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TBE DR?6 STOKE
is the one place on earth
where it is unsafe to look
If you are satisfied with
getting the worth of your
money, the test Medicine
it is possible to compound
from the highest grade
drags, and the services of
an experienced Pharma
cist you will send your
Doctor's Prescription to
. 6. Wafliianiaker
Our Drug Store Goods
, / - ?iify BSP ?? : ? - '
Learn what you have been
Loosing by Trading Elsewhere.
A. Calhonn Doyle & Co.
the 5*gg?M B^i-ofMe.
XIHI3N<?H Tm'frrtvt'm T*vg
produces the above rasnlts in 30 days. It acta
?ovrorfully and Quietly. Cores when aU others ML
Xormginoawi? regain their lost manhood, and-old
con will recover their youthful visor by asms
KEVIVO. It ?oleklyandBurelyrestoresNervoas
Hew, Lost Vitality, Impotency. Nlgutly Emissions,
tost Power. Failing Memory, Wastlnc Diseases, and
eU effects of. solf-abuEO or excess and Indiscretion,
Traich unfits one for utudy, business or marriage. It
not only eures by e t vtir g at tho teat ? o? disease. bu?
Issgreat nerve tohlo and blood builder. %?tfi*?
lag back the pick sle w to palo cne?k? *ndro
Btoring th-5 uro or youth. It w?rf. off Insanlti
and Consumption. Insist on.having BEVXvObM
other* It can ba carried In vest pocket. By mau,
?UO per package, or alz tor SSJOO* with ? posi
tive wrlttan guarantee Co cure or rotund
the money. Book and advise free. AdCress
fiOYAL MEDICINE CO., rSS3?SS^
For sale by Drs. Lowman & Shecut ]
Orangeburg, S. 0.
light, medium and heavy
for every kind of work
engines and boilers
and sizes and for every
class of service,
ask for our estimate before 1
placing your order,
5IBBES MACHINERY COMPANY
columbia, 8. c.
the bank op springfipld
SPRINGFIELD, S. C.
L. M. Mm 8, Pres. Jno. MoB. Bhah, V. P.
J. B. Smith, Cashier.
Began Business Aug. 3.1903.
Paid up Capital $20,000.00.
Directors.?L. M. Mima, Joo, MoB. Bean
EL A. Odom, L. B. Pulmer ). W. Jumper, T.
L. Gleaton, W. P. Huttu, a a Salley, J. A,
We are just entering our third year's w*tk,
with everything moving along satisfactory.
TiiO bubineas of this bank is conducted on
Bound and conservative principles, with am
ple resources, eourterous treatment, superior |
service. We invite you to come ana see us,
with a view to business.
Our savings department is still growing
Put Your Surplus where it will be secure.
Strongest in the World.
Every year that you carry an Equitable Policy
it becomes more valuable?Becomes not
only a protection to family and business
interests, but an actual asset, upon which
you am borrow money?or that you can
turn in for actual aish.
But it isn't everybody can
getan Eqnitablo Policv.
JAS. W. ZEIGLER,
Social A?enr., Orargebuiy, S. C.
Successor to Dr. L, C Shecut,
&80a.m. to 1 p.m.; 8 p. in. to 5 p.m.
Scoville Bldg., Orangeburg, S. C.
J If you are in neejl of power $
of any kind, call and see me j ?
* about the smooth, running f
Blakeslee Horizontal En- z
gine with throtling gov- 2
erner. Buns as smooth as ?
* a steam engine and is much 3
* less troubles It does not ?
o make that popping noise <*
o that most gas engines ?
The Gas Engine Doctor.
Not cheap insurance, but
insurance that Insures you
against all loss by fire or
" I do not represent small mutnals
with no capital, who have to assess
the policy holders to cover each
lots, but ten of the oldest and
strongest companies doing busi
ness, worth more than $100,000,000
and who have paid more than i-;l,
000,000,(00 in losses.
Country dwellings, bams said
outbuildings, together with their
contents all written, and I have
satisfied customers in every sec
tion of the county.
Improved gins insured and also
cotton on plantations.
Office with Western Union
Telegraph Co., next door to
Dr. J. G. Wannamaker Mfg.
Co., where you will find me
from 8 a. rn. to 8 p. m.
Office Telephone 21,
W. K. SEASE.
The Largest and Most Complete Es
Geo. S. Hacker & Son
Doors, Sash. Blinds, Mouldingsjand
Sash, Weights," Cord, Hardware! and
Hardware & Ready-Mixed Paint.
?? lea o i S. t
W. G. Smith,
(Successor to Jho. A. Hamilton
Sr. and Jr. whose Insurance
Eooks we have.)
WE represent Fourteen (14) of the
Largest Fire Ins. Co's. in the United
We take Fire, Tornado and Plate
Glass risks at the lowest possible cost
to the assurreo.
Give us your business and if we
please you, tell your friends, if we do
not please you, tell us.
Office, second story Louis Building,
Southwest Corner Russell and Market
streets, Orangeburg, S. C. ?
Phone No. 53. Ask Central to ring
Editor Times and Democrat.
I wish to inform the public generally
and my friends in particular, that I
am writing Life Insurance for the
Oldest Chartered Old Line Com
pany in The United States. It
will pay those desiring a policy to see
me before placing their insurance.
I Can Certainly Save Them Money,
and Will Guarantee To Do So If
They Will Give Me a Chance.
K. ?. Wannamaker,
(At the People's Bank.)
THREE FINE HEARSES ifO jt8
"ITY and COUNTRY 8ER^iOR
Carl G. Schoenbiirg,
NORTH, - - S. C.
T L. STOKES,
O ? SURGEON DENTIST.
Savin? the natural teeth, care of
children's teeth, crown and bridge
work, (teetn without plates.) are some
of my specialties. Oilioe over George
Physicians and Surgeons,
City and County Calls Accepted
Lowman Drug Company,
Orangeburg, S L.
Prot Pearson Pleads for a'Law
; ? I ! [1 ' ?
to Protect Them From
Who Marders Them at All Seasons for
the Cruel Sport of Seeing Them
Die. Birds Are Among the
- Best Friends of the
In his lecture on South Carolina
birds at the State house in Columbia
Prof. Pearson spoke as follows:
"Gentlemen of the Legislature of
"Ic gives me muoh pleasure to
come before you tonight in the oapao
ity of a repiesentative of that won
derful class of animals to which man
kind is perhaps more itdebted than
to all other groups of wild animal life
"The wild bird's every action is a
movement for the betterment of man.
To the casual observer this is not al
ways apparent. While in a reflective
mood the moonlight song of the
mocking bird may faintly stir his sen
timent, or the honk of the wild goose
may cause him to hark back to some
inoident of childhood; yet the sight
of a woodpecker stealing a mulberry
will so arouse his resentment against
the feathered race and cause the lust
for blood to so bedim his eyes that he
win fail to see the unending good
whioh the birds are doing.
"The reason men do not care more
for birds Is because they know them
so little. The average person seldom
sees a wild bird except when It is
fleeing from him in mortal terror. If
you would really know their habits,
go to some favorable point on the
oorder of the woods and sit quietly
on some fallen tree or stump until the
birds of the neighborhood have re
sumed their wanton activity. I have
known men who did this to be utterly
astounded at what'they saw.
"Among the fallen leaves on/the
ground the thrasher, the thrush and
the towhee are industriously scratch
ing for worms and Insects. All
through the shrubbery and bushes toe
warblers are examining for places
where the insects live. Along the
trunks of the trees the woodpeckers
and nuthatohers and chickadees are
prying ana piping into every crack
or crevice where a bug can hide. The
vlreoe > and orioles and tanagers are
leaving no leaf unturned among the
upper branches. While above all
there courses through the sky the
swallows and swifts whioh are strlk
hag upon the wing those insects en
deavoring to escape the consuming
fury beneath. Even at night the
work goes on; for then the whippoor
will, the bull-bat and the owl popula
tion is abroad.
"All sommer long this work of de
struction continues, and when the
frosts of winter have caused the In
sect world to fall asleep, and we turn
to the bare brown fields, here in
every weed patch and sunny hillside
may be found flocks from the 14
species of native South Carolina spar
rows, eating the seeds of the grass
and noxious weeds,, which would
otherwise sprout in' the spring to
choke the farmers' crops.
"But even now the work of insect
destruction does not cease; for all day
long the woodpeckers and nuthatches
and creepers and scanning the tree
trunks for the capsules of insect eggs
tacked away behind the bark against
the warm days of spring when they
would hatch and the larvae come
forth like a scourge upon the leaves of
the fruit and forest tree*.
"Our government experts tell us
that one-tenth of the entire agrleul
tural products of South Carolina la
annually a total loss from the rava
ges of lnseots, and many well-informed
daturallsts unite with the statement
that if It were not for the destructive
nesa of the wild birds, insects ^rould
become so numerous as to shortly
reader the earth uninhabitable by
? 'South Carolina is naturally rich in
bird life. From the mountains to the
sttt the apfclea number something
over 300. Each species has a part to
play in the great comedy of natura;
although the good whioh some do is
much more apparent than the good
wrought by others.
"Here is the way we have treated
the birds of Carolina. There are men
within the sound of my voice who can
ramember the times when Hooks of
wild pigeons passed o^er this region
in such numbers that a single flight
would be hours in passing a given
point, and the shadow of whose wings
would fall like the darkness from a
I storm oloud. The pigeon will always
I be here,' said our people. 'Lo, let us
?lay and eat, and shoot for sport and
fatten our hogs upon the bodies of
the pigeon.' Today the pigeon Is
gone, and probably no man in his
room, the age of the speaker, bas
ever seen a passenger pigeon wild in
the State of South Carolina.
??- - '--The -ivory-billed - woodpecker, the
largest of that noble family, has be
come extinct in this State.
' "The only parrot ionnd' in North
America, named the Carolina paro
quet because of its abundance in
Carolina, is~ now extinct within the
borders of this State.
"When some years ago the ory went
forth from New York lor feathers of
birds with whloh to supply the milli
nery trade, the Carolinas became the
great Held of activity of the plume
"Vessels were fitted out with pro
visions and ammunition for a long
cruise, and the hunters visiting the
great colonies of the breeding sea
birds on the coasts of the Carolinas
and Georgia shut these beautiful
creatures literally by the million to
obtain their feathers, and the or
phaned young by untold thosands left
to perish miserably on our sandy
beaches. It was in these States that
the plume hunters reaped their rich
est harvest. For here in our congenial
climate the birds had been wont to
gather in greatest cumbers; and here
also the hunters knew that the birds
were not protected by law and that
no wardens awaited to warn them
from our shores. So like the shadow
of a dream our vast flocks of summer
gulls have passed away. This was
not all I
"Into the almost Inaccessible swamps
of our eastern country the plume
Dusters went to find the breeding
colonies of herons and to shoot the
old oo.es to procure theairgates which
grow on the back in the mating sea
"The beaches of Fort Royal and
the swamps about Georgetown and
Charleston were filled with blood,
torn feathers, and cries of wildest
anguish. Bnt the happy and content
ed people of our State knew little of
the great killing, and those who did
know apparently oared not ; for lb was
only birds that were dying.
"But God raised up for the birds a
saviour, a Moses, in tbe person of Mr.
WilliamDutoher, whoso stirred the
people of the North that today there
is no Northern State but what pro
tects the wild birds.
"The Audubon society, of whish he
is tbe father, has spread its influence
to more or less extent in every State
in the union and far beyond tbe bord
ers of our country. , '?
"In 1903 the legislature of North
Carolina said that this slaughter must
stop, Florida did tbe same. Vir
ginia, Georgia and Tennessee followed
in quick succession, while at the last
session of the South Carolina legisla
ture this honorable body enacted the
statute prepared by tbe Audubon so
olety saying that beneficial wild non
game birds shall no longer be killed
at any time.
''But the Audubon society is not
content with merely placing the law
upon t?te statute book, and in South
Carolina the stood and greatest step
is yet to be taken; namely, proving
seme adequate means for the enforce
ment of ad bird and gama laws.
"A bill including the necessary pro
visions has been carefully drawn, and
has already been presented to this
body. The bill has the approval of
the United States government ex
perts on State game legislation, the
officers of tbe national Audubon so
ciety, a number of the hunting olubs
and game associations of South Caro
lina and many of the leading jurists,
sportsmen, and bird lovers of this
"Tbe bill provides for incorp"orating
the Audubon Society of South Caro
lina and giving it powers to enforce
the bird and game laws of the State
by means of game wardens whom it
shall appoint and who shall receive
commissions from the governor.
"The Audubon society is to pay the
wardens for their services. No ap
propriation of funds is asked from the
legislature, but all non-residents com
ing into the State to hunt will be re
quired to take out a banter's license
at a cost of S10. This money will be
placed at,the disposal of the Audubon
society to supplement tbe fees and
gifts of its members and friends. Tbe
organization pledges itself to bo ac
tive and to the publication and dis
tribution of literature on the value
of the birds to the various interests of
the State, to disseminate widely
knowledge concerning tbe character
of tbe game laws, and in ever? way
to exert an influenae towards building
up a strong healthy sentiment in Ihe
State for the protection of the wild
birds and preservation of game.
"In this connection I may say that
this plan Is not an untried experi
ment. For example, Just -suoh a law
was passed in North Carolina three
years ago. Since that time the so
oiety has successfully conducted noar
ly 200 prosecutions for violating the j
laws, such as killing quail out of sea
son, shooting song birds and hunting j
deer in summer; has mads more than j
40 seizures of game which was being
smuggled out of the State to North-'
em markets; has distributed more
than 5,000,000 pages of printed in
formation among the people of the
State, and is now employing 45 trusty
game wardens to uphold the dignity
of bird and game laws in Njrta Caro
lina. Tne society has collected from
the sale of licenses and from the fees
and gifts of its members about 830,
000, with whloh it baa carried for
ward this enormous work; and all this
has been done without costing the
taxpayers of the State one c ;nt. Tbe
only person who can possibly obj c*
to th?vlaw is the noa-resident who is
required to pay 910 for the privilege
of hunting; Many Northern gentle
men own game preserves in che State ;
but it has been found that they not
only gladly pay their license because
of i the protection whioh. it affords
them, but in addition many of them
annually make handsome contribu
tions to the Audubon work.
"It has been my pleasure of recent
years to spend much time in the
swamps and along the coast of our
Southern States. Desiring to be in
position to acquaint our people more
intimately with the wild life, I have
on many occasions used the camera to
photograph the birds and their nests.
The stereoptlcon views which I wish
to exhibit are from photographs made
in the field; and the series seleoted for
this occasion illustrate more particu
larly those Bpecies of South Carolina
birds which are of greatest value to
to tbe Stare."
Mr. Pearson then showed about 75
tinted slides from photographs oi
birds, their nests and young; discuss
log each in turn and referring to the
relationship of that bird to the far
Audubon societies have been formed
in practically all Southern States ex
cept Alabama and the general assem
bly of that State will soon be urged to
pass a bill. Prof. Pearson goes from
Columbia to Greensboro, and in a few
days be will go to St. Paul, Minn.,
there has been asked to leoture at the
national meeting of the State game
gardens and commissioners of the
General New?. ?
Noah Bird shot and killed his
brother-in-law Jjsh Mizeil at Orlando,
Fla., on Sunday.
Bishop Jno. C. Keener of the Meth
odist church died at his home in New
Orleans on Saturday, aged 87.
. Gen. Luke Wright of Tennessee,
governorrgeneral of toe Phlllipplnes,
has been appointed first minister to
Three men were killed in the wreck
of a Seaboard Air Line freight train
at Mina, eight miles from Atlanta, on
A young negro man was lynched at
Pinola, Miss., on Tnursday night for
attacking a school girl on her way
Two negroes were killed in a wreck
on the Darien & Western road near
Gleenville, Ga., on Thursday and four
others were.seriously irjjured.
W. J. Bryan is in Manila. He says
his views on the independence of the
island are unchanged and that be will
handle the situation in his series of
Senator Tlllman has been invited
to make the principal addmss before
the Democratic club of Naw Yurk
oity on the 30th instant.?
E. D. and J. H. Defee were arrest
ed at Madisonville, Texas, on Sunday
charged with killing Tom Defee, son
and brother of the accused, with an
W. R. Brandt of Eld Elver, Minn.,
on Thursday night shot and killed his
wife and Justin Adams and then com
mitted suicide. Jealousy was the
Lester Donawitz, a machinist of
Philadelphia, shot and killed his wife
on Thursday because of jealousy and
then committed suicide.
Wm. S. Ikard, a Texas cattle man,
has Hied a petition in bankruptcy Id
the federal court at Fort Worth, fix
ing his liabilities at 1745,000 and his
assets at nothing.
A steel splinter three inches lone
was out from the brain of John Nail
of Winston, N. 0., at Jefferson hos
pital, Philadelphia, on Saturday. The
operation was successful and the pa
Went, it is thou, ht, will get well.
E. L. Humphrey, cashier of the
Bank of Wadley, at Wadley, Ga.,
committed suicide with a pistol on
Monday. He leaves a wife and four
children. The cause is unknown. His
accounts and money wars straight.
W. L. Wlsker, a prominent livery
man of MonttsuaoSi Ga., committed
suicide on Saturday by shooting him
self with s> pistol. He leaves a wife
and two daughters. It is thought that
bad haaloh was the sause.
Foley & Co., Chicago, originated
Honey and Tar es a throat and lung
remedy, and en aeoouat of the great
merit and popularity of Folei 's Honey
and Tar many imitations are offered
for ths genuine. Thorns worthless
imitations have similar sounding
names Beware of them. The gen
uine Foley'a H0n*y and Tar is in a
yellow package. Ask for It and refuse
any substitute. It is the best remedy
for soughs sad eolda. Dr. A. C.
Stirbt Bum Borne.
At Plttaburg, Pa., at a meeting of
the Woman'* Cluoone of the mem
bera suggested that women wars wear
ing thel* dreasss too long and said
tbey should uot extend below the
knees- ''That mignt do for a ladv
with your form" apoke up an angular
member "bnt I don't agree with you
AGAURANTEED CURE FOR PILES
A GAURANTEED CUBE FOR TILES
Itching, Blind, Bleeding, Protruding
Piles. Druggists are autnorizod 1
refund money If Paz) Ointment fails
to enrp in 6 to 14 d vs. 50c.
A Kidney Medicine
Accept no substitute. Insist on having the
genuine PRICKLY ASH BITTERS with the
large figure 3 in red on the front label
PRICE $1.00 585m
J. G. Wa?samaker Mfg. Co., Orangeburg, S. C, Speeial A nits for Orangeburg County.
Some skin diseases are active in Summer, while others wait until cold
weather to manifest themselves. Winter Eczema sleeps in the system through
the long hot months, and gives no sign of its presence; but at the coming of
Winter the trouble asserts itself and it becomes one of the most painful and
distressing of all skin diseases. The'blood is filled with poisonous acids
which seem to be excited by the cold; and as these are thrown off through
the pores and glands, the skin cracks and bleeds, the flesh becomes hot and
feverish and the itching intense* The natural oils which keep the skin soft
and pliant are dried up by the cold, bleak winds, causing it to become hard
and dry, giving it that shiny, leathery appearance, characteristic of the disease.
The head, face, hands and feet are the usual points of attack,, though other
parts of the body may be affected. So painful and distressing is the trouble
that the sufferer constantly "doctors" and treats it trying to ge* relief.
Soothing washes, medicated ointments and salves are used, but aside from*
giving temporary relief they do no good. The cause is poisonous acids in
the blood, and these must be removed before a cure can be effected. The only
cure for Winter Eczema is S. S. S., the greatest of all blood purifiers. It
cleanses the entire blood supply of the acrid
poisons and sends a fresh, healthy stream to the
diseased skin, healing and softening it and cur
ing the painful, itching eruptions. ^S. S. S.
enters the blood and purifies it of all waste and
foreign matter, and cures Winter Eczema-^-or
Tetter as it is sometimes called?safely as well
as surely; besides it does not contain any harmful mineral to derange or
damage any part of the system. Book on Skin Diseases and any medical
advice you need, free. WE SWiFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CA?
Fall and Winter
For Big and Little Boys.
Is your boy supplied with suitable apparel for fall.
If he is not it will pay you to come here and 3ee our
immense collection of p'etty and exclusive styles we
show in little boy's and big boy'3 fall and winter
Stylish suits for the youngster's from 3 to 8 years in an
unususliy fine assortment of styles and fabrics. Just
the sort that mother's fancy the most, and that the lit
tle fellows are proud of,
Two, piece suits for boys 8 to 16 years, either tingle or
' double btested style; well tailored and beautifully
Prices $1 to $6.
Fairey $ Weeks.
Irepresent three large marble works, and it will pay anybody
needing anything in this line folget my prices before buying.
You should not fail to mark the last resting place of your loved
ones with a stone whose inscription will survive for many years
the crumbling touch of t'me. It is a duty of love that phould be
symbolized by something more lasting than flowers watered by
tears of grief. Even7 slab, shaft, tombstone or monument I han
dle is a triumph of the stone cutter's, sculptor's and engraver's
art and my prices are most reasonable How about that neglect
grave of mother, or father, sister or brother? Can refer you to
work done in this county by the companies I represent, and I think
that you will agree that it is first-class in every particular.
Also take orders for high-grade sewing m ichines, pianos and
organs. Others are higher in pnre? but none better.
J. WANNAMAKER, Orangeburg, S. C.
Residence on Pearl street between Orange street and Railroad Avenue.
as everyone is anxious to try our
"Little Daisy1' Buggies. They are
triumps of modern inventive genius
and a great boon to horses?so easy
and fric: ionless do they run. They're
not the onlv ones, however, in our
stock?-'Everything on Wheels," un
less it might 02 a lire engine, and.we
could get you that.
OSCAR R. LOWMAN,
Orangeburg. S. C.
COTTON GINNERS AND MACHINERY OWNERS.
Write for Prices on the Following
Babbit Couplings Guages Lubricators Belt, Gandy
Drills Guage Cocks Oil Cups Belt, Rubber Drill Press;
Hack Saws Oil Cans Belt, leather Ejectors "Hammers
Fittings Injectors Pipe Files Pulleys
Lace Leather, Packing all kinds. Shafting, Collar-; for Shafting and anything
else in machinery supplies.
Columbia Supply Co.. .... Columbia. S.~C.
Money in Loan
ON FARMING LANDS. Lorg
time. No cot mission charged.
Borrower pays actual cost of perfect
inn loan. For further information
address: John B Palmek&Son
1-3* Box 282, Columbia, S. C.
For Rent. Jan. 1 1906.
nPlTE TWO STORY DWELLING,
X with large garden and outhouse,
corner Doyle aud Wiles Streets, oppo.
site Mr. E. N. Scoville's residenc. Ap
ply to Geo. H. Cobnelson