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GREAT MAJESTIC MALLEABLE AND CHARCOAL IRON RANGE
SET OF WARE
With every Majestic Range 1 old during thjs Cooking Exhibition
we will give, absolutely FREE on< handsome set of ware as shown.
This ware is worth $7.30 if it is / worth a cent. This is the
best that can be bought. We dont add $7.50 to the price
of the range and teh you you are getting the ware free, but sell all
Majestic Ranges at the regular price. You get the ware free. Re
member, this ?s for exhibition week only. Ware will not be given after
this week. This ware is on exhibition at our store, and must be seen
to be appreciated.
Come in any day during the week. Make our store yonr head
quarters. Have coffee and biscuits with us. . '
COME, IF YOU INTEND TO BUY OR NOT; THE INFORMATION
GAINED WILL SERVE YOU, IN THE FUTURE.
_AJT OTXIR STORE
The Great Majestic Range
It is the only range in the world made of Malleable and Charcoal
It has, beyond any question of a doubt, the largest and best
It uses about half the fuel used on other ranges, and does better
work by far.
The Majestic All Copper Nickeled Reservoir heats the water
quicker and hotter than any other. It is the only reservoir with a
? * \
The Charcoal Iron Body of the Great Majestic Range lasts three
times as long as a steel body. 4 .
Being made of non-breakable material there is practicaUy no ex-,
pense for repairing the Majestic.
As for baking, it is perfection; not only for a few months, but for
all time to come.
A GREAT MAJESTIC RANGE lasts three times as long as a cheap
r?nge? but it don't cost three times as much.
\ , i
PROOF?We don t ask you to take our word for any of the above
statements, but if you will call at ou r store, a man from the factory,
where Majestic Ranges are made, will prove to your satisfaction that
these are absolutely facts, and wil) show you many more: reasons #why
the Great Majestic Range is absolutely the best that money can buy.
GRAVES OF II
How many readers know waere
are located the graves of all the for
mer presidents of the United State-?
A writer in the New York World
thus describes them:
There is today no living expresl
dent of this nation. Of President
Roosevelt's twenty-four predecessors
the tombs are scattered over eleven
States as follows.
1. George Washington?His tomb
stands near, and within sight of, the
historic mansion on the sixty acres
of his old plantation, now owned by
ttie Mount Vernon association, on
the Virginia side of the Potomac riv
er, sixteen miles below Washington.
The burial vault is. a plain brick
structure, built according to direc
tions left by Washington in his will.
On a marble slab over the gates is
graven the inscription:
"Within This Enclosure Rest the
General George Washington."
In plain view, just inside the iron
grill, are two marble sarcophagi, one
simply lettered "Washington," the
other "Martha, Consort of Washing
2 and 6. John Adams and John
Quincy Adams.?The bodies of both
these patriots are entombed beneath
the portico of the Unitarian church
at Quincy, Mass. No monument or
exterior sign marks the spot where
rest father and son, both great
fighters for our national indepen
3. Thomas Jefferson.?He served
his country for forty-four years, dy
ing a comparatively poor man, and
was buried in the private burying
ground near the road leading to
Monticello from Charlottesville, Va.
A little stone marked the spot1 for
fifty-seven years. As it was fast
going to decay, congress finally
erected a monument inscribe 1,
"Here was buried Thomas Jefferson.
Author of the Declaration of Inde
pendence." It is a granite Bhaft
eighteen feet high.
4. James Madison.?Like Jef
ferson, Madison was buried on his
own farm, this being near Monticello,
Va. For twenty-two years the spot
was unmarked, until finally public
spirit started a subscription and
erected a shaft marked "Madison."
It stands twenty-four feet high. It
is not even today positively deter
mined whether the monument stands
at the spot where the body was buri
ed, as there never had been any
marking of the grave.
5. James Monroe.?Encyclopedias
and histories, as a rule, when they
mention the subject has President
Monroe buried in the old "Marble
Cemetrey'' on Second street. New
York city. In realty his body rests
in Hollywood cemetery, Richmond.
Va. The grave is surrounded by a
steel grating, which was erected to
protect the sarcophagus after vandals
IE PRESIDENTS. j
had twice stolen th'e copper name
i plate. For twenty-seven years Mon
! roe's body did rest in the New York
cemetery, in vault No. 147, belonging
to Robert Tillotson. In 1858, at the
expense of the State of Virginia, the
body was removed.
7. Andrew Jackson.?Rests in a
corner of his garden at the Hermi
tage, eleven miles from Nashville,
Tenn. A beautiful monument, fif
teen feet high, marks the spot, and
is inscribed "General Andrew Jack
son," giving dates of birth and
8. Martin Van Buren.?In a little
cemetery at Kinderhood, N. Y., rises
Van Buren's unpretentious shaft.
9. William Henry Harrison.?
"Tippercanoe" Harrison was a gre;>t
general and fighter in the battles of
his country, yet for fifty-six year3
his body rested in a dilapidated tomb
at Notrh Bend, Ohio, in the mid .t
of a pasture field. The ground was
deeded to the State of Ohio, and the
tomb repaired to its present c> i
dition in 1897, when the name "Har
rison" was cut on the tomb for the
first time. J
10. John Tyler.?A little stone
about twenty by thirty Inches marks
President Tyler's resting place in
Hollywood cemetery, Richmond, Va.
His grave is less than ten yeards
from President Monroe's, and for
thirty-seven years was unmarked. \
11. James K. Polk.?At Nash
ville, Tenn.. President Folk's remains
rested In his own door yard for
forty-four years. They were then
removed to the capitol grouns at
the expense of the State and now
repose under a befitting monument.
12. Zachary Taylor.?At St. Mat
thews, Ky., in a large field of his
old farm, stands a beautiful monu
ment- thirty-seven feet high, bearing
the name "Maj.-Gen. Zachary Taylor,
Twelfth President of the Unite I
States," a profile of the General, and
a list of the battles he fought. It
was erected by the State.
13. Millard Flllmore.?A plain
obelisk twenty-two feet high stands
In Forest Lawn cemetery, Buffalo,
N. Y., to the memory of Millard Fill
14. Franklin Pierce.?A four
teen-foot monument of Canadian
marble, at Concord, N. H., is in
scribed "Franklin Pierce," and bears
the line: "Other refuge have I
15. James Buchanan.?At Lan
caster, Pa., stands the monument
marking the grave of Abraham Lin
coln's predecessor as chief magis
16. Abraham Lincoln.?His tomb
and monument at Spiingfleld, 111.,
cost $270,000, which sum was raised
by public subscription. In 1900 it
was discovered that the foundation
was defective, and the State appro
priated $100,000 to rebuild the
structure. It now stands 135 feet
high. The inscription is, "Lincoln,
With Malice Towards Noae, With
Charity for All."'
17. Andrew Jackson.?A beauti
ful monument, at Greenville, Tenn.,
was erected by President Johnson's
children at a cost of $17,000.
18. Ulysses S. Grant.?He Is hon
ored with one of the grandest mauso
leums In the world. It cost $7,000.
000, stands 300 feet above the level
of the Hudson, on Riverside Drive,
New York, and was the gift of the
people of the, country. It is marked:
"Let Us Have Peace."Inside are
two sarcophagi, each weighing ten
tons, one marked "Ulysses S. Grant,"
; the other "Julia D. Grant."
I 19. Rutherford B. Hayes sleeps
1 beneath a modest monument In the
family plot at Fremont, Ohio.
20. James A. Garfield.?At
Cleveland, Ohio, stands one of the
most imposing monuments reared
.to any of our presidents. This was
erected by public subscription.
21. Chester A: Arthur.?His
friends erected a beautiful monu
ment in the Rural cemetery, at Al
jbany, N. Y., at a cost of $11,000.
j 22. Grover Cleveland.?All that
J can be shown as yet is President
Cleveland's grave, by the side of his
daughter Ruth's grave, at Princeton,
N. J. His will provides for a modest
monument to be erected.
23. Benjamin Harrison. ? At
Indianapolis, is a dignified monu
ment to the memory of Benjamin
Harrison, "Lawyer and Publicist,
24. William McKinley.?On Mon
ument Hill, Canton, Ohio, stands one
of the country's finest monument5!,
rising to a height of 164 f*?et and
79 feet In diameter, marking the
grave of the martyred McKinley. *
Pointed Paragraphs. ,,
j Many a man, who thinks he is
capable of steering the ship of state
couldn't run a wheelbarrow.
Some women break into the gos
sip class because they are unable to
attract attention in any other way.
For a few weeks after marriage
a woman is unable to understand
why her husband wears such a small
If a man is a good gueeser and
possesses the faculty of keeping his
mouth shut he may be able to pose
as a statesman.
Safe things come to the man who
kicks while he waits.
Tou may be as good as pie?but
lots of people don't look like pie.
Ever notice what a profound re
spect a married man has for his
The reason a man is proud of
himself for running for office is he
would be ashamed of any of his
friends for doing it.
You can tell when a girl didn't
expect to be kissed in the dark by
how much more surprised she Is
when you do it in the light.
The dimple in a girl's cheek is
sure to make a dent in some young
A Moment With the Poets.
Great deeds cannot die;
They with the sun and moon renew
Forever, blessing those that look on
Deep unto deep may call, but I
With peaceful heart will say?y
Thy loving-kindness hath a charge
.No waves can take away;
And let the storm that speeds me
. Deal with me as It may.
?Anna L. Waring.
For, the earth and all its beauty,
The sky and all its light?
For the dim and soothing shadows
That rest the dazzled sight?
For unfading fields and prairies
Where sense in vain has trod?
For thy word's exhaustless beauty
I thank Thee, 0 my God.
I would be true, for there are those
who trust me;
I would be pure, for there are
those who care;
I would be strong, for there is much
I would be brave, for there is
much to dare;
I would be friend of all?the foe?
I would be giving and forget the
I would be humble, for I know rny
I would look up?and laugh?and
?Howard Arnold Walter.
Believe me, if all those endearing
Which I gaze on so fondly today,
Were to change by tomorrow, and
fleet in my arms,
Like fairy-gifts fading away.
Thou woulds't still be adored, as
this moment thou art.
Let they loveliness fade as it will,
And around the dear ruin each wish
of my heart
Would entwine Itself verdantly
It Is not while beauty and yonth are
And thy cheeks unprofaned by a
That the fervor and faith of a soul
can be known,
To which time will but make thee
No, the heart that has truly loved
But as truly loves on to the close,
As the sun-flower turns on her god,
when he sets,
The same look which she turned
when he rose.
?Thomas Moore. *
If you have a secret to keep, look
it up and throw away the key.
A man is enly deceiving himself
when he thinks he is deceiving his
(Seo. S. flacker & Son,
Charleston, S. C.
DOORS, SASH AND BLINDS.
BALUSTERS, COLUMNS AND ETC.
WINDOW AND DOOR SCREENS.
A woman with fine arms takes it
for granted thai you will understand
they aren't the only thing built thafc.
C0ETAIN8 HONET AND TAB
Rollers? Colds by worldthem oat of
lbs system through a copious and
action of the bowels.
Relieve* Coughs by cleansing ?se
mucous membranes of the throat, cheat
aiod bronchial tubes.
*44 As pleasant to the taste)
as Maple Sugar**
Children Like It
Ftf BACKACHE?WEAK KIDNEYS Tr?
liWrtfa KMMf ui lUddtr m-Un tad tr*
MONTHLY STATEMENT OF THE Dl
stock on hand
first day of
Dispensaries at month.
Springfield. S. C.$ 3.624.28
Elloree. S. C. 5,704.65
Branchville, S. C. 4.636.25
Lhingston. S. C. 5.026.10
Orangeburg, S. C.14.1C3.8S
Total .$33,155.1 6
State of South Carolina, County o 1
Personally appeared J. G. Smith, 1
sary board, who being each duly and
Sworn to and subscribed before
me, this 4th day of December, 1908.
J. H. Claffy, N. P., S. C.
WHICH IS MORE URGENT?
PIRhi INSURANCE. , LIFE INSURANCE.
Important? ? You fully realize It.
You would not allow your houte to
remain uninsured overnight.
Your house m$fr never burn. Com
paratively few buildings ever do.
If your house does burn, your prop
erty Is destroyed, but you can still
provide for your loved ones. Your
ncome remains unaffected, your earn
ing capacity unimpaired.
If your house Is not Insured at all,
or for an insufficient amount.
YOU CARRY THE RISK.
Your friend has had his home In
sured these 30 years, and uas had
no fire. He has been fortunate In
that though he haa nothing now to
show for the money paid out.
Important? Oh' yes, you Intend to
Insure after awhile when "a Httlt
better able to do 8o.rt
You will surely die. All men do
You are more likely to die within s
week or a year, than your house it
Death destroys at once and Irr?
vocably, in v/hole or in part the in
come that provided for the dallj
wants of those you love, the Incomo
that was ?ouf ted on to feed ' and
clothe* and educate your chldren.
If your life is not insured at all
or for an insufficient amount,
Your Wife and Babies Carry the Risk
Your frend has bad his life In
sured these 30 years and is now as
old man. He is fortunate in having
lived, and he has something now to
show for the money paid o'ut. His
cosh value affords a comfortable flap
port for his own declining years.
WHICH IS MORE URGENT?
Southeastern Life Insurance Company,
SPARTAN BURG, S. C.
Orangeburg, SL C.
! . ?
SPENSARIES IN ORANGEBURG C OUNTY FOR THE MOTH OF NOV.
Stock la Given at Consumers' Prices.
. R. McCants, L. A. Carson, Members of the Orangeburg County Dis*
severally sworn, deposes and says that the foregoing/ statement is trua