Newspaper Page Text
She ^irntsm? ?wmt*L
Tuesday find Friday.
Vol. 40...No. 57.
Entered as second-class matter
?u 1, 1908, at the postoffice at Or
.geburg, S. C, under the Act ot
?ogress of March Z, 1879. _
AO. L. Sims, Editor and Proprietor,
ac Izlar Sims, - Associate Editor.
?e Tea*. .?1-50
,1i Months. .. ??
.ransient advertisements $1.00 per Inch for
?twseitlon and 50 ot-ntc for each subsequent
tiertlon ' _.
Busin??? Notices 10 cents per line for nrst
wer?on and 5 cents per line for subsequent
rcerdons , ? . ,
Obituaries, Tributes of Respect, Notice oi
lanks, and all notices of a pe 6onal or politi
,1 nature are charged for as regular advertise
^pecial Notices, entitled Wanted, Lost,
und, Far Rent, not exceeding twenty-flve
? .rds, one 'ime, 35 cents; two times 50 oents;
ir?o times, 75 oeuts and four dees $1.00.
Liberal contract made with merchants and
tiers who wish to run advertuementK for
aft*> mouths or longer. For r.-tes on contract
,d<rertisnig apply at the office, and they will
Remittances should be made by checks
#r.ey orders, registered letters, or express or
al1^ payable to
The Tiues and democrat,
Oraneeburc:, S. C.
Life is too short to fall out with
friends about politics.
Collier's Weekly should not be
read in any Southern home. It is a
base slanderer of our women.
The Republican party's success in
the lata Presidential election con
verted a million voters to the Socia
South Carolina is now the banner
Democratic State of the Union. This
shows that our people can't be
The Times and Democrat believes
as strongly in Bryan as ever, but
it does not believe that he will be
a candidate for President in 1912.
Brother Tighe, who, worked up
this State for Hearst, can't be much
of an organizer or surely the Hearst
ticket would have received more than
We poke fun at the Socialists,
but if the Republican party remains
in power much longer, the Socialist
party will become a powerful fac
tor in our politics.
Even old man Cannon, the speak
er, is in favor of the Republican
brand of tariff reform, which means,
of course, that the trusts and big
corporations will bp well taken care
Bryan got over two thousand more
votes in South Carolina in the late
election than was cast for any other
candidate, instead of over ten
thousand votes as we stated in Tues
It seems that the report that Taft
would oppose the re-electioh of
Cannon as speaker, was a mistake.
Taft will mind his own business and
let the House attend to its busi
ness in its own way.
Orangeburg county gave Bryan
and Kern the largest vote of any
county in the State except th? coun
ties of Spartanburg and Greenville
which have large white majorities.
The Times and Democrat is prou 1
of the Democratic vote cast in this
During the campaign The News
and Courier warned John Temple
Graves if he was not very careful h?
would be kidnapped by a cock spar
row. We fear that dire calamity has
befallen John Temple, as he seems
to have hMsappeared completely since
South Carolina gave John Temnle
Graves, and his running mate, His
gen, only forty-five votes. John
Temple was the only South Caro
linian that was on any of the Presi
dential tickets, and his native State
should have given him five more
votes at least.
The prosperity of our country do
pends so largely on the prosperity of
our farmers, that everything pcssild-?
should be done to render life in the
rural districts agreeable as well as
profitable, and nothing could con
duce more to the comfort and happi
ness of our people than th? improve
ment of roads.
An exchange pertinently remarks
"A good newspaper cannot be made
these days without good advertis
ers." but what is of more genera!
concern is th? broad fact that a good
town cannot be made in these days
without a good newspaper. It costs
money to make a good town. It
costs money to make a good news
Jacob Moorer appeared before the
Board of State Canvassers on Monday
and claimed that his client, Richarc'
son, should be given the seat now
occupied by Lever in Congress. Had
the board agreed with Jacob, he
would have fainted on the spot, as
he was after the $2,000 allowance
for his client aud not a seat in
If we should wake up in th<?
night and find a thief robbing us.
and we should agree to join him and
help rob our neighbors and divide
thp spoils, we would do just about
what, those people who advise the
South to join the Republicans want
us to do. They advise that we help
thr. Republican party hold up the
people so as the trusts ran rob them,
and in return we would be allowed
to take part in the stealing.
Before the made-to-order prosper
ity of the Republican party can be
proclaimed as an absolute fact, the
soup houses in the large cities must
be abolished and the long line of un
fortunates who stand shivering in
the bread line in the big cities wait
ing for a piece of dry bread and a
cup of black coffee must be dis
persed. So Mr. Powderly, a Gov
ernment labor agent, was sent to
New York to investigate the con
dition of those who frequent the
soup house and stand in the bread
line, and he reported that most of
the unfortunates who stand shiver
ing in the cold waiting for a cruse
of bread and a little coffee "are
liars and professional hoboes who
would not work if employment was
Speaking of his observation Mr.
Powderly said: "Some of the men
are all right, but more of them would
not work if they had the chance
I took one man for instance, to a
restaurant and bought him a meal.
When it was .served he asked if it
might be taken home to his family.
He was one of those who honestly
wanted tfc? work and could* fin 1
nothing to do." Mr. Powderly went
on to say that "the majority told
me sad tales about their lives; tales
which I knew to be false. Some of
them pretended to have be?n bank
ers, brokers, or engaged in other
lines of business. Their very speech
betrayed them. Most of them arc
'bums' and scalawags."
As a means of getting .these un
fortunate, id'e workmen out of the
way, so as the Republican prosper
ity could have full swing, Mr. Pow
derly suggested that the State pur
chase farms where these "profess
ional receivers of charity," as he
calls them, shall be forced to work,
and if they refuse to do service thsre,
Mr. Powdevlys plan "is to place
them in the hands of some othev
State department for handling and
correction." He would thus make
it a crime for men and women, who
cannot find employment, to frequent
soup houses and stand in bread lines
to get a morsel to eat to keep soul
and body together. To carry out Mr.
Powderley's ideas would be an out
rage, and would be only one more
step towards the revolution that will
sooner or later come to this country
unless the process of making paupers
out of our working people for the
benefit of trusts as practiced by the
Republican partj is stopped. The
mills of the Gods grind slow, but
they grind exceedingly fine.
"Please Stop My?"
A newspaper is the great national
book. It penetrates into the heart,
of nearly every family and silently
does it's work. It can drop the same
idea into the. minds of thousands of
people at the same time. There are
many people who read nothing else
almost no one reads that does not
read the newspaper and henee, r-.s
an advertising medium it is by far
the cheapest and best; and every
business man who wishes to prosper
and become a power in the land will
have to keep the word "advertise"
constantly before him; take advan
tage of it on every hand; don't let
an opportunity pass to make your
name and business favorably known.
Every advertisement inserted at
tracts the eye of the outside world.,
and nothing more tends more in
wards the growth of a city.
"Times- are hard, money is scarce
business is dull, retrenchment U
duty?please stop my?" WhiBkev
"Oh, no; times are not hard enough
for that. But there is something
else that costs me a large.amount
every year, which I wish to save.
Please stop my?" Ribbons, jewelry,
ornaments and trinkets,? "No, no,
not those, but I must retrench some
where. Please stop my?" Tobacco,
cigars, snuff? "Not these at all, but
I believe I can see a way to effect
quite a saving in another direction 1
Please stop my?" -Tea, coffee,- ana
unhealthy luxuries? "No, no, not
these. I must think of something
else. Ah! I have it now. My pape*
costs $1.50 a year. Please stop my
paper. That will carry me through
the panic easily. I believe in re
trenchment and economy, especially
The Town Croak.
In every town except Orangeburg
you find some men who always croak
and growl: their chief amusement
seems to be to snarl and whine and
howl. Of course they do not prosper
?such people seldom do?and so
they strive to make themselves and
all tht'.r neighbors blue. If strang
ers come these men endeavor to g?*t.
them off alone, and while they speek
in doleful tones, tell them how the
town is dead and passed away, and
hasn't any enterprise that half be
gins to pay; how real estate is very
low and taxes very high, and every
improvement scheme is sure to wane
and die. The good book says a day
will come when all must paBS away
and swap for wings and golden
harps this tenement of clay, the
earth will burn with fervent heat,
the sun go out in gloom, and every
living, breathing thing shall find
a real tomb. When that time comes
the croaker who drives against his
towr;?and tries to drive good men j
away and breaks their efforts down
?will be declared a victim for a
special dose of flame?ten thousand
years and he will be roasting just;
the> same. Meantime the energetic
man who labors for his town, always
works to build it up instead of tear
ing down, will ride from earth to
heaven in a Pullman palace tear,
and will dwell in peace forever where
the first-class angels are.
Leap Year Nearly Gone.
L?ap year is nearly gone and many
of our sweetest and best girls have
not availed themselves of its privi
leges. Here is some prose poetry
that we suggest they read and act
on. Tell us not in Idle jJnglo "mnr
riage is an empty dream:" for V\>>
^irl is dead that's single, and things
are not what they seem. Life is
real, life is earnest, single blessed
nes9 a fib; "Man thou art, to man
returns th," has been spoken of th?
rib. Not enjoyment and not sorrow
is our destined end or way, but to
act that each tomorrow finds us
nearer marriage day. Life is long
and youth is fleeting and our hearts,
though light and gay, still like
pleasant drums are beating wedding
marches all the-day. In the world's
broad fields of battle, in the bivou-c
of life, be not like dumb driven cat
tle?-be a heronie?a wife! Trust
no future, however pleasant, let
the dead past bury its dead; act
?act,in the living present, heart
within and hope ahead. Lives of
married folks remind us we can li"i?
our lives as well, and, departing
leave behind us such examples as
shall "tell"?such examples that
another, wasting time in idle sport,
a forlorn, unmarried brother see
ing, shall take heart and court. Let
uf, then, be up and doing, with a
heart on triumph set; still contriv
ing, still pursuing, and each one a
Managing a Wife.
A New York paper recently of
fered a prize for the best thought
on "How to manage a wife." The
following was awarded the prize.
" 'Manage'? What is that? Does it
mean to control? We manage a
horse. We use our superior human
intellect to guide and control his
superibr physical strength so as to
obtain the best results. But a wife
is not a horse. Where two persons
are well jiarried, the wife is supe
rior to h?r husband in many re
spects as he is superior to her in
others. If happiness is to be the
result of the union the husband i-.
to manage himself so as to keep
himslf always his wife's respectful
friend, always her tender lover, al
ways her equal partner, always her
superior prote/etor. This will neces
sarily always stimulate the' wife to
be an admiring friend, always an af
fectionate sweetheart, always a thrif
ty housewife, always a confiding
ward. And this will so react upon
the husband that his love for hi.3
wife will grow so as to make it
easy for the husband, with all hi*
'faults, to bear with the infirmities of
his 'one and only' wife."
Long Felt Want.
Gov. Ansel has written to all of
thi circuit judges calling their at
tention to the fact that the new
reformatory and industrial school at
Florence is now open and ready to
receive such boys as the courts mar
under the terms of the act commr.
to the institution. Under the act
establishing the formatory white
boys between the ages of eight and
sixteen, convicted b? a crime for
Which the penalty or services on tht.
chaingang, may be sent by the court
to the reformatory, and any boy of
the same age may be committed tu
the Institution by his parent or guar
dian on approval of the pudge of
the circuit, probate or city court.
There is now plenty of room at the
reformatory, there being only about
a dozen boys iu the institution, mo^t
of whom were transferred from the
penitentiary. This reformatory and
industrial school All? a long felt,
want In South Carolina, and will
prove a great benefit to the tSate in
reforming boys who may go astray.
An Editor's Love Letter.
Dear darling delinquent! Our
precious subscriber in arrears!
You are so shy! Do you think wi
have sold out and gone. No, little
sugar-plum, we could not get away
if we wanted to. We are still at
the same old stand dishing out l!?e
advertisers on sweet promises and
bright expectations They make an
excellent diet, darling, with a lit
tle pudding flavored with a word of
encouragement to serve as a dessert.
We are waiting and watching f.r
thee, our turtle dove. We long to
hear thy gentle footstep o ntha
stairway below and to hear the ri i?
of the happy dollars within our of
fice. Dear one, we feel unusually sad
and lonely without you, dear. Now lit
tle pie-crust, wiil you come? Do we
hear you answer in a voice so sweet
and beguiling. "I'm coming," or is
it only the winds that around our of
fice roar? We pause for further de
It is said that William Randolph
Hearst believed before the election
that his Presidential ticket would
poll one-third of the Southern Demo
cratic vote, and thus enable the Re
publicans to carry several Southern
States. But his little scheme did
not work, even with little John
Temple Graves, a Southern man, as
one of his decoys.
The Republican contestants foi
seats in Congress from this State
are working the same old gag this
year that they have worked for years.
It does seem that the members of
the Congressional Committee who
is charged with investigating these
cases should put an end to these
raids on the National Treasury.
The first time a woman marries she
calculates her future in sentiment:
the second time she estimates it in
Fortune Is sometimes fickle, but
misfortune ie always stasere.
To a reliable white tenant with
small family a nice farm near Or
angeburg, S. C. For further in
formation apply to W. V. Izlar.
Orangeburg. S. C. 11-27-41
Bay Mare Missing.
A reward will he paid for the
recovery of a dark Bay Mare, with
Mack man? and tail, and black
leather McClellan saddle. Marc
weighs about !'_'5 pounds and is
seven years old. Said mare was
ridden from my place on Novvember
IS by a young white man who hired
In r and has failed to come back
with her. Address,
S. D. GUYTONi
11-27-21 Mo nek's Corner, S. C.
FOR SALE?Horse, buggy and har
ness complete; horse perfectly gen
tle, not afraid of automobiles, etc;
good driver and guaranteed sound.
Apply to John Gelzer, 77 Sellers
Wanted?Sofas, lounges, couches and
chairs to recover in leather,
leatherette or regular upholster
ing cloth. Satisfaction guaran
teed. Reference given if w ntel.
M. Hatch, 59 Green St. Drop me
a postal. , \
Fine Brown Leghorn Cockerds at
$2.00. Hens, $1.00 and eggs $1.00
per sitting of 15 eggs. Apply to A.
A. Way, Proprietor of Elloree Poul
try Farm. Elloree, S. C. 5-22-fim*
Notice to Creditors.
Notice Is hereby given that all
persons holding claims against the
estate of the late Capt. W. W. Cul
ler are hereby required to preseut
tne same duly proven on or before
the 15th day of December, 1908,
and all persons indebted to said es
tate must make payment on or be
fore the above date to the under
signed or to Glaze & Herbert, At
torneys, Orangeburg, S. C.
WESLEY W: CULLER,
CHARLES W. CULLER,
FRANK W. FARNUM.
Nov.aith, 1908. 11-13-41
On December 17th, I will sell at
public auction to the highest bidder
all of my provisions consisting ot
corn, fodder, hay and other feed
stuffs and horses, buggy, wagons,
and all of my farm appliances.
The sale to take place at my home
near Elloree, and the terms cash.
ll-20-4t W. J. BAIR.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
the estate of P. M. Weathers, de
ceased, are hereby required to prove
their respective demand's, before the
undersigned, on or before December
17, 190S, or be debarred payment.
Executrix of the Last Will of P. M.
November 18, 1908.
Notice of Discharge.
On December 18, 1908, I will file
with the Judge of Probate for Or
angeburg County, S. C, my final ac
count as executrix of the last will
of P. M. Weathers, deceased; and
will on that day ask for my final
discharge as such executrix.
November 18," 1908.
I will be at North station Orange
burg County every Monday, hours
from 10 to 2 o'clock for the purpose
of buying chickens, ducks, geese,
ginnea's, turkeys, hogs and cows.
Will give the best market prices.
J. B. Mack,
9-19-4mo. Swansea, S. C.
400 Acres of land situated in
Southern part of Orangeburg Coun
ty. One hundred and seventy-five
aeies of cultivated land and balance
well timbered One dwelling, and
out buildings suitable for farm
ing purposes. Five tenement hous
es. For further particulars apply to
F. A. Fairey,
8-28-3mos.* Branchville, S. C.
Notice to the PubUc.
All hunting, fishing, trespassing,
stock running at lareg, and any en
tering on my lands in Zion Town
ship, in any manner whatsoever, -s
hereby strictly forbidden. And peo
ple are warned that If they do not
comply with this notice, that they
will be prosecuted to the extent of
ll-3-4t MRS. E. M. SMOAK.
Cope, S. C.
Attractive Farm for Sale. ?
297 acres of land In high state of
cultivation, well terraced, tile drain
ed and highly fertilized. Has been
composted for 12 years. Almost
entire tract under fence. Good pas
ture. All but 40 acres in high state
of cultivation. 200 acres entirely
clear of stumps. Plenty of fire
Situated on public road. Price
low. Apply to
J. B. TRAWICK,
213 acres of fine farming land, 139
acres in high state of cultivation, 50
acres clear of stumps. One nice nine
room dwelling, .2 tenant houses,
large barn, good stable and other
outbuildings .located thereon, 2%
miles of wire fencing Also 26 Vi
acres adjoining the above tract, new
four-room cottage, new barn and
stable, and poultry yard and houses,
and one-half mile from the town of
Elloree. S. C.
One of the best equipped farms In
Good reason for selling
J. C. EVANS, Elloree, S. C.
Notice to Trespassers.
We, the undersigned, land owners
in Zlon Township, in the county of
Orangeburg, in the State of South
Carolina, hereby warn all persons
not to trespass upon our lands. All
huuting, fishing or any other form
of trespassing prohibited. Any per
son caught violating this notcie will
be prosecuted to the full extent of
Mrs. W. D. Autley.
J. W. Mack,
Mrs. T. M. Kennerlly,
D. J. Hughes,
A. B. Hughes,
W. L. Mack, M. D.,
Mrs. H. A. Gibson,
P. P.. Sanders,
Mrs. J. M. Riley,
A. E. Smoak,
.1. V. Brickie.
W. T. Brickie. ll-lC-Jm4
Are the On
Many a matron has lengthened the
days Df her comely appearance by
taking Peruna. To be beautiful, the
body inust be kept clean internally aa
well a.3 externally. Peruna produces
clean mucous membranes, the basis oi
facial symmetry, and a clear, headthy
r^JIrs. 0. D. Bx>binson, 43 St. Felix Sti
5 "I have taken Peruna and it did m
\ treatment by special physicians. 11
\ person. No more swoUen feet and lim
No more shortness of breath. No mt
idea what your treatment has done i
lifa and made a new woman of me.
"0, such a blessing I have received
asiiistance of the medicine which you
work sinpe I began your treatment, I
much less work for anyone else. All
Ask Your Druggist
Valuable Farm Lands for Sale.
By virtue of the power in me
vested and by consenc of all inter
ested, I offer for sale three valuable
farms as follows:
First. 185 acres situate in Aiken
County, near Salley on the Orange
burg County line. Adjoins lands of
Henry Tyler, John Jordan, N. W.
Salley, John Jordan and J. W. John
son. About two-horse farm, in cul
tivation; balance woodland. Nice
dwelling with barns, stables and ten
ant houses. Good water. Place in
good repair. Known as the "Hey
ward Place." Perfectly healthy.
Second. 150 acres also situate
in Aiken County near the town of
Salley on the Orangeburg County
line. Known as J. J. Collum place.
Adjoins lands of Orpha Baggotz,
Deborah Baggott and Mrs. E. M.
Durham, and being on Giddy Swamp*
About two-horse farm in cultivation;
balance woodland. Nice dwelling
with outhouses, etc. Good water
and place in good repair. Perfectly
Third. 75 acres situate in Orange
burg County known as the Jake Sal
ley place in Rocky Grove township.
Adjoins lands of Thomas Stansell, C.
F. Sajlley and touches highwater
mark of the old Salley Pond. About
one horse farm cleared, and balance
in woodland. Tenant house with barn
and stables. Place in good con
dition. Good water and perfect.y
These three places will be sold
,at the town of Salley, South Carolina,
on the second day of December.
190S, at eleven o'clock a. m., at
public auction to the highest bid
der. Terms, cash and purchaser to
pay for drawing papers. Fuither
particulars furnished by addressing
me at Manning, S. C, or Wolfe iz
Berry, Orangeburg, S. C.
CHARLES W. PICKERING.
Nov. 17 th, 190S.
Under and by virtue of the power
contained in the will of Catherine T.
Hutto, deceased, we will sell at pub
lic auction for cash, immediate'y
after the legal sales,1 at 0T",ngelnirg
Court House, a. C, on the first
Monday in December next, being the
7th day of December, 1908, all that
certain tract or parcel of land con
taining one hundred and seventy
(170) acres, more or less, situate
in Willow Township, in the County
of Orangeburg and State of Soutn
Carolina, and bounded north by
laads of the estate of James 10.
Moss, deceased, and lands of Dr.
J. B. Williams, east by run of Wil
low Swam j) Creek, south by lands of
Mrs. Sam Gibson and west by lands
of Mr. L. W. Riley.
All that certain other tract or par
sol of land containing fifty-six (561
acres, more or less, sfruato in Wil
low Township in the County of Or
angeburg and State of South Car
olina ami bounded on the north by
Mrs. Rachel Kirkland, east by C. C.
Kinard, smith by Mrs. Mary Bates
and vest by C. S. Rutland and Jos. j
V. S. HUTTO,
.1. I. HUTTO. J
l2xecutors of the will of Catherine!
L. Hullo, Deceased. 11-23-ot
^MISj NETTIE E.BOGARDUS
Mrs. George C. WorsteU, 11 River
Road, Clarksburg, W. Ya., writes:
"I trust that no one will think from
this that I want my name in pifhlic
for any cause only to let sufferers
know where they may find relief
from many ailments.
"I can truly say I have been much
benefited by the use of Peruna. I
|| feel better than I have for two years.
It is the best medicine that I know
for internal catarrh.
?'1 have taken medicine from the
doctors and found no relief; but when
I began taking Peruna I could see
that before I had finished taking the
first bottle it was doing me good."
For two years Dr. Hartman and his
assistants have incessantly labored to
create Peruna in tablet form, and
their strenuous labors have just been
crowned with success. People who
object to liquid medicines can now
secure Peruua tablets. Each tablet
is equivalent to one average dose of
>nged Her Life.
?eet, Brooklyn, N. Y., writes:
.e more goed than all my two years'
can really say that I feel like another
:bs. No more bloating of the abdomen
>re stiff and sore joints. You have no
or me. It certainly has prolonged my
through your kindness, doctor, and the
have so kindly prescribed. I am able to
?ut before I was not able to help myself,
praise is due to Dr. Hartman and his
; for a Free Peruna
. Circuit Court Sale.
State of South Carolina,
County of Orangeburg.
In Common Pleas.
Ella J. Rourk, Plaintiff, against J.
M. Griffin, et al, Defendants.
By virtue of judgment in above
stated case, I will sell, at public auc
tion, at Orangeburg Court House,
during the legal hours for sales, on
the first Monday in December, 190-',
being the seventh day of said month,
the following described real estate:
All that certain piece, parcel or
:ot of land situate, lying and being
In Orangeburg County, South Car
olina, containing 3 5 acres, more or
less, and bounded on the north and
east by lands now or formerly of D.
J. Shuler, on the south by lands now
or formerly of J. A. Bardin, and on
the west by lands now or formerly-}
of Thomas Collier.
TERMS?Cash, the purchaser or
purchasers to pay for all papers and
all taxes falling due after the day oi
sale; and In case the purchaser or
purchasers fail to comply with th?
terms of sale, said premises will be
resold on the same or some sub
sequent salesday, on the same terms
and at the risk of the former pur
chaser or purchasers.
ROBT. E. COPES,
Judge of Probate, as Special Referee
November 18, 1908.
Federal Court Sale.
In Che District Court of the United
States, for the District of South
In the Matter of J. G. Foy, Bankrupt.
J. G. Smith, Plaintiff, against J.
G. Foy, et al, Defendants.
Notice is hereby given pursuant,
to an order of Wm. H. Brawley.
judge of the Lnitcd States district
court, for the district aforcsaia.
made in the above entitled matter,
that I will sell at public auction, at
Orangeburg Court House, in Orange
burg, S. C, at 11. o'clock in thfl
forenoon ,or as soon thereafter as
convenient, on the first Monday in
December, 190S, being the 7th day
of said month, the following de
scribed real estate, to-wit:
All that certain lot or parcel of!
of land, situate, lying and being iu|
the town of Springfield, In the Coun
ty and State aforesaid, containing
one acre and known as lot No. 4,1
and bounded as follows: North by j
Orangeburg street when continued,
south by lot No. 1, owned by L. K.
Sturkie, west by Walnut street when
continued, east by lot No. 3, owned
by L. Able, all of which being aj
part of original tract of land owned
by Ellen S. Austin and heirs.
Terms?Cash, and in case the
purchaser or purchasers fail to com
ply with the terms of sa!e, said
estate will be re-sold on the same or
on some subsequent day, on the samel
terms and at the risk of the former!
purchaser or purchasers.
E. J. BOLAND,
November 1 1, 1903. 11-20-31
Notice to the Public.
Hunting on our lands is strict I v
WM. C. WOLFE.
MARVIN B. BORGER,
11-20-4 LUCIUS B. WOLFE. i
My Sister Advised Me to Try
I Took Your Treatment and My
Appetite Returned Speedily.
I Gained Strength and Flesh and
Am in Perfect Health.
I Am So Thankful Your Medicina
Has Done Me So Much Good.
?So Says Miss JrJia Butler,
Of Appleton, Win.
Miss Nettle E. Bogardus, B. P. D. 21,
Westfleld, N. Y., writes:
"I have been a great sufferer from
sick headaches, but am now entirely
free from that trouble. I have not felt
so well in ten years as I do now.
"1 would recommend Peruna and
Manalin to all sufferers. I will say,
God bless Dr. Hartman and his wonder
Weak, No Appetite.
Mrs. Ruth B. Brent, Holmes, 111.,
"I was in poor health three years ago.
I kept getting worse, and I finally was
so weak that I could not sit up all day.
My feet and hands were always cold. I
had no appetite.
'?I consulted one of the best doctors,
who said I could not be cured. I was
nervous, my heart would flutter, and I
had a pain in my left side and also had
"I got a bottle of Peruna and one of
Manalin and wrote to you for advice.
While under your treatment I gained
three pounds a month.
"I took several more bottles of Peruna
and now I am well. I am able to do all
my housework?cooki ug, washing,iron
ing, baking and mending.
"Everybody comp'iments me on look
ing so much better than I used to, and y
now I have a girl baby six months old,
as fat as she can be.
"She is wht 11 call a Peruna baby,for
I know if it had not been for Peruna she
would not be hero."
For Suffering Women.
Miss Esther Lee, 302 Madison Street,
Topeka, Kas., Secretary Triple Tie
Social Club, writes:
"Fourteen months ago I began to be
troubled with internal catarrh, which
left me pale, weak and nervous. I de
cided to give Peruna a trial.
"To my great relief I found that my
general heal th improved. I kept grow
ing strongei, and within throe months
I was in my usual normal condition. I
cannot recommend Peruna too highly to
Almanac for 1909.
Federal Court Sale.
In the District Court of the United
States, for !' ) District of South i
In the Matter of J. G. Foy, Bankrupt
Minnie E. Williams, Plaintiff,
against J. G. Foy, et al, Defend
Notice is hereby given pursuant
to an order of W. H. Brawley, judge
of the United States district court-,
for Che distirct aforesaid, made .n
the above entitled matter, that I will
sell at public auction, at OrangebdYg
Court House, in Orangeburg, S. C,
at 1 o'clock in the forenoon, or as
soon thereafter as convenient, on tho
first Monday in December, 1908 be
ing the 7th day of said month, the
following described real estate, to
All that certain piece, parcel or
tract of land, containing one hundred
and six and one-half (106%) acres
situate, Hying and being in Goodlaud
township, in the County of Orango
burg and State aforesaid, and bound
ed on the north by the estate of
Morgan L. Gleaton, on the east by
lands now or formerly of A. D.
Argoe, on the south by the estate of
Edward Argoe, and on the west by
lands of .and it is the
same tract of land conveyed to the
said J. G. Foy by Morgan L. Gleaton
by his deed of conveyance bearing
date the 6th day of August, A. D.
All that certain other piece, parcel
or lot of land situate, lying and be
ing In the town of Springfield, In
the County of Orangeburg, and the
State aforesaid, containing one and
one-fifth (1 1-5) acres, more or less,
and bounded on the north by lands
now or formerly of W. A. Price and
lot of .... Whittle, on the east by
the Baptist church lot, on the south
by the new street, and on the west
by Florida street and is the same
lot of land conveyed to the said J.
G. Foy by L. A. Phillips by deed,
dated the 26th of October, 1908.
Terms?Cash, and purchaser or
purchasers to pay for papers and all
taxes falling due after day of sale
and in case the purchaser or pur
chasers fail to comply with the
terms of sale, said premises will be
re-sold on the same, or some sub
sequent day, on the same terms and
at the risk of the former purchaser
E. J. BOLAND,
November 12, 190S. 11-20.3t
Land For Sale.
I have for sale sixty-five (65)
acres of improved farming land near
the town of Neeces, S. C, with dwell
ing and outbuildings thereon.
L. P. Zeigler,
7-31-tf. Neeces, S. C.
Land For Sale.
8 4 acres of Land North of Or
angeburg and within thirty rnnutes
drive of tho Court House. 100 acres
upon cly sub-soil, remainder wood
land. Will sol as a whole or in
tracts. Apply to L. P. Zeigler,
7-31-tf Neeces, No. 2, S. C.