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The times and democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1881-current, December 08, 1908, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063756/1908-12-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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Sit* ^temtd ?mmut
?BLlaHiCD TWlOJ?-A-W&ElT~
Tupaday and Friday.
VoL 40... ..No. 57.
k)ntrr<3d as second-class matter
am. 1,-11)08, at the postofflce at Or
-.ngsburg, 8. 0., under the Act ot
Jungress of March 3, 1879.
?a. L. Huna, Editor and Proprietor,
las. Idar Sttna, ? Associate Editor.
?aijecriptloE Bates.
mt Tmi. .. .. .?1410
iSa Months.. .. .. .75
Muree Months.. .40
Advertising Bates,
fnosieat advertisements $1.00 per looh for
ost inset ?on and 50 cents for ?ach subsequent
Badness Notices 10 cents per line for .first
nuertion and S cents perjlno for gnbseqoent
Qsoc Lions
Obituaries, Tri bates of Respect, Notice of
banks, and all notices of a po.sonal orpoliti
?Inatme are. charged for as regular adverti&e
swIsj
Spaolal Notices, entitled Wanted, Lost,
'ound, Far Bent, not exceeding twenty-five
?ords, one time, 35 oents; two times 50 cents;
hj-eo tunes, 75 cents and four times 91M.
Liberal contract made with merchants and
thers who wish to run advertisements for
brae months or longer. For rates on contract
wivertising apply at the office, and they will
? oatyrally furnished.
Remittances should be m?de by checks
?c >ney orders, registered letters, or express or
{?rs, payable to '
The Times and Democrat,
Oraneeburcr, S. C.
Mr. C?rnegie, posing as a tariff
reformer, reminds us of Dick Tur
pin, the highwayman, who robbed
indiscriminately and gave' lavis^.y
to the poor.
Teddy broke loose again on Sun
day and made several eminent
.newspaper gsntlemen members of
the Auinias Club that he forme J
some time ago.
There can be no prosperity in this
section of the country as long ?3
the farmer, who creates all wealth,
is compelled to sail his cotton for
less than it costs him to make it.
The Augusta Herald says there
is as much liquor consumed now in
Georgia as there was before prohi
bition. The Herald is a prohibition
paper and therefore its testimony
will have to be accepted.
The Commoner thinks rejecting
Foraker for Standard Oil connection
in Ohio and taking up Root in New
York is whac the late Henry Clay
Dean of Missouri would call "split
ting hairs infernally fine."
Mr. Carnegie haviug feathered
his neat by aid of the high tariff,'
now favors a 'revision, buit those
interests that finances campaigns for
the Republican party will see to i*
that there is no revision to benefic
the public.
The Commoner thinks that there
are a lot of eminent gentlemen who
want the tariff maintained who arv
quite willing to adopt the Carnegie
course just as soon as they have
achieved a Carnegie success as tarilf
beneficiaries. !
To grow old gracefully, to find
the heart becoming more mellow
with the passing years, is some
thing everyone should seek after.
Such a life's evening is like a lovely
sunset whose parting rays and glo
rious tints flood the earth with beau
ty.
"Mr. Bryan says he will be glad
to accept the nomination in 1912 if
the parf.y wirhes it," says the St.
Louis Times. Mr. Bryan never said
any such thing, but that makes no
difference to a paper that wants to
misrepresent him, like the St. Louis
Times.
Present Diaz, of Mexico, who
has tbe habit of practically re-elect
ing himself, to the great satisfac
tion of his people, must regard
with mingled wonder and pity tbe
strenuous times presidential can
didates in this country have to
undergo.
The Three-Times-a-Week Times'
and Democrat is being talked of all
over this and adjoining counties.
People do not understand how we
can furnish it at only $1.50 per
year. We do it by using up-to-date
labor saving machinery which does
things iu a hurry.
Th? number of States that voted
one way on national issues and
another way on State issues shows
that people are becoming more in
dependent of party control. The
increasing sizes of this vote adds
to the uncertainty and anxiety with
which party managers cany on a
campaign.
The man who gives liberally,
reaps bountifully. This may not
always be true of money, but it is
of kind words and deeds. They
multiply in the giving and besides
brightening and helping the lives
of others they cause a thousand
benedictions to descend upon the
head of the giver.
"And I say. by his authority,
that what he thought of Mr. Hearst
then he thinks of Mr. Hearst now."
?Elihu Root at Utica, N. Y., No
vember 1. 1906. The Commoner
calls on Mr. Root to step to the]
footlights and tell us what Mr.
Roosevelt thinks of Mr. Hearst in,
these bright December days of 190S,
just two years later than the Utica
speech.
Few children's hymns have gain
ed a greater popularity than "Little
drops of water. little grains of j
sand." whose author, Mrs. J. A. Car
ney, has just died In Galesburr;.
111., at the advanced age of eighty
five. This charming, simple little
song with its familiar analogies has
been sung by children everywhere
and has gained for its author a lasr
ing fame that many a more preten
tious writer of poetry might well
envy.
??????????-fr
The Children Are Gone.
Woe to him that smiles not over
a cradle or weeps over a tomb. We
always sympathize with a childless
couple and a little child who has
neither brother or sister. A mar
ried couple who has never tried
the companionship of a little child,
has carelessly passed by one of the
greatest pleasures <of life, as one
passes a rare flower without pluck
ing It or knowing its value. The
same may be said of the little child
who has neither brother or sister
to be companionable with.
To those whose homes are doubly
blessed with the presence of the
Ifttle prattle we would say have
patience and enjoy them while you
may. They will not trouble you
long. Children grow up?nothing
on earth grows as fast as children.
It was but yesterday, and that lad
was playing with tops, a buoyant
boy. He is a man and gone now
There -Is no more childhood for him
nor for us. Life has claimed, him.
When a beginning Is made it is like
a raveling stocking, stitch by stitch
gives away until all are gone.
The little children grow up and
go>out from the home- one by one
until they are all gone. The house
no longer has a child in it. Once
there was more noise in the hah
when the boys would rush in pell
mell,' but it Is very orderly now.
There are no more bats balls or kites
left scattered around and things
are neat now. There is no delay
now for "sleepy folks; there is no
longer any task before you lie down,
or looking after anybody and tuck
ing in the bed clothes. The chil
dren are all gone.
We get so. lonesome and heart
sore ^s we remember the peculiar
ities of the different little ones that
once shared our home. But they
are gone, and we long for some chil
dren's noise. We wish that onr
neighbor would lend us a little one
or two to make a little children's
noise in our quiet, child deserted
homes. We realize that a home
without children is like a garden
without flowers. When they are
gone we yearn for them back. .
long to be tried again, to be vexed,
to. be run over, to hear children at
play with all their noise and fuss.
Let us watch over and tenderly
guard the little ones that are com
mitted to our care, for iq a little
while they will take their places In
the great army of men and women
and will be our little ones no more
for ever. God bless every little
child.
Mr. Dooley on Rockefeller.
Mr. Dooley, writing In the Amer
ican Magazine, described John D.
Rockefeller as a "new literary
light," in these words: "W'ell, Hln
nlssy, th' lmprission I got fr'm the
little heart-to-heart talk by the?
iditor was that me frind Jawn D.
was quite a jolly, rollickin' old soul.
I plunged fr'm thence into his
autybiography an' immeejedly
plunged out again. I can not tell
ye all Iv this dashin' story iv adven
ture. I class it among th' gr-reat
flghtin* romances in lithrachoor.
How he was beset be rivals?how he
pierced wan with a rebate, how he
broke th' law over another's head,
how he leaped through a Iqophole in
a supreme coort decision, an' was
safe f'r a time; th' great peril he
was in fr'm f'rgettin' th', combination
to his safe; how he was threecher
ously sthruck down be Kenesaw M
Landis; how honest Peter Grosscun
come along an' lifted th' fine an'
carried him home an* nursed him
back to life./ I'll not tell ye about
it. Ye must read it f'r ye'er-self.
An' if it's not-too much to ask,
read it f'r me, too. There's wan
thing sure fr'm w-hat I see an' that
is that Jawn D. hasn't anny idee
that he iver done wrong to anny
wan. I like that about him. It
shows he's human being." ?
Judge With Hard Sense.
There is a judge at Memphis,
Tenn., with plenty of good, hard
common sense, and if the example
he set was followed by all .the judges
fewer criminals woufd escape de
served punishment. The judge we
allude to decided recently that an
error in grammar does not make a
bill of indictment Un^less. The
indictments were affain^r^w. D. Parr^
and Jim Jones. Parr was charge!
In the bill with "driving a pair of
mules to a scoop with sore shoul
ders," while Jones is said to Jiave
"worked a mule to a plow with .1
sore leg." Counsel for the defend
ants asked that the indictments be
quashed as insufficiently setting
forth the offenses with which his
clients were charged. He asked the
court to say which it was that hai
the sore shoulders, the scoop or the
mules, and which the injured limb,
the plow or the mule. The 'court
overruled the motion formally, and
the trial proceeded. Many a crim
inal has escaped deserved punish
ment by his lawyers resorting to a
technicality, which was sanctioned
by the judge. This is entirely
wrong, and if the example of the
Memphis judge is followed by all
other judges we would have fewer
criminals who go uawhlpt of justice.
Helping the Railroads.
A ruling of vast importance to the
railroads carrying United States
mails has been made by the second
assistant postmaster general. Here
tofore it has been the practice of the
postofflce department to make quarr
terly payments for such service, but
the railroads contended that as a
matter of right and justice settle
ments should be nvajde monthly.
For some time past the Rock Island
system has negotiated with the de
partment to this end with the result
that notification was sent out that,
beginning January 1, next, monthly
payments would lie made. The ag
gregate amount involved each year
is over $48.000.000 and the new rul
ing will have the effect of putting
in circulation a considerable sum
each month. It is a wonder that
this arrangement has not been made
before. ?
Appreciated Compliment.
j The Orangeburg correspondent of
j the Augusta Herald says*: "Continu
ing its progsesdveness, The Times
and Democra't announces that be
ginning the first of the new year that
popular publication will become a
tri-weekly newspaper. For many
years The Times and Democrat was
published weekly, but a year ago
was changed Into a semi-weekly and
the Information that it will appear
even oftener, without a change in.
the price of subscription, is receiv
ed with dellgfit by its numerous red
ere." We appreciate these kind
words.
Can of Tomatoes.
As the season for fresh tomatoes
leaves us, the aroetite for the fruit
is seldom satisfied, and many house
keepers turn gladly to the canned
varieties.
In opening the can, pour off the
liquid and make a "scalp" with the
solid slices, adding to them boiled
macaroni, and buttered bread
crumbs; use broth or beef tea for
moistening the mixture and brown
ft nicely in a hot oven.
Or, dip the solid slices in well
beaten eggs and bread crumbs, and
fry them in butter. Serve very hot.
Of the liquid part and the broken
slices of tomato, make a sauce,
adding salt, an even teaspoonful of
sugar and a dash of pepper, and set
away to cool. The next day heat
this sauce, dip slices of stale bread
in it, and out again very quickly
and then in beaten egg; fry brown
on both sides and serve very hot.
This as an emergency lunch, with
hot rolls and a cup of tea or coffee,
makes a very satisfying repast for
one who is to .have dinner at night.
Indeed, as a member of the "Light
Housekeeping Fraternity, I often'
make it the piece de resistance of
my dinner for one. *
Best Fertilizer For Gardens.
We always save all the poultry
manure which we scatter over the
surface as evenly as possible and It
is well raked in before planting the
seed. We also save the ashes from
our wood fires, and give the surfac?
a generous sprinkling which is also
mixed with the soil. This applica
tion of potash makes our onions firm
and fine flavored and makes our
peas and beans bear an enormous
quantity, and benefits other vege
tables also. Did we not have the
ashes we should use the commercial
fertilizer rich in potash for our on
ions, peas, beans and tomatoes at
least, besides sweet and Irish pota
toes.
Our spinach, lettuce, mustard, cab
bage and peppers did the best when
a good application of poultry ma
nure was given. One year we grew
nearly six dollars worth of mange
peppers on a trifle over a square rod
of land. These peppers were a mar
vel to all who saw them and would
have continued bearing longer but
frost cut them short. *
Hints on Ironing.
It is safe for beginners to test th?
heat by passing iron over a damp
cloth; with practice one soon learns
by holding iron up to the face. Iron
ing should be done in a good light,
and so that the rays strike the work
Otherwise, you might scorch the
clothes without knowing It. If the
iron is too hot it will scorch the
linen or cause blisters. If too cold
it.will stick; the linen will not be
come smooth, the different portions
of starched linen will not stick to
gether, and the edges will turn yel
low. Irons require care. They
should never be put directly on i..e
coals. Before use, new irons must
be heated and waxed or grease-d
Use salt or fine sand on a piece of
paper/ to clean irons. After ironing
don't let them stand on the stove
to cool, or they will become rough,
scrape It with a knife, wax and pass
over piece of old linen until clean.*
Protecting Insect Destroyers.
In France, painted notices are
posted on every farm and along the
public highways, bearing the follow
ing: "This board is placed under
the protection of the common sense
and honesty of the public. Hedge
hogs live upon mice, snails and wire
worms?animals injurious to agri
culture. Don't kill a 'hedgehog.
Toads help agriculture; each one
destroys 20 to 3 0 insects hourly.
Don't kill toads. Moles destroy wir?
worms, larvae and insects injurious
to farmers. No trace of vegetables
is ever found in his stomach; does
more good than harm. Don't kill
moles. Each department of France
loses, yearly millions of francs by
the injury done by insects. Birds
are the only enemies capable of bat
tling with them vigorously, they an1
a great help to the farmer. Chil
dren, don't take the bird's nest." *
We Laid Him Out.
A fellow came into our office the
other day and%)egan ? ag the big
gest kind ?*f wrrds an.j in self-de
fence we threw this at him. He
fiinted at once, and did not come
to himself for several hours: "Es
chew all conglomeration of bable
ment and assinine affectations. Let
your extemporaneous decantings and
unpremeditated expatlations have in
telligibility and ve-acious vivacity,
without rhodi montade yr bombast
Sedulously avoid polysylabic pro
foundly, pompous prolixity, ventri
loquial verbosity and grandiloquent
vapidity. Shun double-entendres,
purient jocosiiy and pestiferous pro
fanity, obscurant or apparant." So
be careful when you visit our den.
Read M. O. Dantzler's advertise
ment in this paper and you will not
wonder why they have such crowds
every day.
Trespass Notice.
All persons are hereby warned not
to trespass upon my lands in Gooi
land township in any way, either
hunting or hauling wood.
MRS. J. U. GLEATON,
12-8-2 Neeses, S. C.
\
Lesson xi.?Fourth Quarter, For
Dec. 13, 1s03.
the' international series.
TFttCt of the Lassen, I Kino? viii, 1-11.
-Memory Versa?, 10, 11?Golden Text,
Rav cxxjL- 1??ammeWfary Prepared
by Rev. O. M. Stearns.
[Copyright, 1908, by American Prea* Awnrtitloa.]
if we take tbe Christ man lesson nest
week Instead of the story of Solomon's
downfall,. this will be our last Old
Testament study for two years to
come, as 1909 will be siren to tbe.
Acts and the Epistles and 1910 to the
gospel by Matthew. May , tho Lord
therefore give us a special blessing In
this meditation. The lesson verses as
signed tell of the bringing of the ark
of the covenant from the tent which
Davjd had pitched for it to the holy
of holies in the temple which Solo
mon had just finished, and they
brought the taberuacle and all its fur
niture from Gibeon. not for use, but to
care for It somewhere in the temple
(verse 4). All -the temple furniture
was uew and gra:.d and on a larger
scale except the ark of the covenant,
meutloncd seven times iu our lesson
verses, and which contained at this
time only the two tables of stone
which Moses had made and on which
God had written the Ten Command
ments (verse 9), although at one time
it seems to have contained the golden
pot of mannu and Aaron's rod that
budded (Heb. Ix, 4). They made no
mistake this time In having it carried
in any other way than that of God's
appointment (verses 3, 4).
When the priests had come out
from setting the ark in its place,
then the glory of the Lord filled the
house of the Lord, and no man could
staud In His presence (verse 11). "The
Are came down from heaven and con
sumed the burnt offering and the sac
rifices, and the glory of the Lord filled
the house" (II Chron. vli, 1). At first
God' walked with man in Eden; then
In a tent with Israel, at the time of
our lesson in the temple, later In the
body prepared for Him, even In Christ;
now In the bodies of all believers, for
we are His temple (I Cor. vi. 19, 20;
II Cor. vi. IG). And the time Is com
ing when the whole earth shall be filled
with His glory and there shall be
neither adversary nor evil occurrent
(Num. xlv, 21; Isa. xi, 9; Hab.xli, 14;
I Kings, v, 4). Then shall the holy
city, the new Jerusalem, have descend
ed from God out of heaven, of which
the seer said. "I saw no temple herein,
for the Lord God Almighty and the
. Lamb are the temple of It; * * * the
glory of God did lighten It. and tho
Lamb Is the light thereof (Rev. xxi,
22, 23). Then shall the temple of God
be opened in heaven and there shall
be seen In His temple the ark of His
testament (Rev. xl. 19).
Very many are the interesting facts
concerning the temple of Solomon and
the lessons to be'iearned from It. It
was built on Mount Moriah. on the
place which David purchased from
Araunah, the Jebusite. the former re
minding us of the death and resurrec
tion of Isaac and the latter of satis
faction by blood and the Lord's word,
"It is enough" (Gen. xxil; II Sam. xxlv;
II Chron. Ill, 1). The house was built
of stone made ready before it was
brought thither, so that there was
neither hammer nor nx nor any tool
of iron heard in the house while It was
in building (I Kings? vl, 7). The founda
tion, like that of the tabernacle, sug
gests atonement, for every board of
the tabernacle stood on sockets of sil
ver obtained from the ransom money
of the people (Ex. xxx). As we saw
recently .in lea. xxviii, IG; I Cor.dii, 11.
there is no possible standing ground
for any sinner but the foundation
which God has provided, even the pre
cious blood of Christ. When we are
redeemed by that precious blood, then
we are stones for the building, but
here In the quarry where we were
found we are bel?g made ready for our
places In the building, and the great
Master Workman (Prov. viii, 30, R. V.)
is too wise to spend too much or too
little labor on any stone. Let us there
fore trust Him for gruce to say under
all circumstances. "This Is fitting me
for my pluce in Ills building."
Within tbe building all wa3 covered
with gold and cedar. "There was no
stoue seeu" (I Kings vi, 18). The Lord
alone must be exalted. No flesh shall
glory In His presence. Note for study
the cherubim and palm trees carved
on wajls and doors, the pillars Jachln
and Boaz In the porch of the temple,
the two large olive wood cherubim cov
ered with gold which In the holy of
holies overshadowed the ark with its
cherubim of pure gold, the 480 years
from the exodus until Solomon began
to build the temple, the seven years
In which be was building It, the thirty
four years until it was first plundered,
the 103,000 strangers who helped.
Study the prayer of dedication, each
section of it. and notice I Kings viii. 43.
GO, "That all the people of the earth
may know thy name, may know thai
the Lord is God, to fear Thee as do
Thy people Israel." Note especially
verse 5G, "There hath not failed one
word of all His good promise which
He promised by the hand of Moses.
His servant." Compare Josh, xxlli, 14.
Notice the word of the Lord to Solo
mon concerning his prayer, "I havu
hallowed this house which thou hast
built to put My name there forever,
and Mine eyes and Mine heart sha'il
be there perpetually" (I Kings lx, 3).
That being true of a mass of wood and
stone, we who are living temples may
surely appropriate the", words and re
joice greatly in I Pet. v, 7.
Spot Cash Bargains at Wannamaker,
Smoak & Co.
Guaranteed Iron Bed .$ 2.8?
Retempered Steel Springs... 2.50
Cotton Top Mattress. 2.39
Pair Feather Pillows . 1.49
Solid Oak Washstand . 2.89
Kitchen Safe . 2.5?
Union Art Square, 9x12_ 4.89
Smyrna Rug, 30x60 . 1.1?
Our Oak Bedroom Suits at.. 25.00
is a wonder.
To get these prices call attention
to this ad. and pay spot cash.
Wannamaker, Smoak & Co.
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 costs only 50
cents a bottle that is guaranteed
to cure dandruff in two weeks or
money' back.
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
the scalp.
It will make hair grow, and wo
men who desire soft, beautifui and
luxuriant hair can have It in twc
j weeks by using this famous, quick
acting preparation. The J. G. Wan
namaker Mfg. Co. sells it under a
guarantee. You take no risk.
Don't let any druggist tell you
he has something just as good ap
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. *
Have you seen the modern cook
ing wonder at M. O. Dantzler's
store? Come in any day this week.
Worrying is.like wearing peas in
the shoes; it wears out the stock
ings; it makes th.e feet sore; it
takes the joy all out of living.
M. 0. Dantzler Is giving free a
handsome set of ware, well Worth
$7.50. See advertisement in this
paper.
The average man has his price,
and, of course, the foreign nobleman
Is but an average man.
You are cordially invited to at
tend our exhibit any day this week.
Come and have a cup of coffee and
hot biscuits,' if you intend to buy
cr not. M. O. Dantzler.
Scientists say that kissing must
go, but in spite of that it doesn't
go with some girls.
Don't fail to read carefully M. 0.
Dantzler's advertisement in this
paper.
Nothing short of a steam roller
can stop a middle-aged woman who
imagines she can sing.
Get a handsome set of ware, worth
$7.50, free. See M. O. Dantzler's
advertisement in this paper for par
ticulars.
Some people are unhappy because
they have never been Irl love, and
others because they have. -
Be sure and call at our store one
day this week. M. O. Dantzler.
Reducing the waits between the
acts will not improve a heavy play.
A woman who has a nose for news
usually has a chin for telling It.
Letters of Administration.
The State of South Carolina,
^ Coun'i^of Orangeburg.
By Robert E. Copes, Esq., Probate
Judge.
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 11, 190S, next,
after publication thereof, at 11
o'clock in the forenoon, to show
cause, if any they have, why the
said Administration should not bo
granted.
Given under my hand, this 27th
day of November, Anno Domini,
1908.
(L. S.) ROBT. E. COPES,
Judge of Probate.
Horse Stolen.
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 goin?
up the Bull Swamp Road. Any one
recovering this horse will be well
rewarded.
C. P. BRUNSON,
Magistrate, Orangeburg, S. C.
12-1-2
Strayed or Stolen
From my home, North Railroad
avenue, this city, one brown sottet
dog, 'on Saturday, the 14th inst.
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. 12-1-21
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims agalnsi
the estate of Mrs. Edna Joyner, de
ceased, are hereby required to prov*
their respective demands, before th*
undersigned, on or before anuary 1
1908, or be debarred payment.
J. C. WITT,
11-24-4 Administrator.
Attention.
Dimness of vision, blurring of let
ters, eye-strain, eye-pain, and head
ache, and also very close or arms
length reading, cail for the attention
of the optician.
M. J. D. Dantzler, M. D., Optician.
9-15-tf. Elloree, S. C.
FOR SALE?20.000 Paper Shell Pe
can Trees. Seedlings from larg-e
selected nuts and heavy bearing
trees. Fall delivery. Jude Rob
inson, Rowesville, S. C.
WALKING CAKE DAV TUESDAY
ATM. 0. DANTZLER'S STORE.
"LIKE TRUTH CRUSHED TO EARTH WILL RISE AGAIN
Don't Miss This Wonderful Exhibition.
The Majestic Walking Cak? will be baked in a Majestic Range Air
Tight Oven, in the morning. In the afternoon, at about 3:30, twenty
five ladles will stand on twol2-inch planks placed on the cake, and
crush it flat. In five mlnutc-s it will rise to its natural height, when it
will be cut and served to all present.
Drop in Any Day During Exhibition .Weew and Have a Cup of
Coffee and Biscuits?FREE.
CR1STMAS GOODS
ARE NOWr READY FOR INSPECTION. A LARGE ASSORTMENT
OF INITIAL HANDKERCHIEFS, SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, FAN
CY HALF HOSE, FANCY SUSPENDERS, IN REGULAR BOXES.
NECK TIES IN SINGLE BOXES. KID GLOVES, WOOLEN
GLOVES, OF ALL KINDS. A NICE PRESENT WOULD BE A
BOX OF SIX PAIRS EVERWEAR GUARANTEED HOSIERY IN
ATTRACTIVE BOX AT $1.50; GUARANTEED TO LAST SIX
MONTHS. EVERYTHING ELSE IN NEW FURNISHINGS. SEE
OUR WINTER SUITS OF CLOTHES AT FROM $7.50 TO $15.00.
SHOES, HAS, ETC. COME IN THIS WEEK.
GENTS CLOTHING GO.
56 W RUSSELL ST.
GEO. R. BOWMAN AND O. L. CRUM, Managers.
Books are Best
for (tyrlstrri&s gifts.
TIpere Is a. book for
you to give ?ipd you
will epjoy Iooklpg for
lt\t
SIMS BOOK ST! RE
Sewing Machines.
NEW DROP-HEAD MACHINES
sold od asy payments. Good prices allowed foiv, old Machines it
exchai Soeond-haud Machines *rom $5.00 to $15 00 Aioo
parts a .d attachments furnished ' '11 standard makes Pr? nip
attention to mail orders.
New Bicycles S?V a Easy Payments.
Also bicycle parts and si ri. furnished for all standard niake?
General Repair Shop for r xmg Machines. Bicyele* Oun? ClWi
d Watches.
anGive me your work Satisfaction guaranteed
J. H. S M I T H.
i
FOREMAN-RICKENBAKbR CO.
"The Store of Low Prices."
Our Full and Winter goods are arriving daily and it.will pay you
to drop in when out shopping and examine our stock and get prices.
We carry everything in the line of dry goods, nptions, shoes, etc., etc.,
and at prices 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 wo have to offer.
?
FOREMAN RICKENBAKER CO.
CR
You can h.T. ?II lh? book, you
and by our plin. Write lor ihn
_?tiluD, ilkatralaaj ?ad d??mplr>. beak.
"A Book Storo in your home." Ii ii
free. V'.:io io4*r- imtrutu ?u.kijt *cA T.Wa.
Oar gncao lha 1? ?aal. Writ* for Catalog. !l ia ItM.
TL? UrfMl a*il ordar Baak kamt* ia tkm WfU. 48 raara ia ?*?????.
Dm TD71 TKE FIAl.iaiN-TUi.NER CO, 65-71 l?j St. Atlanta. 6a

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