Newspaper Page Text
It is a veil known fact that cotton, or any other crop, produced with. Vir
ginia-Carolina 1fertilizers will bring the highest possible price on tha market.
MRj^healthy, strong, weU-dereloped; early cotton, with full grown bolls on
the fruit limba at the base as well as all the vay up to the very top and tip
?Ods of toe breaches of the cotton plants, by liberally using
This is one of the several ways to increase year yields.
They contain all the materiale necessary to supply to your land the ele
ments which have been taken from it by repeated cultivation year after year.
These fertilizers w?l greatly ??increase your yields per acre," for they are
mixed by capable men who have been malting high-grade fertilizers all their
lives. They contain materials in the riirht proportions to return to your
Mil the piaat-Joo?s that it needs. Accept ao substitute from your dealer.
Durham, N. C.
Charleston. 8. G.
Vlrglnle-Carolina Cbem&cal Co.
f Feld er Weeks & Co.
Will Not Be Undersold.
Call on* us and be convinced for yourself You will bave goods
priced cbeaoer to you than you have ever had before. What 1 ad
vertise you get^ I 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 get my
Srice and be convinced. Let me show you my line of goods,
h apest you have ever seen. It will pay acy 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 bave the cheapest price of them all.
Remember that I have Mrs. Geo. Fairy with me again this
season. She will be pleased to baVe 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.
ALL STEEL HAV PRESS.
It is the Largest Capacity One-Horse Press Made.
It's special points of merit Is as follows;
Strength of Construction.
Lightness of Draft.
Large Hopper oad Feed Table.
Easy to Feed
? Easy to tie bales without stopping to catch up.
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 Koller Trucker.
We have these Presses in stock both mounted and unmounted and can
fill orders promptly. Write us for catalogue and prices.
St. Matthews and Elloree, S. C.
I THE EDISTO SAVINGS BANK,
t OraDgeburg, Sfc'C.
SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFIT
B. H. MOSS. H
J M OLIVER.Vio?
F. S. DIBBLE, 0?*bier. J. W. FAIREY, or-.
? - ,000
< e- .ashler
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
M. O. Dantzleb, B. H. Moss, W.G. Smith,
J. M. Oliver, T. C. Doyle, W. F. Faikey,
W. R.Lowman, Sol Kohn, J. W. Smoak.
This Bank has two departments, a Current and a Savingfe.
Interest is allowed in the Savings Department at the rate of one
per cent per quarter, payable on the first days of January,
April, July and October.
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
Stock; its Surplus and by the character and standing of its Offi
cers and Board of Directors.
Accounts solicited, customers assured every accomodation,
consistent with sound banking. Money loaned on good security.
THE INSIDE TRACT
* s always "the way" to take forsafetv.
Our inside trade leading up to busi
ness position comes tit rough
?A COMMERCIAL COURSE?
akrn at our business college. Our
laduatfs bave the preference. Why
? uaskV It's because of proficiency.
.Proficiency ifesked for and heads the
Southern Business College,
ORANGEB?RG, S. C.
I WANTED A BOY.
GIRL CAME INSTEAD AND THE
FATHER GO r MAD.
Used Violence On His Un welcomed
Child and is Held For
Stepben Heinbold, of New York,
twenty-eight years old, was up before
the court recently on a charge of as
saulting the baby girl that carte In
place of the boy he d sired so much.
Mrs. Heinbold, a pleasant faced,
matronly yt ung German was in court
with the baby. She said they had
been married three years and have a
comfortable home at 987 S< ond ave
nue. The husband is an upholsterer
and earns from $18 to $30 a week.
The wcman said their marriage was
a love match and that their home was
a happy one until the birth of the
second child, five months ago. Tie
firstborn was a girl. The father was
dissapolnted because the baby was
not a boy. His wife consoled him by
saying the next child might be a boy.
"Stephen was a good husband, as
kind and loving as a man could be,
and 1 saw that be was greatly
troubled about a s n "said Mrs. Hein
bold. "I old him t iat a learned p o
lessor at Berlin said that- you could
have a boy or girl by eating certain
kinds of for d, and I asked him to get
me those things that are mostly what
the professor called cirboni c:ous."
Then began the experiment which
it wa* bopsd would bring an heir to
the Heinbold household. Mrs. Hein
bold had egg nudeln at breakfast. At
luooheon she devoted herself mostly
to pumpernickle and charlotte russes
and at dinner she ate sebwerbrod un
til her app&tlte craved for a change
The parents were hopeful of sue
cess until early in May they were dis
turbed by the published opinion of
Director Smith of the central Park
menagerie, who said that from his ob
servation of the animals in the Park
he believed that sex could be prede
termined but that hydrocarbons would
predispose to a boy. Peanuts were
good for that. Bread and cakes and
such things contained albumen and
predisposed to females.
The Heinbolds saw that they had
been working the theory upside down.
The food M;s Heinbold bad been eat
ing was considerably albuminous and
favorable to another girl. After they
got over their dissapointment she
started on the Smith theory and had
peanuts for dinner, luncheon and
Early in August the recond child
was born. When the family doc or
told the father that it was a prirl che
news was nclived without rfjiioing.
According tu Lhe woman'B story, he
became moody, seemed to lose inter
est in his family j,ad would not caress
the second child as he had the first
After a while he would scowl every
time his eyes happened to fall on the
baby.. The baby was christened Step
banie, after its father, but he was
never heard to mention the name. He
continued to hand over all his wages
at the end of the week to his wife, but
he began to treat her coldly and she
understood that the cause of the
whole trouble was that the baby was
not a boy.
She went to the court and com
phi Lied that her husband had struck
the baby in the face with his fist, and
she was afraid he might do it some
serious li j iry. The case was turned
over to Agent O'Connor of the Chil
dren's society to investigate. 0" Con
nor made an investigation, arr.-.-ted
the husband, and he and the woman
told the atory to Magistrate Whitman
in court. Mrs. Hein bold said that the
blow from the man's fist made the
baby'snose bleed and blackend its left
"Was he drunk?" asked the magis
"No, be doesn't drink. His habits
are good in everything else, except
that he can't bear the sight of the
baby," she replied.
"That's a very pretty baby. He
ought to be proud of it," remarked
the court as he looked at the unwel
corned infant that the woman held in
The blue eyed fat infant smiled
up at his honor.
"What do you want me to do with
your husband?" The magistrate
"Something must be dono to change
his mind before he gets worse Its all
becau.ee the baby was not a boy," she
Heinbold was asked what he had
to say. He said he did not strike
the child with his fist. He only slap
ped it with the back of his hand.
The woman said ste had money
enough to get along without her hus
band for a time, and perhaps if
he was locked up for a while he
would became reconciled to the girl
hood of the baby.
"I'llhold him in $300 bail for
trial in special sessions," announced
The man had no bondsmnn handy
and was looked up.
Alanglt d by Train.
At Erie, Pa., Frank Hlneman and
John Marast, employees of a local
malt house, were instantly killed at
German street crossing of the Lake
Shore railroad Wednesday morning.
The men stepped from one track to
another in front of a passenger train.
Their bodies were horribly mangled.
Every lady whe once takes McOalls
Magazine will never do with-out it?
You can get yours free by trading ten
dollars with J. C. Rinsdale.
$100-Du. E. Dbtchon'8 Ante Di
wbbtic may be worth to you more
than $100 if you have a child who
soils bedding fron incocstlnenoe of
water during sleep. Cures old and
young alike. It arrests the trouble
it once. 31. Sold bv Lowman and
L'jwman Druggists OraDgeburg, 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,
VOLCANOES IN MARYLAND.
Prove to Be th0 Oldest Rock Forma
tion In the United States.
Prof. Philip R. Uhler gives an ac
count of a discovery which he made in
the western Maryland mountains, says
the Baltimore American. Three peaks,
the principal one named Buzzard's
Knob, crown a plateau about six miles
from the city. It was for Prof. Uhler
to discover that the-three prominences
are In fact volcanoes, and that tney
an the very oldest type of volcanic
rock that Is found in the United States.
Those peaks are of a different form
from volcanoes like Vesuvius. In the
latter form of volcano molten lava and
stones are forced up by superheated
Bteam,? leaving a deep.hole, but in
these craters \n western Maryland the
whole mountain was originally in a
molten condition and tne top crust was
forced upward In a dome-shaped form,
and such lava as did escape was forced
out in vents at various places. The
volcanic rock of the region is metal
bearing, and speciments of gray, green
and gold copper were found by Dr.
Uhler. The domes of the craters were
somewhat elliptical In shape.
In Mountain Climbing.
The highest point at which climbers
have stayed for any length of time is
20,992 feet, on the Himalayas, where an
exploring party painfully stayed for six
weeks in 1902. Higher still, at 21,910
feet, is the extreme point of Mrs. Bul
lock Workman's ascents, the greatest
height reached by a woman. Mr. Bul
lock Workman kept on to a point 23,
893 feet high, which is the greatest
height reached by any mountain climb
er. The altitudes reached by lyir. and
.Mrs. Bullock Workman were above
those at which M. Berson, the aero
naut, began his artificial inhalation of
oxygen. At 26,240 feet the aeronauts
in general begin the continued inspira
tion of oxygen, and neglect of this pre
caution was responsible for the death
of MM. Croce, Spinelll and Slrel at 28,
208 feet, and their companion, Tlssan
dler, just escaping by a miracle.
Mount Everest, the highest point of
the globe, 1b only some 700 feet higher,
28,995 feet, and 3,000 above that begin
the cirrus clouds that are composed of
epicules of ice. At 35,424 feet is the
highest point ever reached by man.
This is the height attained by M. Ber
son In his balloon on July 31, 190L?
His Muscles Ob.ey Him.
Medical circles in Vienna are being
edified by some remarkable examples
of muscular action which a man aged
about 30 years is showing. His power
over his muscles ts so great that he can
perform feats that would usually be
deemed incredible. He can contract
his abdominal muscles 30 as to show an
undulating movement massing upward
and downwara; his larynx goes up and
down without the aid of the tongue;
and he can even cause his pupils either
to contraot or dilate thus showing the
Influence of will over so-called invol
By contracting the diaphragm he is
able to displace his heart by four
inches. One of his marvelous feats,
narrated by a Lancet correspondent, is
the "transposition of the Intestines
Into the space occupied usually by the
Oxygen to Cut Metals.
Diamond may cut diamond, but oxy
gen cuts metals, at least at Liege.
There there is a daily exhibition of the
Jottrand process for cutting metals by
a jet of oxygen. The apparatus con
sists essentially in blow pipes, moved
along a guide in front of the metal
plates or part to be cut at the rate of
about six inches per minute.
One of the blow pipes delivers an
oxyhydrogen flame, which raiseu the
metal where it is to be cut to a tem
perature corresponding with dark red.
The following blow pipe delivers a jet
of pure oxygen which enters into com
bustion with the hot metal, thus pro
ducing a clear channel like a saw cut
about one-eighth inch thick, the re
mainder of the metal being unaffected
by the operating.?Exchange.
A Real Rapid-Fire Gun.
A now death-dealing Instrument Jhas
been invented. A Lithuanian gentle
man, M. Feodor Troltz, has contrived a
gun, worked by electricity, which will
fire from i,00G to 12,000 shots a minute.
The range of this new weapon is three
miles, and its destructive power, if all
claims on its behalf are genuine, should 1
put in the shade such trivial toys as
magazine rifles. The gun only requires
one man to work it.
Luminous shrimps have been discov- 1
ered by the Prince of Monaca in the
course of his deep sea Ashing in the
Mediterranean. They live at a depth of
from 1,100 to 1,600 fathoms. They are
of the size of fine prawns, and are
studded with small phosphorescent
spots. These light their way in the
gloom of the deep waters.?Exchange.
Railways In Mexico.
In Mexico railways are being extend
ed aj "acllities for transportation are
being ^proved. The port of Vera Cruz
has, at a cost of some $15,000,000, been
made into one of the finest harbors in
the world, and its miles of magnificent
stone quays shame the flimsy wooden
water fronts that characterize New
York and San Francisco.
An Offense to Royalty.
A governess named Kathie Schmidt
was prosecuted for lese majeste be
cause she wrote her name in a visitors'
book at a hotel at Gross-Lichterfelde.
Immediately beneath the signatures of
the king of Saxony and the two prin
It is always better to take things as
th*T come than to attempt to catch
them aa they go.
Bent Hor l>;iuDI?.
"1 knew no one, for four weoks,
when I wa? sick with tvnboid and
kidney truble," writes Mrs. Annie j
Hunter, of Pittsru-g, Pi., "and when;
I got better, alr bough 1 had one of
best docters I could n>ti, I was beut
double, and bad to r?at my Hands on
my knees when I walked. Fr'm this
terrible affliction I was rescued by j
E'ectrlo BltWs, which restored my
health and strength, and now I can '
walk as straight as ever. They are
simply wonderful." Guaranteed to
cure stomach, liver and kidnev dis
orders; at any drug store; price 50c.
ASSAULTED A GUILD.
Young New berry Negro Charged
With a Kein one Crime.
A dispatch from Newberry to The
State says Clarence Botler, a negro
about 17 years old, was brought to
jail there Wednesday nigh by Sheriff
M. M. Bnford, charged with felonious
assault. The victim is a negro child,
about 7 years old, daughter of Louis
Jefise.livirg on the plantation of Mr.
Jno. B. Spearman, near Silver Street.
The orime is alleged to have been
committed on Tuesday evening of last
week about 5 o'clock. The child was
in the bouse atone. Her cries were
heard ai d seme of tbe people on the
plantation hastened to her rescue and
saw a man running from the house.
The child at once told tbe story or
tbe assault and it was as said that an
examination corroborated her state
Mr. Spearman telephoned to sh'i ff
Buford, and yesterday, with a war
rant issued on the ir formation of tbe
father of the child, by Magistrate
Cannon Blease, he went in seaioh of
bis man. He found him at Saluda
Old town Widiesda? evanirg and
brought him to jail here.
Sheriff Buford is beinp; cnngratulat
ed today on t e swiftness of the cap
ture. To tbe promptnes and skill
with which he has always discharged
the duties it his (Sice, as in this case
many attribute the good order of tbe |
county, and the infrc quency of seri
At Z Caledonia, Minn., Matthew
Styler, infatuated with Pearl Whea
ton, daughter of S. N. Wheaton, a
wealthy farmer, broke into the Whea
ton borne tbot and killed the girl
and wounded her sister Buth her moth
er and himself. Styler is a dental
studenn at the University of Minne
sota. Pearl Wheaton had refused to I
marry rim. Unable: to secure en
trance through the doer, Styer broke
through a window and was met by
Ruth Wheaton, who, armed with a
revolver attempted to protect the
I family. Styer wrestled the revolver
from her and shot her twice through
the breast and then turned on Mrs.
Wheaton, shooting her in the throat
and arms. He ran upstairs to Pearl's
room. Breaking in the door he shot
her through the heart and then shot
himself. When neigb^ra rushed Id
Styer was found with his head on tbe
girl's breast. Sbe wai dead and he
was barely llvlDg. The only other
inmate of the house, a child, escaped
by leaping through the window Sbyer
broke. Mr. Wheaton was away from
home at the time.
This is a cold cold world but you
can get some comfort by getting the
best underwear, to be found at J. 0.
When you wish a Thresher remem
ber J. W. Smoak sells the best.
If EST. MATTHEWS
11 S?VIN?SIB?NK. ~
CT State and CountylDepository.T^
ST. MATTHEWS, S. C.
ITT "W- [March 22rd,'lfl05.
During the p8St fou? yea's < ux business has
experienced a wonder)ul growth. Notwith
standing this favorable condition w? are not
disposed to let this gr owth stop. We theie
fore solicit your business.
In all its dealings this bank combines aVo
lute safety w'th sotisf ctory service, and
?ever los's sight of either.
Monev deposited with us will be pafely
cared for, it will gradually grow, it will al
ways be ready, and it will be free from uncer
tainty. Wo pay 4 pe- cent in e cht on money
den sited in the Savings Department.
We rre in a position to make a large num
bbr of loans. The terms and conditions upon
which ? e loan monpy are extremely favorable
to the boerower. We shall be glad" to have a
ta k with any one who can offer acceptable
W. T. C. Bates.President.
J. S. Wannamaker. Cashier.
J. E. Wannamaker.Yice-Pres.
Leonidas Cain.Asst. Cashier.
J. A. Banks, W. T. C. Bates,
F. J. Buyck, J. E. Wannamaker,
M. Jareckey, J. S. Wannamaker,
II. A. Raysor.
LIGHT, MEDIUM AND HEAVY
FOR EVERY KIND OF WORK
ENGINES AND 30ILERS
AND SIZES AND FOR EVERY
CLASS OF SERVICE.
ASK FOR OUR ESTIMATE BEFORE
PLACING YOUR ORDER.
?GIBBES MACHINERY COMPANY
COLUMBIA, S- C.
J. G. CAMPBELL, DENTIST,
Successor to Dr. L. C Shecut,
5.30 a. m. to 1 p. m.; 8 p. m. to o p.m.
Scoville Bldg., Orangeburg, S. C.
Clcanici and bcaiitifici the hair,
l'roinotci a luiuriant growth.
Never Fallu to Restore Gray
Hntr to its Youthful Color.
Cure? ?ralp ,!.??.?! a hair lolling.
AThnnnnad Oollara Worth of Good
A. H. Thurnes. a well know coal
operator of Buffalo, O , writes: "1
have been ? ill cted with kidney and
bladder trouble for years passing ^rav
pi and stones with excruc atin^ pain.
I got no relief from med c'ne until 1
bPtfan takine Poley's Kldnev Cure,
then the result v-as uprising. A
few doses started tbe hrlck dust Ilki
fine stones and now I have no pain
across my kidneys and I feel like a
new man. It has done me 81000
worth of good." A. C. Dukes.
WHEN THE KIDNEYS
The Urgent Need of Prompt Restore*
tive Measures is Something
That Every One Should
"A Stitch In Time Saves Nine."
Slight disorders in the kidneys or uri
nary organs are more serious than most
people think. The first warning symp
toms should receive prompt medical
treatment to ward off Bright's Disease
or some other dangerous malady. When
the kidneys are ailing and the symptoms
become sufficiently pronounced to he
noticeable the condition calls at once
for prompt measures to stay the progress
of the disease. Prickly Ash Bitters is
the remedy needed. Taken on the ap
pearance of the first symptoms, suoh as
pain in the back, puffiness under the
eyes, irregularities in the urine, digestive
disorders, it will save the victim incal
culable" misery and suffering, mental
torture and expense. Used at the begin
ning of the trouble it cures quickly.
Used in the more advanced stages it will
win back health and strength as rapidly
as circumstances will possibly permit. ..
Accept no substitute. Insist on having
the genuine Prickly Ash Bitters with the
large figure 3 in red on the front label.
Sold at Drug Stores, $1.00 Per bottle.
J. Q. Wannamaker Mfg. Co.,
* *? 6> O
Two Important Things
To Consider More
Buying a Watch,
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.
We think we have built up a
reputation for honest deal
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.
H. Spahr, \
5 Headquarters for Watches,
I Orangeburg, S. C.
the WJ? ?*ofMe.
produces the above results In 30 days. BttM
poworf ully and Quickly. Cures when all others fail.
Young mon will regain thoir lot-t manhood, and old
men will recover their youthful Tlgor by using
BEV1VO. It Quickly and surely restores Nervous
ness. Lo6t Vitality, Inipotcncy, Nightly Emissions,
LoBtPowor, Falling Memory, Wasting Diseases, and
all effects of solf-abuso or excels and indiscretion,
which unfits ono for study, business or marriage. II
Dotonly cures by starting at tho seat-of disease, bui
Ibo great nervo tonlo and blood bnUder. ??lCw
ing back the pink glow to palo cho*t?*ndr?
Otorlng tho Are of yontb. It ward, off Insanitj
and Consumption. Insi6t on bSTing KEVIVO>np
other. It can be carried In veot pocket. By mall,
91.00 per package, or six for 95.00, vrltb a post
tlvo written guarantee to coro or refund
(lie niuuc.v. lJ.>uic and advise free. Address
ttOYAL MEDICINE CO., ISi?ffi*
For .'ale by Drs. Lowman & Shecut
Orangeburg. 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 us.
IZLAR & SALLY.
MARCHANT M?S j .
Will sell you a beautiful
Piano from $225.00 t>
?300,00 by paying $10.00
cash, and $7.00 monthly.
Surely anyone can buy a piano
on such easy terms.
MARCHANT MUSIC CO.
r Whiskey Cure
SENT FREE to all
users of morphine,
large book of par
ticulars on homcoi
mont. Address, Dr.
B. M. W00LLEY
P. 0. Box 287,
Pine Grove Mercantile Co.
Attracts a great deal of a teDtioa.
among our Customers.
This week there will be a special,
sale of : : : : :
A Staple Article
The public will always find them
low as the lowest on all staple goods
such as Dry Goods. Shoes, Hats,
Clothing and Seaple Groceries.
A line of Coffins carried in stock.
Pine Grove Mercantile Co.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
thar- I, or my deputy, ? will be at.
the following named places on the
days specified for the Durpose of taking
returns of real and personal property
for taxation in Orangeburg County for
the fiscal year 1908.
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. School 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. x
Branchville, Thursday, Jan. 4.
I Rowesville, Friday, Jan 5.
Canaan Church, Saturday, Jan. 6..
Felderville, Monday. Jan. 8.
Dantzler P. O.. Tuesday, Jan. 9.
Yances, Wednesday, Jan. 10.
Parlers, Thursday, Jan. 11.
Elloree, Friday, Jan. 12. v
Cameron. Saturday, Jan. 13.
Livingston, Monday, Jan. 15.
Dru Sawyers/Tuesd. y, Jan. 18.
Springfield, Wednesday, Jan. 17.
Gleaton, Thursday, Jan. 18. '
Norway, Jbr.day, Jan. 19.
Cope, Saturday. Jan. 20.
Lane Star, Monday, Jan. 22.
Fg. Motte, Tuesday, Jan. 23.
St. Matthews, Wednesday, Jan. 24.
J. T. Gressetts, Thursday, Jan. 25,.
North, Friday, Jan. 26.
Phillips, Saturdav, Jan. 27.
Orang'eburg Courti House from Jan.
1 to Feb. 20th, inclusive.
Office hours from 9 A. M. to 2 P.M.. -
T- M. McMicuael,
County Auditor* O. C
The office of County Treasurer wit. -
be open on the ? 15th day of October
1905, for the collection of taxes as fol
Ordinary County.2* mills
Special. i mills
County Road.1 mills
With the following 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 bd ?
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 bd
School District No 18.2 mills b a
School District No 20.4 mills
School District No 22.2 mills
School District No 26.3 mills b 1 -
School District No 28.2 mills b .U
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 o
School district No 36.3 mills fid
Schi-ol district No 37.2 mills
School pistrict No 38.2 mills
School District No 40.2 mills
School district No 41.3 mills
School district No 42.2 mills
School District No 43 3 mills
School District No44.3 mil s
School district No 47.3 mills
School district >o48.2 mills
School d istriet No 65.2 mills b d
School <- istr'ct No 65.'4 mills rt rt
School district No 86.4 mills
School district No 67..'.4 mills b n
School district No 67.2 mills b<i
School district No (58.2 mills
School dis'rict No 70.4 mills t
School district No 7).2 mills b ri
Schaol district No 71.3 mills
Schbol district No 74.3 mills
School District No 75.2 mills
School District No 78.3 mills
School District No 83.3 mills
Oct. 4th, 1905. A. D. Faii;
Treasurer Orangeburg Countv.
Panners sad Merchants' Bank.
CAPITAL STOCK $30,000.
President, Vice President.
I. S. Harley. W. L. MosHev
Cashier, W. B. Thompson.
Board of Direcors.
I. S. Harley, T. R. McCants
[. W. Bowman, L. E. Riley,
Isidore Rich, W. L. Moselev
f. W. Sandel, R. F. Way,
Robt. E. Wannamaker.
We announce with pleasure to our
patrons and the genera) public that
we have moved into our New Bankt.iy
Rooms corner of Russell and Brcvph
ton Sts., where we are prepared to dc a
General Banking Business.
Our Bank is supplied with Fireproci
Vaults and Burglar and Fire Prool
Safe. We ask you for your deports
and will extend evecy accorartat^u
consistent with correct Banking
Farm For Sale.
FOR SALE A FARM OF TW i
hundred acres, about seventy-tr'c
acres cleared land, with good dwellir??
and out houses. The farm is ?i
Hampton County, one mile from Cum
mines Station on the Fort Royal an i.
Augusta Railroad. For further to;,
formation apply to
Dr. I. L Reeves,
ll-l-3m.es. Orange* urg, d. U