from (>.30 o'clock a. m. to 8.30 p. m.
Secure a coupon ticket book at once
and send me your orders, iarge and
small, and they will have ray prompt
I not only sell ice. but carry a good
line of Groceries, Shoes. Confection
ary, etc., and at the lowest prices ever ]
Don't neglect your mule, horse, cow
or poultry. Keep a >;ood supply of J.
M. Way's horse and cattle powders on
Yours for business,
j. M Way,
Market Street, opposite new post
ffrlce. 'Phone 106. Eemember noth
ing sold oncredit.
produces tho above results In 30 days. It acts
powerfully and quickly. Cures when all others fall.
Xoungmonwlll regain their lost manhood, and old
men will recover their youthful vigor by using
REVIVO. It quickly and surely restores Nervous
ness, Lost Vitality, Impotency. Nightly Emissions,
Lost Power, Faillnjt Memory, Wasting Diseases, and
all effects of solf-abuse or excess and Indiscretion,
Which unfits ono for study, business or marriage. II
not only cures by starting at tho eeat-of disease, bul
lBSgreat nervo tonlo and blood buUder. ?rUitf?
Ing back tho pink glow to palo che?fe?*ndra.
storing the flro of youth. It warf* off Insanity
and Consumption. Insist on baring REVIVOf no
other,, It can bo carried In vest pocket. By mall,
S1.00 per package, or alz for 8?.OO, vrlth ? posi
tive written fruurnntee to coro or nsrosd
the money. Book and advise free. Addrens
flOYAL MEDICINE CO., TcBoXng'
For sale by Drs. Lowman & Shecut
.Orir>j?pburg. S C.
Place your Fire Insurance in any
Company represented by : : : :
Islar & Sally,
and you can't make a mistake. Write
plantation insurance, and also insure
cotton stored on plantation.
Call on u.s.
IZLAR & SALLY.
caino or whiskey,q
larco book of par
ticulars on homoor
ment. Address, Dr.
B. II. -WOOLLEX
P. o. Box 287,
? ?OF THE?
Pine Grove Mercantile Co..
Attracts a. #reat deal of a Icntkn
among our Customers.
This week tliere will be a special:
sale of :
A Staple Article
The public will always find them
low as the lowest on all staple goods
suck as Dry Goods. Shoes, Hats,
Clothing and Seaple Groceries.
A line of Coffins carried in stock.
Pine Grove Mercantile Co*
NOTICE IS HEREBY GtYEN"
thar. I, or my deputy, will be at>
the following named places on the
days specified for the purpose of taking
returns of real and personal property
for taxation in Orangeburg Countyfor
the fiscal year 1906. -
All taxpayers must give the number
of School District in which property is.
located. Special care should be taken
in. locating property in or near special.
School Districts. School1 trustees in
the different townships are requested
to meet the Auditor at these appoin
ments and assist in the proper location,
of special school and poll taxes
All personal property owned on the:
first day of January, 1906, must be re
turned. Real estate must also be re
turned and re-valued.
Bowman, Wednesday, Jan. 3.
Branchville, Thursday, Jan. 4.
Rowesville, Friday, Jan 5.
Canaan Church. Saturday. Jan. 6?
Felderville, Monday. Jan. 8.
Dantzler P. O.. Tuesday, Jan. 9w
Yances, Wednesday. Jan. 10.
Parlers, Tnursday, Jan. 11.
Elloree, Friday, Jan 12.
Cameron. Saturday, Jan. 13.
.Livingston, Monday, Jan. 15.
Dru Sawyers, Tuesd. y, Jan. 16."
Springfield, Wednesday, Jan. 17..
Gleaton, Thursday, Jan. 18.
Norway, *r.day, Jan. 19.
Cope, Saturday, Jan. 20.
Lane Star, Monday, Jan, 22.
F&. Motte, Tuesday, Jan. 23.
St. Matthews, Wednesday, Jan. 24
J. T. Gressetts, Thursday, Jan. 25. j
North. Friday, Jan. 26. ^
Phillips, Saturdav, Jan. 27.
Orangeburg Court House from Jan..
1 to Feb. 20th, inclusive.
Office hours from 9 A. M. to 2 P. M_
T- M. McMichael,
County Auditor O.C.
The office of County Treasurer will;
be open on the 15th day of October,,
1905, for the collection of taxes as fol
Ordinary County.2$ mills
Special. ? mills
County Road.1 mills
With thefollowing specials:
School District No 4.3 mills
School District No 5.2 mills
School District No 7. 2 mills
School District No 8.3 mills b d
School District No 8.2 mills b d.
School District No 10.2 mills
School District No 11.2 mills
School District No 12.2 mills
School District No 13.2 mills
School District No 18.3 mills b d'
School District No 18.2 mills b d ?
School District No 20.4 mills
Schcol District No 22.2 mills
School District No 26.3 mills b d.'
School District No 26.2 mills b d
School District No 27.1 mill
School District No 28.3 mills
School District No 34.3 mills
School District No 36.2 mills b d -
School District No 36.3 mills b (U
School District No 37.2 mills
School District No 38.2 mills
School District No 40.2 mills
School district No 41.3 mills
School district No 42.2 miPs
School District No 43 ... 3 mills
School District No 44.3 mil s
School district No 47.3 mills
School district T*o 48.2 mills
School d istrict No 65..2 mills b d
School rfotrict No 65.4 mills h d.
School district No 66.4 mills
School district No 67.4 mills bd
School district No 67.2 mills b ri
School district No 68.2 mills
School district No 70.4 mills t nb
School district No 70.2 mills b d i
School district No 71.3 mills
School district No 74.a mills ?
School District No 75.2 mills
School District No 78.3 mills
School District No 83.3 mills
Oct. 4th, 1905. A. D. Faib
Treasurer Orangeburg Countv.
Farmers and Merchants' Bank.
CAPITAL STOCK $30,000.
President, "Vice President.
I. S. Ilarley. W. L. Moselev.
Cashier, W. B. Thompson.
Board of Direcors.
[. S. Harley, T. R. McCants
?. W. Bowman, L. E. Riley,
Isidore Rich. W. L. Moselev,
f. W. Sandel, R. F. Way,
Robt. E. Wannamaker.
Wc announce with pleasure to our
patrons and the general public that ?
we have moved into our New Banking
Rooms corner of Russell and Br"">?'.i
ton Sts., where we are prepared to ?1c a .
General Banking Business.
Our Bank is supplied with Fireproci
Vaults and Burglar and Fire Pmct
Safe. We ask you for your deposits
and will extend every accomi?t>>~J
consistent with correct Bankiug
Farm For Sale.
T?OR SALE A FARM OF TW )
j A hundred acres, about seve' ty-ti'O
acres cleared land, with ^oud dwelling
and out houses. The farm is i i
Hampton County, one mile from Cum
mint's Station on the J-'ort Royal an l
Augusta Railroad. For further la
formation apply to
Dr. I L Reeves,^
ll-l-3mos. Onogeiuig. S- C