Newspaper Page Text
W&tMmt$m& ? tr?umt.
Tuesday and Friday.
VoL 40..No. 57.
"Entered as second-class matter
fan. 1, 1908, it the postofflce at Or
angeburg, 8. C, under the. Act of
Congress of March 3r.l879. '_
fag. L. Sims, Editor and Proprietor,
fa*. Ixl? Sims, - Associate Editor.
9m Tear... -,.fl.50
Months.. . ? ? ..40
? Advertising Bates.
Tb-anaieut advertisements $1.00 per inch for
tat insei don and 50 oenU for each subsequent
"Bashwus Notices 10 cents per line for flint
insertion and 5 cento per line for subsequent
Jasertiona ? , .
Obituaries, Tributes of Respect, Notice of
Ita?ay and all notices of a pe.-sonal or pohti
otJ Ratoi-e are charged for as regular advertise
Special Notices, entitled Wanted, Loot,
found, Far Bent, not exceeding tweaty-flve
jrorda, ono time, 35 cents; two times 50 cents;
three times, 75 cents and four times $1.00.
Liberal contract made with merchants and
others who wish to run advertisements for
throe months or longer. For rates on contract
sdrertising apply at the office, and they will
Remittances should be made by eneefcs
?ionsy orders, registered letters, or express or
lers, payable to
The Times and Democrat,
Oraneeburp;, S. C.
All this talk about tariff reform is
a bluff, pure and simple.
President Roosevelt s last annua
message to the congress Is well
under way. It will be largely de
voted to laudation of the righteous
ness of the reign of Teddy the First.
The Republican campaign fund
was something over a million dol
lars more than the Democratic cam
paign fund. We suppose that extra
million was used in the doubtful
People living on rural delivery
routes want and are entitled to late
news. That is why The Times and
Democrat will he published three
times a week on and after January
England Is pleased with the elec
tion of Mr. Taft. If the president
elect were Mr. Bryan, and England
showed any pleasure at his election,
the Republican organs would froth
at the mouth.
President-elect Taft's brother.
Charles P., aspires to the United
States senatorship from Ohio. There
is no reason why Brother Charlb;
should not have the job when he
has the money to. pay for it.
All the protected interests are be
gng invited to go to Washington
and tell what they want done with
the tariff. But the people who are
most interested, are not given a
chance to say what they want.
Having supplied New York with a
governor and the United States with
a president, Mr. Roosevelt hardly
could permit the legislature of the
Empire State to elect a senator, so
he has given the job to Root.
The manufacturing concerns are
not the only one that have increas
ed their working hours. Some of
the rest of us have had to, too, in
order to keep up with the grocer's j
restored confidence, says an ex
The Times and Democrat will bt
the first paper in the State to issue
three times a week, but we have no
patent on the plan, and will gladly
welcome. any other paper in the |
State to the - three-times-a-week
Last January The Times and Dem
ocrat emerged from a weekly into a
semi-weekly, and next January it)
will emerge from a semi-weekly into
a tri-weekly, which will give our
subscribers an up-to-date news ser
vice, all for $1.50 per annum.
We are glad to know that the an
nouncement that The Times and
Democrat would be published three
times a week instead of twice a week
is meeting with such favor on the
part of our subscribers. They are
simply delighted, and will be more
so after reading it a while.
The men employed by the Nation
al Fireproof Company at Keasby, N.
J., have gone on a strike because the
proprietors refuse to carry out their
promise if Taft was elected the sal
ary of all employees would be raised
ten per cent, and soldiers had tj
be called out to restore order.
Dr. E. O. Watson's idea of send
ing the Southern Christian Advo
cate into the homes of all Method
ist free, letting the Conference pay
for it, could not be carried out under
present postal reguations, which will
not allow a paper that is given away
to be carried through the mail as
second class matter.
Three bank officials at Pittsburg.
Pa;, have been convicted of being
too free with the money of their
depositors. One of the main ob
jections urged by some to the plank
in the Democratic National Platform
guaranteeing bank deposits was that
rascals would take advantage of it
and go into the bank business, it
looks like there are many rascals
in the banking business now.
We believe in a free press, but
we also believe that it could be
made too free. In our opinion this
would prove to be the case with the
Southern Christian Advocate should
It be given away as proposed by Dr.
Watson. No paper should be put
above those who read it. It wou'i
naturally become dogmatic and dic
torial when it no longer depends on
its readers for support.
? Tells the Simple Truth.
There are so many hypocritical
Pharisee editors at the North, who
can see everybody's faults but their
own, that it is real refreshing to
occasionally find one who will tell
the simple truth about themselves
as well as about other people. One
such is C. C. Brock, who edited The
Republic, a weekly paper published
at Buffalo, N. Y. In speaking of the
many slanders uttered against the
South because of the assassination
of Editor tCarmack at Nashville,
Tenn., he says there is no such thing
a lawless South, and asserts that
for Northern newspapers "to teach
the world that in the South a great
er proportion of the inhabitants are
as a lawless South, and asserts that
the country, is to write a base lie
Into the nation's history." Here is
the way The Republic deals out
truth and wisdom on the subject of
the South's alleged lawlessness:
"Whenever a crime of any spe
cial public interest is committed
anywhere below the Mason and
DIxon's line, the whole South is
held up as an awful example of
benighted, unregenerate and crim
inal society and placarded through
out the North as the land of the
outlaw, where the mob is sover
eign and every native ' swaggers
about with a six-shooter on a hunt
for a human target.
"The Soruth has been libeled
andOmaligned by the Northern
press long enough, and more col
umns of editorial rot have been
published about the 'lawlessness
of the South* than would be re
quired to. recount the degenerate
and criminal escapades of 'high
society' from Pittsburg north for
the last twenty years, and that's
saying a heap.
, "When you recall the shooting
down of Stanford White by Thaw
in the very heart of New York
city, the Hains-Annis tragedy at a
swell Long Island resort, the dyna
mitting outrages .of the Black
Hand in the metropolis of this
State, the anarchist massacre in
Chicago, the butchery at Homes
tead in Pennsylvania, the annual
wholesale election crimes in Man
hattan, the slaughter, of men,
women and children by motor
men, law-breaking Northern mill
ionaires and the stupendous, un
checked and unpunished crimes of
high finance in which whole com
munities have been deliberately
and lawlessly looted, as in the New
York city traction deals, you
should marvel at the .patient mod
eration of the Southern press in
not at least retaliating by point
ing to the North as the land where
stalks the hideous spirit of law
"There is no such thing as the
'lawlessness of the South.' Crimi
nal characters are there, but are
there none in the North? Isn't
It a fact that there are streets
in the heart of Chicago where ten
fold the danger lurks to life and
property than in the loneliest
mountain parts of the South? And
what about the salacious records
of the Northern divorce courts
which represent in an inestimable
degree a greater meanace to the
country than do the negro lynch
ings of the South?
"The South has problems to
deal with concerning which nine
out of ten Northern editors pos
sess, not even primitive intelli
gence. There are districts in the
South, where the negroes out
number the whites two hundred to
one, and the back country. South
ern negro is the most benighted
human being on the continent
without exception. You can go
into the Black belts of any State in
the South and fi-'d more inhabi
tants to a square mile who re
semble mere animals in their so
cial and material activities than
you can find in the Bronx Zoo.
"And yet, taking it all in all,
through the South, the blacks
do not produce as much trouble
and lawlessness as do the criminal
and immoral element in Pittsburg,
Chicago and New York.
"The Northern newsapers that,
through ignorance or design, per
sistently seek to instill in the pub
lic mind that there is such a thing
as a 'Lawless South,' do harm, not
alone to the South, but to the
Republic as well.
"The war is over these forty
years and more, Mr. Northern Ed
itor. The South, with its wounds
healed and forgotten, and man
fully and patiently bearing the
burden represented by millions of
an indolent, ignorant and improv
dent race, has risen into imperial
proportions and has made, and is
now making gigantic strides along
educational and industrial lines."
As the Augusta Chronicle says,
"It would be impossible to add any
thing to the above. It is all so true,
all said as plainly and understand
ing!}-, that we could not, had we the
desire to do so, add anything to it.
It states thy; South's case clear1'
and distinctly, and it would see-n
impossible that other Northern edi
tors can fail to comprehend it."
Mutual Insurance Companies.
State Insurance Commissioner Mc
Master has given several mutual fire
insurance companies of the State the
strongest kind of endorsement. We
agree with the Anderson Mail that
the mutual companies, when properiy
and economically managed, furnish
safe prediction to property holders
at a minimum of cost. And not only
that, they keep the money paid for
insurance premiums at home. Here
tofore most of the money paid for
insurance has gone out of the State,
and it has amounted to a terrible
The experience with the mutual
fire insurance companies ought to
encourage the mutual life insurance
companies. There are several of
these companies in the State that
are doing good work, furnishing life
insurance at low cost. But there
ought to be more of them.
The old line insurance companies
are splendid for investment, and
there is no need to antagonize them.
We wish there were several of these
companies in the State, so that mon
ey paid for these policies could he
kept in the State.
But there is room for more of
the mutual companies, and they
ought to be enocuraged. The people
of the State are every year sending
great sums of insurance money out
of the State that ought to be kept,
at home, and if we had more of tne
mutual companies this money would
be kept at home, and more people
would be enabled to carry life insur
ance who are now unable to do so.
Roosevelt and Hearst.
The New York Evening Post, R*
pjubllcan, thus comments on Mr.
Hearst's recent visit to the White
House: "The president of the Unit
ed States is entitled to choose his
own friends. But it Is not infring
ing upon his prerogatives to ask that
he show due regard for both the
dignity and the moral influence of
the Wrhite House." These Mr. Roose
velt ignored when he received Wil
liam R. Hearst in a secret and friend
ly interview. When this same
Hearst was running for the gover
norship of New York, . two years
ago, this same president sent his
secretary of State to denounce him
in unmeasured terms as an accesory
before the fact of McKinley's assas
sination. And this is the man who
is now welcome at the White House;
It was no mere question of allowing
him to come with others in publ-c
to 'pay his respects.' In such a way,
Gov. Hughes once admitted Hearst at
Albany. That was also a sort of ob
ligation of courtesy to the defeated
candidate. But to affifm openly
that you consider a man no better
than an assassin, and then to hold
familiar intercourse* with him, and
allow It to be given out that you
count upon "closer relations" with
him, may help to rehabilitate him,
but what does it do for you? It
certainly shows that you have no
moral scruples in associating with
any man whom you think you cau
use." That seems to us to cover
the ground completely. We can't
think of a single thing that ought to
be added to it.
His Beloved South.
In one of his speeches Editor
Edward Ward Carmack, who was
most cowardly assassinated in the
streets of Nashville, Tenn., by po
litical thugs, thus refers to his be
loved South, the land of his birth:
The South is a land that has
known sorrows; it is a land that
has broken the ashen crust and
moistened it with its tears; a land
scarred and riven by the plow
share of war and billowed with the
graves of her dead; but a land of
legend, a land of song, a land of
hallowed and heroic memories.
To that land every drop of my
blood, every fiber of my being,
every pulsation of my heart is
consecrated forever. I was born
of her womb; I was nurtured at
her breast, and when my last
' hours shall come, I pray God that
I may be pillowed upon her bosom
and rocked in sleep within her
tender and encircling arms.
The martyred editor devoted his
life and talents to building up the
land he loved so well, and he now
sleeps sweetly "pillowed upon her
bosom." Let us pray for more such
men as Edward Ward Carmack.
Should Be Looked After.
A thing too frequently overlooked
in our public schools is the literary
feature: "Speakin', essay writin'
and sich." The attainment of hap
pily expressing one's thoughts and
vividly portraying with pen the oc
currences that meet us is rare?al
most the exception?yet but few
things are more advantageous; and
a lack of thisfl though wise and
learned in many things, places one
at a great disadvantage in life, while
a lack of this, though wise and
proficient in this one particular, will
carry the possessor further on the
way to success than aught else.
The tinie for acquiring this "neg
lected feature' is often begun too
late in life, when embarrassments be
come too great to be overcome.
When he is mastering his monosylla
bles let him acquire the faculty of
telling what he knows and sees in
monosyllables, and let this be his
daily, not weekly or monthly task,
and his graduating effort, while It
will be his best, it will not be a sort
of spasmodic, unnatural effort for
the occasion, never again to be at
tempted in life.
The Irony of Fate.
Speaking of the "irony of fate,"
perhaps the story that comes from
North Carolina is about the best ex
ample of it that has come to public
notice for some time. The Greens
boro Industrial News is the only Re
publican daily newspaper published
in North Carolina, and during the
late Presidentia 1 election claimed
that the way to secure prosperity
was to elect Taft. Taking this fact
in connection with its name it seems
strange that the Industrial News
should be in financial straits. But
recently, since election, creditors
made application to Judge James E.
Boyd of the United States court fo;
the application of a receiver. Judge
Boyd granted the application and
appointed W. L. Underwood receiv
er. Mr. Underwood announces that
the publication will be continued
and the vice president of the Indus
trial Publishing Company declare:,
'.hat the business will be re-organiz
ed and put upon a sound basis.
Toated His Pistol.
R. S. Tiner, president of the Law
and Order League of Spartanburg
county, had a difficulty a few days
ago with E. D. Kirby at Pacolet.
Kirby drew his knife and cursed
Tiner, whereupon, according to th?
newspaper accounts, Tiner "drew his
pistol and fired," inflicting a wound
from which Kirby died two days la
ter. It is further stated that as pres
ident of the Law and Order League
Tiner had prosecuted Kirby for sell
ing liquor about a year ago, and that
there had been bad blood between
the men ever since. The Anderson
Mail wants to know "what was the
president of a Law and Order League
doing with a pistol in his pocket':
Isn't that just about the limit? Can
a man who carries a pistol, which is
an unlawful act, plead self defense?
The law says that the man who
pleads self defense must come into,
court with clean hands. Can Tiner
J. P. Carroll, of Charleston, who
was found guilt]v of contempt of
the Supreme Court for violating a
writ of injunction, has been sent
enced to pay a fine of $500 and serve
three months in jail or be imprison
e* six months upon failure to pay
the money. Carroll ran a social
club when he was enjoined by the
Supreme Court, and it was for vio
lating this injunction that got him
in trouble. He will know better
next time not to monkey with the
Mrs. Elizabeth George Henderson,
who read a paper at the recent meet
ing of the North Carolina Peace Con
gress, held in Greensboro, said that
she had written to the heads of the
associations of the Daughters of the
Confederacy in the different States,
asking their attitude with regard to
the objects of the congress. Without
exception they had declared them
selves in favor of peace by arbitra
Prof. Frederick Starr, of the Uni
versity of Chicago, told a class In ar
cheology several days ago that base
ball was npt a modern game. He
said that the mound-builders were
the original ballplayers, and that he
had discovered their diamonds and
found a ball used by them. He said
he had been able to trace their ball
fields in Illinois, Wisconsin, Indiana
By an Illinois Veteran of the Union
Charleston, Nov. 28.?In The
Evening Post of Monday there was
published a communication from
Capt. David A. Logan, of Patoka.
Marion county, Illinois, a veteran of
the Union army, stating that he had
in his possesion a testament taken
from the haversack of Capt. James
M. Palmer, of Company, K, Tenth
South Carolina Volunteers, who was
killed in the battle of the 28th of
July, 1864, near Atlanta. Capt. Lo
gan desired to return the testament
to the family of the dead Confed
Gen. C. Irvine Walker, of Charles
ton, commanded the Tenth South
Carolina regiment in this battle, he
being at the time lieutenant colonel
of the regiment, and in command
owing to the absence of the colone'.
Gen. Walker on reading the article
in The Evening Post, became con
vinced that the testament belonged
to Capt. John S. Palmer, who was
captain of Company K, of the Tentii
regiment, and who was killed In
the battle of the 28 th of July near
Atlanta. ? '
Capt. Palmer's widow is now liv
ing in Charleston and upon her re
quest Gen. Walker has written to
Capt. Logan setting forth the facts
and requesting that the testament,
be sent to Mrs. Palmer, as he has no
doubt of the identity of the dea 1
soldier with Capt. Palmer of his
We are giving free $7.50 worth
of ware at our store next week. See
advertisement in this paper fpr par
ticulars. M. O. Dantzler.
MENACE OF RACE SUICIDE.
It Will Depopulate the World If Kept
Up as at Present.
Ithaca. Nov. 2S.?There will be
no children left if present race sui
cide tendencies continue during the
next Century throughout the civiliz
ed world, was a prediction made by
Prof. Walter P. Wilcox, before the
class in sanitary science and public
health at Cornell University.
Dr. Wilcox does not accept tin
theory that the advance of civiliza
tion or the spread of disease is re
sponsible for the decrease in the
He said: "The true reason for
the fall in the birth rate is that in
modern times, mainly in the last
half-century, births and the birth
rate have come under the control of
the human will and choice in a sense
and to a degree never before true.
"This power to control increase
has been used and is being used to
day far too exclusively with reference
to prevent economic advantage, and
far too little with due consideration
to social welfare and progress." *
Be sure and call at our store one
day next week. hi. 0. Dantzler.
GETTING READY FOR ACTION
Democratic Clubs to Meet in Wash
ington in December.
New York, Nov. 28.?With the an
nounced purpose of taking such ac
tion as may be necessary looking to
ward party success in 1912. William
C. Liller, chairman of the national
Democratic league, has called a meet
ing of representatives of all regu
larly organized Democratic clubs to
be held in Washington, D. C, on
December 9 and 10, next.
In the call for the meeting. Chair
man Liller says a number of promi
nent and influential Democrats have
been invited to attend the conference
and deliver addresses. Mr. Lilk-r
said the proposed meeting has not
been called in the interest of Mr.
Bryan or any other 'ndividual. *
Come and see the great cooking
wonder at our store all next week.
See advertisement in this paper. M.
Dandruff Can be Easily Cured.
In fact, J. G. Wannamaker Mfg.
Co., the druggists, have a wonder
fully efficient hair restorer called
Parisian Sage which cost? u?ily 50
cents a bottle that i. guaranteed
to cure dandruff in two weeks or
Parisian Sage is the discovery of
one of the world's greatest scien
tists, who, knowing the value of
Sage as a scalp cleaner and hair
restorer, combined it with other in
gredients In proper proportions, and
the result is the most wonderful
hair tonic in the world.
Parisian Sage is a most pleasant,
daintily perfumed hair dressing, and
besides curing dandruff, your drug
gist will return your money if it fails
to stop falling hair or intching of
It will make hair grow, and wo
men who desire soft, beautifui and
luxuriant hair can have it in twc
weeks by using this famous, quick
acting preparation. The J. G. Wan
namaker Mfg. Co. sells it under a
guaranteed You take no risk.
Don't let any druggist tell you
he has something just as good a?
Parisian Sage. If you do not live
within trading distance of the J
G. Wannamaker Mfg. Co. you can
get a bottle for 50 cents, all express
charges prepaid, from Giroux Mfg.
Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Why buy a cat in a sack? At our
exhibit next week we will show you
a Majestic in actual operation. M.
Killed in Auto Accident.
New York, Nov. 29.?One man
was killed and six others injured in
an automobile accident in thaf?ronx
today. The car was thrownj^gainst
a telephone pole by the explosion cf
a tire and its seven occupants hurled
Biscuits baked right in three min
utes every day next week at our
store. M. 0. Dantzler.
Strayed or Stolen
From my home, North Railroad
avenue, this city, one brown setter
dog, on Saturday, the 14th in3t.
Liberal reward if returned to my
home, or for information that will
lead to his recovery.
(Rev.) J. S. THOMAS,
Orangeburg, S. C.
Nov. 24, 1908. 12-l-2t
One dark Roane Horse, weighing
about nine hundred pounds, was
stolen from lot of George Leyseth,
in the city of Orangeburg. The thief
was last seen with the horse going
up the Bull Swamp Road. Any one
recovering this horse will be well
C. P. BRUNSON,
Magistrate, Orangeburg, S. C.
Letters of Administration.
The Sfate of South Carolina,
Oounty of Orangeburg.
By Robert E. Copes, Esq., Probat?
Whereas Mrs. Annie E. Bair made
suit to me, to grant her Letter of
Administration of the Estate of and
effects of Thomas V. Bair, deceased:
These are therefore to cite and
admonish all and singular the kind
red and creditors of the said Thomas
V. Bair, deceased, that they be and
appear before me, in the Court of
Probate, to be held at Orangeburg,
C. H., on December 1 1, 1908, next,
after publication thereof, at 11
o'clock in the forenoon, to show
cause, if any they have, why the
said Administration should not be
Given under my hand, this 27th
day of November, Anno Domini,
(L. S.) RORT. E. COPES,
Judge of Probate.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
the estate of Mrs. Edna Joyner, de
ceased, are hereby required to prove
their respective demands, before the
undersigned, on or before anuary 1,
1908, or be debarred payment.
J. C. WITT,
11-24-4 Administrator. '
FOR SALE?20,000 Paper Shell Pe
can Trees. Seedlings from larg-3
selected nuts and heavy bearing
trees. Fail delivery. Jude Rob
inson, Rowesville, S. C.
Dimness of yision. blurring of let
ters, eye-strain, eye-pain, and head
ache, and also very close or arms
length reading, call for the attention
of the optician.
M. J. D. Dantzler, M. D., Optician.
9-15-tf. Elloree, S. C.
State of South Carolina,
County of Orangeburg.
In Common Pleas.
Savannah Woodenware Company.
Plaintiff, against F. D. Darnell,
By virtue of execution to me di
rected in above stated case, I will
sell at public auction, at Orangeburg
Court House, during the legal hours
for sale on the first Monday in De
cember, 190S, being the seventh
(7th) day of said month, the fol
lowing descrlbbed real estate: All
that certain tract or plantation of
land, situate, lying and being In
Willow Township, County and Stale
aforesaid, containing forty-three
(43) acres, more or less, and boun i
ed by lands of Danl. Garrlck, Mrs.
Emma Brown, Mosley Garrick and
JOHN H. DUKES,
Sheriff Orangeburg Co.
November 11, 1908.
Drop in and have a cup "of coffee
and hot biscuits at our store any day
next week. Will be glad to see you
if you intend to buy or not.
A man's idea of being generous
to his wife is taking her on a trip
where she doesn't want to go.
Ttess ardRest.Contelns nriUier
Not Nahc otic.
Puntpkm Sesi" t
m Cart cna? Sola*
Cbrifud Jupzr .
A perfect Remedy forConsQpa
tion. Sour Stom^.Diarrhoea,
Worms ^Convulsions ,Feverish
ness and Loss OF SLEEE
Tax Simile Signature of
At b'nioii-1h> old
J5 Dosts^jCt^f s
EXACT COW CP WSAEFta,
For Infants and c nldr6^,
iThe Kind You Have
The oemtaur company, nkw *orr ?irr.
A New Pair*
Troubled with your Mocking? We're got
an article that we guarantee acjlnit holei or
rips for air months. No "ifs" or"aads"?if *
hole develops you get a nr.w pair.
The newest idea in stocking. Made
to wear; net onh to sell. That's
vfhr we guarantee them
?.'?'on sale ?yViV^:^
6ENTS CLOTHING GO.
56 "W EUSSELL ST. '
Headquarter for Men's
and Boy's Clothing and
GEO. R. BOWMAN AND O. L. CKUM, .Managers.
NEW DROP-HEAD MACHINES
sold on asy payments. Good prices allowed for old Machines in
exehaii ?. Second-hand Machines *rom $5.00 to $15 00 Also
parts a id auachments furnished 1 ?.U standard makes. Prxmpt
attention to mail orders.
New Bicycles S/W ? o Easy Payments.
Also Bicycle parts and statine? furnished for all standard makes.
General Repair Shop for t-^vvmg Machines, Bicycles, Guns, Clock*'
anGive me your wort Satisfaction guaranteed
J. H. S MI T H.
FOREM AN-RICKEN BAKER CO.
"The Store of Low Prices."
Our Fall and Winter goods are arriving daily and it will pay yon
to drop in when out shopping and examine our stock and get prices.
We carry everything in the line of dry goods, notions, shoes, etc., etc.>
and at pHces that will defy legitimate competition. Now is the best time*
to buy your winter supplies before the goods are picked over, and if yoa
will call at our store you will find us in line with the goods you want.
Come and let us show you what we have to offer.
FOREMAN RICKENBAKER CO.
You ... kr.? ?H the book, ymu
'utd by our pUn. Writ, (or ihn
b.MtituIly ilkMlratad ?oJ d?.oriptr?? hoik.
"A Book Store In your home." It 1
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Tko larffMl m*U ord?r B#ak tou?. id lb. world. 49 r.ar. k bu.iM.a,
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