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Money In The Bank
3 ECOVIKo TELLER
The farmer's money-bag and bank ao
count grow larger in proportion to the
fortuity of his farm. To ?upply to your
% farm land the elements that have been
taken from It by planting and harvesting
eeason after season, use bountifully
? (vita a special formula for
every crop). They lay.at the
roots of thousands upon thous
ands of prosperous farms.
These fertilizers are made of
the flnestammonlstesthat can
be obtained, and the highest
grade phosphate rook?taken
from our rock mines? v/lth the
choicest potash salts. There
suit of this combination is a
land fertile and enriched,
which the testimony of thous
ands of fanners show has no equal. Use
theaeiertilizarsforall your crops?no mat
ter what thoymaybe. They will greatly
"increase your yields per acre," and make
your money-bag fuller. Ask your dealer
for them, and if he can't Bupply you, write
us direct. Don't pay your good money,
nor give your note, for any Inferior sub
Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co.
Durham. N. C.
Charleston. 8. C.
Montgomery, Ala. Crsr
* Feld er Weeks &Co.
Will Not Be Undersold.
Call on us and be convinced for yourself You will have goods
priced cheaoer to you than you have ever had before. "WiSat 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 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.
Eemembertbat 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.
ALL STEEL HAY 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 an d Feed Table.
Easy to Feed. -
Easy to tie balea 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. \ v
Tension easily regulated to make bale any weight;
Automatic Roller Trucker.
We have these Presses in stock both mounted and unmounted and can
fill ordere promptly. Write u? for catalogue and prices.
Arthur Hardware Co.
|St Matthews and EHoree, S. C.
THE EDISTO SAVINGS BANK,
surplus and undivided profit
B. EL MOSS.
J ftf OLIVER.Vie?
f. s. DIBBLE, Cashier. J. W.FAiltEY, or
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
M. 0. Dantzler, B. H. Moss, W.G. Smith,
J.M.Oliver, T.C.Doyle, W. F. Fairest,
W. R.Lowman, Sol Kohn, J. W. Smoak
Th s Bank has two departments, a Current and a Savings.
Interest is allowed in the Savings Depart ment at the rate of one
oer 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 Eank's absolute security is best attested by its Capital
Stock; its Surplus and by the character and standing of its Offl
cers-and Board of Directors.
Accounts solicited, customers assured every accomodation,
consistent with sound banking. Money loaned on good security.
THE INSiLH TRACT
Is always ''the way" tolakeforsafrty.
Our inside trade loading up to busi
ness position comes through
?A COMMERCIAL COURSE?
aken at our business college. Our
radu ates have the pre erence. Why
'.a ask? It's because of proficiency.
Proficiency is asked for and heads the
Southern Business College,
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
THEY CAME BACK.
Sought Homes in Oklahoma But
Tncy All Returned.
The Augusta Herald says there Is
something very significant in the an
nouncement that of the one hundred
South Carolinians who went out to
Oklahoma with a view to remaining
there permanently there were only
three who did not return to their
homes in South Carolina.
The south is certainly ^ood enough
for most people, and there are more
reasons for this than the mere fact
that we have 10 marked extremes of
heat and cold, and that the sky is
Of course climate is the south's
greatest and rarest gift. The free
dorn of outdoor life is pleasantly pos
sible the whole year round, whicn
1b not only a most agreeable state of
affairs in itself, but which means a
great deal to the agriculturist. Nat
urally, the practical aspect of the
case is that which appeals most irre
sistibly to sue a home seekers as those
southerners who have rccmtlv come
back home again after visiting the
west, and it Is to the practical as well
as to the sentimental md romantic
standpoint that the south makes Us
most sure appeal.
To begin with, land is cheaper here
than in the wes5. This is, of course,
a great consideration to those who
have only a limited amount of money
to be expended in acres, and to whom
it means much to have enough money
left over, after the purchase of the
requisite amount of land, to build a
house and the out buildings.
Tnose Interested in the settlement
1 of the west have had much to say
about the greater richness of the land'
there, but it is a well known fact
that when the land Is rlcner in the
west than in this section of the south
It is where it has been more indefatl
gably worked and fertilized than in
other places' It has been demonstra
ted more than once that one farmer
can raise over two hundred bushels of
potatoes on a single acre, while
anoth a can barely raise one hundred
on the acre adjoining, even though
both pieces of land have equal values.
From which it is readily seen tbat it
is the man as well as the land that
Unquestionably, the people of the
wet>t are more energetic and industri
ous than those of the south, and this
is largely due to the fact that the
west has to fight harder for what it
gets than does the south. All who
know this section at all know tbat
there hundreds of growths here which
Nature gives almost for the mere
asking. Because of this the southern
farmer is able to support himself and
family entirely i ff of what he raise*,
having in clear cash all tbat be re
ceives for cottOD, corn and otiher pro
ouce carried to the markets.
Not over a hundred miles from Au
gusta there is a certain prosperous
farmer who sells quantitses of cotton
and corn and wuo buys absolutely
none of his supplies except salt. He
raises his own beef and pork and has
plenty of corn to feed his stock. He
owns rice fields and raises his tea,
the front avenue leading tO his house
b.ing bordered by tea plants. Sugar
and syrup he makes from the sugar
cane he raises. Fruit and vegetables
of all kinds be has in greatest abun
dance, and he has recently beeun to
can on a tremendous scale for the
market tomatoes, peaches, pears, ap
?pies and berries.
Cost Of Ihn Bell Weuvil.
The annual report of Prof. B. T.
Galloway, chief of the burea of plant
industry, of the Department of Agri
culture, shows that the appropriations
for the bureau for the urc?1 year end
ed June 30,1905, amounted to 5,906,
773.40, of which $129,893.40 wasspent
for the purpose of meeting the ravag
es of the cotton boll weevil. Review
ing the work of the year, Dr. Gallo
way calls special attention to the in
troduction of Egyptian cotton, the
pistachio nut, and many other new
and useful food and fiber plants and
oroduc-ion of the oitrange, and uew
hardy orange that will grow and bear
fruit from 300 co 400 miles north of
the present oranee belt of Florida.
Fer Bt'llonnness and Siek Beadaohc
TakeOrino Laxative Fruit Syrup.
It sweetens the stomach, aids diges
uion and acts as a gentle stimulant on
the liver and bowels without irritat
ing the organs. Odno Laxative Fruit
Syrup cures biliousness and habitual
constipation. Does not nauseate or
gripe and is mild and pleasant to take
Remember the name Or:no and refuse
60 accept any substitute. A. C.
All Want Ir.
The Washing-en correspondent of
the Charleston Post say.s the opinion
of South Carolina Senators and Rep
reseatatives here is a.-i ludleatron of
opinion in South Carolina the Legis
lature will not bother with the dispen
sary law and will have the ?hole
thing to the people for settlement
This sun mr>r. lo :s almost the tmani
mou8 couclus!'^ am ng he South
Carolina Congressmen that a vast
majority of the entire vote of the
State is iu far: r of uhe dispensary
system i'.' rr-mo jelled to eradicate all
possibilities if Korruption nd *r\! ?
8100-Dk. E DBTCHON's -Anti Di
wuetic may be woxth to yw more
? nu 8100 if yru have a ch'Irt w^o
oils DfcidiDg fron IncocsMnenoe of
vp.ter during t'eep. Cures old and
yoi.r.K c.iik". 1* ?\rre-ts the trouble
?r.ore?. 81. S Irl b L -mm r> d
L' wt! an Druggists Orangeburg, S. C.
J. G. Wannamaker Mfg. Co
Is Said to be a Pazzle to the Kansas
A dispatch from Kansas City to
the Columbia State says fearing that
plans are being laid to hide or spirit
away Pauline Webster, the chief of
police Thursday detailed a plain
clothes man to watch constantly until
further notice the house of Mrs. Helen
Washburn.?whera Pauline is staying.
Anna Taggart, police matron, went
to see Pauline Thursday and found
that she wanted to move. Mrs. Tag
gart saw that all bills were settled
and called a carriage. Mrs. Wash
bum's husband and another man in
terferred and objected to Pauline
A room bad been engaged at 1224
Locust street for Miss Webster and
Thursday night a cab was sent to the
Waahburn home and Miss Webster
again prepared to leave. A second
time she was left in the house i f&er
the persons occompanlng the carriage
bad been forcibly placed on the out
side. The police are investigating.
Sergt. Shelby detailed two patrolmen
to the Washburn house to< find out if
the Webster woman's life was in dan
ger. The patrolmen were refused ad
John R. Webster of Cowpens, S. 0.,
whd arrived Wednesday, has identifi
ed Pauline Webster as his sister. He
offered her 81,000 for her interests in
Gaffney, S. 0., property. She did not
accept the offer, having received from
a firm of lawyers In Gaflney a telegram
advising her to hold her property and
stating tbat it was worth at least
110,000. The brother has departed,
supposedly for home.
Miss Webster now wears a neat
dress and although she has been ill
for several days looks much better in
her apparel of her sex than she did
dressed as a man. Mrs. Taggart has
received money from South Carolina
with which to purchase necessities for
her. The police are puzzled. They
seem uncertain as to what should be
The situation is further compli
cated by the news tbat Miss Webster
has another wife in Springfield, Mo.
EX TEA T?KM3 OF COURT.
Interesting Discussion on the Subject
In the Senate.
The bill to repeal the statutory pro
vision for the holding of extra terms
of court by special judges was opposed
by Senator Raysor. Notwithstanding
two extra circuits, yet members of
counties are still calling for sucb
courts. Generally they are unsatis
factory and costly, but it is manda
tory in the constitution to provide for
tbem, he said.
Senator McGowan read the const!
tutlonal provision making It plain
that such courts cannot be abolished
Besides there is necessity for tbem.
Lynching is sametimas justified be
cause of the icfrequecc? of courts and
with more of them mcb violence could
be more expediently bandied.
Senator Blease of Newberry favor
ed the bill. There is too much expense
connected with extra courts and if
regular judges cannot do the work
others ought to have their places.
Much of the fault lies in judges not
forcing cases to trial. As to extra
courts for lynching, he said he didn't
think the necessity would ever arise
in Newberry. In such oases the great
jury of the people wculd act. They
would be right to act, and "I would
Senator Blake saw no necessity for
extra courts, and scored the lawyers
freely for neglecting to prepare their
cases and bring them to trial.
Smator Hudson opposed the bill.
In the course of his remarks be de
clared that judges were entirely too
lenient with lawyers, too accommo
dating and too often seeking the good
will of the bar rather than looking
after the real business of courts. The
dilatory methods now a custom are a
shame to the stats and the profession.
So long as judges indulge lawyers in
long-winded speeches and dilatory
tactics bo long will business be delay
ed. Reformation is sadly needed, but
this bill will not accomplish the pur
Senator Hudson said lawyers need
ed discipline and the courts needed
judges who would take hold of the
reins. He has the greatest respect
for the bench and bar, but there is a
crying need for reformation.
By a vote of 20 to 12 the senate in
definitely postponed tue bill.
is often caused by Bores, ulcers and
cancers that eat away your skin.
Wm. Badell, of Flat Rock, Mich.,
says:"I have used Bucklen's Arnica
Salve, for Ulcprs, Sores and Cancers.
It is the best healing dressing I ever
found." Soothes And heals cues,
burns and scalds. 25c at Wannamak
er Mfg. Co's. drugstore; guaranteed
Blow Open Saf<-.
At Forsyth, Ga., the safe of the
Trio Manufacturing company was
blown open at 1.30 o'clock Wednesday
morning. The town's ntgat watchman
vas o erpowored, gag^e 1 and tied by
'.hree masked men and was found
early Thursday mumlctf In a precari
u8 condition. The burs ars got about
8100 In muney, but it is Impossible to
estimate at this time the value of pa
pp.rd taken and destroyed.
AGAUR?NTEED CUKE FOR PIt.KS
A gaup.antekd cuhe for files
j/cfclng, Blind, hleubmg, Protruding
Piles. Druggists are authorized t
refund mon?y ir P,.z > Ointment fails
>OLD EVERYWHERE -
., Orangeburg, S. C, Special Age
A WJBI?D IXPERLENCE.
Teils How He Was Hanged as a Spy
R<jv. J. T. Mann, of Jackson. Miss,
an ex-Confederate enjoys the distinc
tion of being the only soldier of the
Southern army who was hanged for a
spy and still lives to tell the story.
Mr. Mann was a member of Compa
ny 0, Third Louisiana Battalion, and
his thrilling story of how be was bang
ed as a Confederate spy forms one of
the most interesting incidents of the
Civil War. In Aprii, 1864, Mr. Mann
who was then with his company at
B&rrancas, Fla., volunteered to set
tire to a powder magazine of the Fed
eral troops in order that the Confed
erate beseiging forces could make a
surprise attack during the coofuslon
The perilous tat>k was undertaken
Under cover of darkness, Mr. Mann
crept close enough to throw a bale of
burning twine, steeped in turpentine
into the building where the explo
lives were kept, and the burning ball
fell short of the mark and missed its
Mann was chased by the Federal
sentinels and captured. When car
ried to camp the inturniated troops,
who had baen awtre of their narrow
escape from belntr blown to atoms
made baste to hang him. A ncose
was placed ab >uc his neck, one end oi
the rope thrown over the pnjsocing
joist of a building and the prisoner
nolsted into the air. When life was
apparently extinct, a "Vermont officer
ordered his body cut down.
A controversy then arose among the
troops, some claiming that the wrong
man had been banged, and an effort
was made to resuscitate Mann. After
working diligently for two hours, the
prisoner was brought back to life and
kept in custody until the close of the
Mann still bears scars on his neck
showing where the flesh was torn by
the rope, and in describing the av-i'ul
ordeal he says that his first sensa
tion felt when jerked from the ground
was that akin to standing , near a
steam boiler explosion. Afterward,
the sedsation of frightful pain passed
away and before lasping into uncoun
sclousness he beg* to hear soundi of
the most entrancing music.
He was tried by 31 rt-martial as a
spv, after the capture, it the tribu
nal could not establish hi. tdenity.
Jos. Dlxon, Julius Dozier, practical
It's sound sense thau we tell you.
Your work costs less dollars and is
best every time you use the L & M[
. Ycu do imre painting with one gal
lon of L & M. than with two gaUons
of other paints and the L. & M. Zinc
hardens the L. & M. White Laad and
makes the L. & M. Paint wear like
4 gallons L. & M. mixed with 3 gal
lons Linseed Od will paint a moderate
L. &M costs o^ly 81.20 per gallon.
A. P. Terrel, Riverhead, N. Y.
Writes. " 16 years ago painted
with L. & M. Only now requires re
Sold by J. 6. Wannamaker Mfg.
Cd., Orangeburg, and Shep Pearlstien,
Wants a Divorce.
Mrs. Rosanna Nolan, of Pcquonoock,
who has been married twenty-fmr
years and has bad twenty-seven chll
dren, fourteen of whom are living,
has sued her husband, James Nolan,
a tobacco grower, for divorce. She al
leges habitual intemperance and cru
elty. Mrs. Nolan recently created 8
sensation in ber town by running
away. Nolan took her back but she
remained at home only a day or two
and then went to live with her sinter
I In Windsor Locks. Mrs. Nolan asks
to have the custody of four minor
daughters. She was married to Nolan
when sixteen years old and is now
Men Past Sixty In Danger.
More than half mankind over sixty
years of age Buffer from kidney and
bladder disorders, usually enlarge
ment of prostrate gland. This is
both painful and dangerous, and Fol
ey's Kid" ey Cure should be taken at
the first sign of danger, as it corrects
irregularities and has cured many old
men from this disease. Mr. -Rodney
Burnett, Rock Port, Mo., writes: "I
suffered with enlarged prostrateglanr
and kidney trouble for years and af
ter taking two bottles of F^ley's Ktd
n^y cure I feel better than I havt for
twenty years although I am now 91
years old. Dr. A. C. Dukes.
< CoinproHfl Burin rl.
At Norfolk, Va., on Wednesday
morning fire destroyed the compress
building of the International Com
press Co. and six hundred bales of
cotton were destroyed. The body of
Jacob Jacobs, who slept in the com
pres^ was found burned beyond rec
ognition. The loss is a hundred thcus
and. Ail c tton warehouses in the
city containing a thousand bales of
cotton and a long lines of whirve*
Pirating Koleyn Honey a:??l Tar.
Fdey & Co., Colcago, originated
Honey and Tar as a throat and )ucy.
remedy, and on account of the trrea'
merit, and popularity of Foley's Honey
and Tar many Imitations are offer i'
for the genuine. These worthless
Imitations have similar scuadln^;
names Eoware of them. Thegenulni
Foley's Honey and Tar isiu ay How
package. Atk for it and refine ar-\
Substitute. It Is the be t runedy for
nfuiyhs and colds. A. C. D-iY'-s.
PRICE $1.00 PER BOTTLE
nts for Orangeburg County.
Would Scratch and Tear the Flesh
Unless Hands Were Tied?Wasted
to a Skeleton?Awful SutTeringfor
Over a Year?Grew Worse Under
Doctors?Skin Now Clear.
WOULD HAVE DIED
BUT FOR CUTICURA.
"My little son, when about a year
and a half old, began to have sores
come out on bis face. I had a phy
sician treat him,
but the sores grew
worse. Then they
began to come on
his arms, then on
other parts of his
body, and then one
came on his chest,
Worse than the
others. Then I call
ed another physi
cian. Still he grew worse. At the end
of about a year and a half of suffering
he grew so bad I had to tie his hands
in cloths at night to keep him from
scratching thesores and tearing the flesh.
"He got to be a mere skeleton, and
was hardly able to walk. My Aunt
advised me to try Cuticura Soap and
Ointment. So great was her faith in
it that she gave me a small piece of
Soap to try and a little of the Oint
ment. I took it home without any
faith, but to please her I tried it, and
it seemed to dry up the sores a little.
"I sent to the drug store and got a
cake of the Soap and a box of the
Ointment and followed the directions,
and at the end of about two months
the sores were all well. He has
never had any sores of any kind since.
"He is now strong and healthy,
and I can sincerely say that only for
your most wonderful remedies my
precious child would have died from
"those terrible sores. I used only one
cake of Soap and about three boxes
of Ointment. (signed) Mrs. Eg
bert Sheldon, R. F. D., No. 1, Wood
ville. Conn, April 22, 1905."
Complete Extern?! ind Internal Treatment for Every
Humor, from Plmplea to Scrofula, from Infancy to Age,
comiitlng of Cuticura Soap, iBc, Ointment, 50c, Resol
vent, iOc. (In form of Chocolate Coated Pllli,25e. per vial
ef HOLniay be had of all drugguU. A <lnglrit-t often cure*.
Pot]-r3>nig & Chem. Corp., hole l*ropi., Honton.
Ea-vSaileU 1'ilc, " Uo\v to Curo liuby llumort."
Two Important Things
To Consider Before
im 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 g
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.
5 Headquarters for Watches,
I Orangeuurg, S. C.
The State of South Carolina, County
The annual report of the County
Board of commissioner for said Coun
ty for the fiscal year 1905, for the Leg
islature, of the financial coddition of
said county, together with other mat
ters thereto relating, &c, as provided
by Statute in such case made and pro
vided, respectfully showeth:
The estimate for the fiscal year
1906, ha'? been fled with the Comp
troller Genera!, and a copy thereof is
hereto annexed and made a part of
The following is a summarized state-1
ment of the receipts and disburse
ments of the county funds for the fis
cal year 1905.
Received from 2i mill levy
Received i mill back indebt
edness. 2,000 00
Received 1 mill special road
tax. 8.000 00
Received from Dispensary
prolits. 9,900 00
Received from Commutation
road tax. 2,900 00
Received from Fines and
other sources. 1,603 00
Paid for roads, bridges, poor,
county ollices, &c.$30,153 71
Paio Court expanses, estima
ted. 3,(i00 00
Net balance less all expenses $ 4,70'J 29
The btck indebtedness Jan
uary 1st, 1905, was.$ 3.500 00
Net balance January 1st.
1900.* 1,209 2!)
VV; C. WULFE,
State of Sou Hi Carolina, County of
Orangeburg. By Hobt. E. Copes,
Esquire, Probate Judge.
Whereas, William I). Reed and G.
B. Kittrell, hath made suit to me, lo
grant them Letters ot Administrat ion
of the Estate of and elTects of Benja
min F. Reed, deceased.
Tin so are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
and Creditors, of the said deceased,
that they be and appear before me, in
tho Court of Probate, to be held at
Orangeburg C II.. on February 2,
1900. next, after pub'ication thereof,at
11 o'clock in the loreiioon, to show
cause, Ji any the.\ have, why the said
Administration should not be granted.
Given undt-r my Hand, this 17th day
of January, Anno Domini 1906.
1-24 . Robt. E. Copes, ,
[l. s.] J uuge of Probate.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN"
1 that I, or my deputy, will be ab
tbe following named places on the
days specified for the purpose of taking
returns of real and personal property
for taxation in Orangeburg County for
the fiscal year 1906.
All taxpayers must give the number
of School District in which property is ?
located. Special cara should be taken
in locating property in or near special'
School Districti. School trustees in
the different townships are requested I
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. 8~
Felderville, Monday. Jan. 8.
Dantzler P. O.. Tuesday, Jan. 9.
Vances, Wednesday, Jan. 10. ,
Parlers, Thursday, 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, Pr.day. Jan. 19.
Cope, Saturday. Jan. 20.
Lane Star, Monday, Jan. 22.
Ft. Motte, Tuesday, Jan. 23.
St. Matthews, Wednesday, Jan. 24
J. T. Gressetts, Thursday, Jan. 25.
North. Friday. Jan. 26.
Phillips, Saturdav, Jan. 27.
Orangeburg Court House from Jan..
1 to Feb. 20tb. inclusive.
Office hours from 9 A. M. to 2 P. M.
T M. McMichael,
County Audi cor O.G.
The office of County Treasurer wik
be open on the 15th day of October
1905, for the collection of taxes as fol
Ordinary County.24. mills
Special. i mills
County Road.1 mills
With tbe following specials:
School District No 4.3 mills
School D^trict No 5.2 mills
School District No 7. 2 mills
School District No 8.3 mills b c?
School District) No 8.2 mills b d*
School District No 16.2 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<i
School District No 18.2 mills b d
I School District No 20.4 mills
School Distriot No 22...2 mills
School District No 26.3 mills b Jt
School District No 26.2 mills b *
! School Distriet No 27.1 mill
School District No 28.3 mills
School District Ne 34.3 mills
I School district No 36.2 mil's b c
School'district No 36.3 mills b d.
I Scli' Ol district No 37.2 mills '
I School pistrict No 38.2 mills
I School District No 40.2 mills
[School district No41.3 mills
i School distriet No 4J.2 mills
School District No 43 .3 mills
School District-No 44.3 mils
School districti No 47..3 mills
School district No 48.2 mills
School d istrict No 65.2 mills t i
School r istrct No ?5.4 mills b i
School district No fl?.4 mills
School district No 67.4 mills ha
School district No67.2 mills od
School district No 68.2 milla
School dis'rict No 70.4 mills t i
School district No 70.2 mills c cte
School district No 71.3 mills
School district No 74.3 mill?
School District No 75.2 mills
School District No 78.3.!mills
School District No 83.3 milli
Oct. 4th, 1905. A. D. Faib
Treasurer Orangeburg Count\
LIGHT, MEDIUM AND HEAVY
FOR EVERY KIND OF WORK
ENGINES AND BOILERS
AND SIZES AND FOR E1VERY
CLASS OP SERVICE.
ASK FOR OUR ESTIMATE BEFORE
PLACING YOUR ORDER,,
IGIBBES MACHINERY COMPANY
COLUMBIA. S. C.
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. McOantb
[. W. Bowman, L."E. Riley,
Isidore Rich, W. L. Moselev
I.W.Sandel, R. F. Way,
Hobt. E. Wannamaker.
We announce witli pleasure to on
patrons and the general public that
we have moved into our New Bank I n?
Rooms corner of Russell and Brn*ig!i
ton Sts., where we are prepared to <lr
General Banking Business.
Our Bank is supplied with Fireproci
Vaults and Burglar and Fire Pw
Safe. We ask you for your fleMSltS
tnd will extend every accomnoti :n
consistent with correct Banking
Farm F?r Sale.
FOR SALE A FARM Oh TW i
hundred acres, about seveotjMr'C
I acres cleared land, with good dwellin*
land out houses. The farm is i.
Hampton Coun.y, one mile from Cute
mines Station on the i ort Royal an
Augusta Railroad. For further Ir?
formation apply to
Dr. I L Reeves
SENT FREE to aTi
users of morphine,
cUxlrof opium, co?
large book of par.
ment. Address. I>r.
B. St. WOOL LEY
P. O. Box 2)1,
This is a cold cold world but you
can get some comfort by getting the
best underwear, to be lound at J. O.