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title: 'The times and democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1881-current, March 23, 1911, Page 4, Image 4',
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TAXES THE HAB
THE HOG AND THE HOMINY FC
TTJHE OP THE FARMER.
""What thi) Corn Clubs Are Doing to
Bring t;he South to the Head of
"For progressiven ess those farm
ers and business men in Louisiana
who conceived and put forward the
idea of "pig clubs" among the boys
in rural sections of that state, quite
a little credit is due," says the Au
gusta Caronicle, which goes on to
According to a press dispatch from
New Orleans yesterday, the idea is
not one born of itself, but really the
outgrowth of the success attending
the "boys' corn club" movement,
which is rapidly spreading all over
the Southern agricultural country,
and doiag more for the development
of the :k>uth's agricultural posslbil
ties than any other individual move
ment h.'.s ever done in so short a
One Southern state alone, South
Carolina, has gotten more notoriety
and publicity, through boys' corn
clubs than all the other educational
movements it has undertaken.
(Peopk? from one end of the United
fStates to the other, who in many
places did not stop to even think
wherJier .or not that state raised any
corn at all, know now, through the
?publicity given the fact, that the
greatest, yield of corn ever made on
one aero in the corn belt was grown
by a boy in his 'teens in South Caro
Taken as a whole, the movement,
Bp to ':ho present season, has been
purshed more in South Carolina than
in the other states, and South Caro
lina has profited a hundred fold for
the effort expended in inducing the
?comiu? farmers of that s':ate to learn
something about what they can do in
one line of endeavor with the ground
on which they live.
Tt 1? safe to say that if the corn
club movement does as much in the
next ten years as it has in the past
three or four, and grows in breadth
as it has in the last year, the South
is going to be supplying other sec
tions with the corn those sections
need, insctead of filling in her own
shots, ge with western-raised grain.
No'fr, with the movement in Louis
iana, another of the most important
gaps in Southern agricultural life
-promises to be filled, if this latter
movement can attain the same meas
ure of success Its predecessor has.
The wrn Is going to fully supply the
homic.y for home living and in the
?couno of time the "pis clubs" will
"brinr the bacon. '
The press dispatch from New Or
leans says several hundred dollars in
prize money has already been sub
acriled in each of several parishes,
and hog shows are to be held by the
fcoya early in December. In some'4&
the parishes the boys are required to
xmto!> pure-bred pigs, registered or
subject to registration, while others
they will show what they i can do
"xvitJ; "scrubs" and,razor backs.
Tiere is, indeed, a brighter pros
pect now than there has been in
years', that the end is coming to the
use in the South of that great quant
ity < >f packing house meat and West
ern grown and shipped grain, and
the good home-made hog and himiny
la ?'/.ng to come into, style.
Death of Mrs. Agnes Horger.
Mrs. Agnes Horger, relict of the
lato Dr. A. I. Horger, died at the
resMence of her son-in-law, Mr.
Thomas Robinson, at North, on last
Tuwiday morning, after an Illness of
sevural days. airs. Horger was held
in the highest esteem by a large cir
cle of relatives and friends, and the
announcement; of her death will
cat.se deep sorrow in their midst. Dr.
Borget preceded her to the better
lai:d some years ago, but she left
behind three sons and three daugh
ters. Mrs.. Horger was for years a
member of the Methodist church,
and exemplified in her life the beau
tiful tenents of the laoly religion she
professed. Her remains were laid to
Teat Wednesday afternoon at Lime
stone church, where many of her
family await the sound of the last
Death of Henry V. Ott.
The State says Henry Verdier Ott
of Branchville died Monday evening
at the residence of his sister, Miss
A. L. Ott, In Columbia. The cause
of death was due to catarrhal pneu
monia. Mr. Ott was the second son
of the late Dr. O. H. Ott of Branch
ville and a brother of Dr. J. P. Ott
of Columbia. For a number of years
!e resided in Savannah, GaM and had
but recently returned to his old home
In Branchville. Besides a widow and
one son, he is survived by two sis
ters, Miss A. L. Ott of Columbia and
Miss Off. L. Ott of Columbus, Ga., and
one brother, Dr. J. P. Ott of Colum
bia. Mr. Ott was in the 54 th year
of his age.
Broadus, the six year old son of
Mr. and. Mrs. D. H. Spiers, suffered
from a very painful accident Monday
afternoon at the home of his parents
near Swansea. The little fellow was
playing with a colt, when the ani
mal suddenly turned and kicked him
in the mouth, knocking his teeth out
and cutting his lip very badly. Drs.
Nelson and Jones soon reached the
little fellow, and it required twenty
two stitches. At present he seems
to be resting very well, and before
long it is hoped he will be up again.
A comedy in four acts, entitled
'Farmer Hasklns," will be playee
a.t the Four Holes Graded School
Friday evening, beginning promptly
?nt 8 o'clock. The public is cordially
invited to be present. A small ad
mission will be charged and the pro
ceeds will be given to the school. Re
freshments will be served.
WILL SOON BE HOME.
Mr. ?erman Spalir Expected in Ov
nngeburg Next Week.
Mr. Herman L. Spahr, American
consul at Breslau, Germany, is ex
pected in Oran;eburg next week. lie
sailed from Hamburg oa the "Amer
ica" last Saturday, the ISth. He will
spend his vacation lu this stau;,
which lasts two months, with his
wife's relatives ia Columbia and with
his relatives at Oranueburg.
Mrs. Spahr has been with her pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Whitman.
1S30 Gervais street. Columbia, since
last November, when she returned
to this country, accompanied by her
mother, who had speat a year with
her in Germany.
This is the fourth year that Mr.
Spahr has held his present position
to which he was appointed by Presi
dent Roosevelt. At the time of his
appointment, he was assistant pro
fessor of modern languages in the
University of South Carolina and
was also professor-elect to the chair
of modern languages in the Universi
ty of Oklahoma, which latter position
he resigned to accept the consulate
at Breslau, where he has ably repre
sented the business interests of this
Mr. Spahr has man!' friends in this
city who. will be glad to see him and
welcome his return to his native .land,
even though his stay will be only for
a short time.
ACCEPTS PLACE ON BOARD.
Brantley Will Help Us Wind Up the
The Orangeburg correspondent of
the Columbia Record says "Mr.
Thomas P. Brantley of this city will
be on the winding-up commission of
the old State Dispersary. Informa
tion received from Mr. Brantley is to
the effect that he will be ready to
take his place on the board as soon
as his commission 's sent down to
"Mr. Brantley did not know until
Saturday whether he would auc6.pt or
not, but after haviTig an interview
with the governor on that day and
learning who would constitute the
board the place on the board was ac
cepted. It Is very probable that the
new board will meet in Columbia
the affairs will be turned over to
this week and the business of winding
up the affairs will be turned over to
"Thomas F. Brantley has been
practicing law in this city for the
past eight years. He is a member of
the firm of Brantle.v & Zelgler. At
one time he was senator from this
county, and Is well known here. Some
time ago Mr. Brantley was placed
on the list of eliglbles by Governor
Cole L. Blease for special judge."
We do not know how much work
there is to be done by the. con mis
sion yet, but we believe the affairs of
the commission will soon ,be worked
up and- closed. The old commission
did a lot of good work for the State,
ajrt saved the people a great deal of
money. The new board will have no
Death of a Young Lady.
Miss Margaret , osephine Felkel
died at the home of her mother In
Elloree March 9th, 1911, of pneu
monia. Miss Jody, as she was fa
miliarly known had been in declin
ing health for a nu/jber of years, but
was at all times cheerful, seeming
desirous of bringing, sunshine and
gladness Into the lives of thoaa with
whom she came ;n contact. Pos
sessed of a beautiful Christian, char
acter, quiet, unassuming, puroheart
ed and true, she will be missed by a
large family and hosts of friends,
who mourn her '?arly demise, but
have every assurance that she is safe
in that home "not made with hands,
eternal in the Hea ens."
Will Take a Vote.
Wednesday, April 12, has been
named by the town council as the
day on which the people of St. Mat
thews will decide by ballot as to
whether or not the town will issue
$20,000 in bonds for the purpose of
aiding the county of Calhoun in the
construction of public buildings, in
cluding court house and jail. This
is a matter that has been waited for
by the people with considerable in
terest. The pledge of the town will.
In all probability, be faithfully kept
and the election would have been
held at an earlier date but for the
fact that the constitution had to be
amended before the election could
be legally held.
The court of common pleas con
vened on Monday, with Judge R. W.
Memminger, of Charleston, presid
ing. The docket for this term is very
heavy and the court will go over into
the second week. On Monday six
cases went by de/ault, while another
was compromised In court. The
court was taken up Tuesday with
the case of J. P. Hutto vs. Fisher
Cleckley, William Hughes, et al. A
verdict was rendered in favor of the
defendants. At the time of this
writing the case of Dr. J. 0. Lea vs.
Atlantic Coast Line railroad is being
The Choral Club.
Arrangements for the Spring Mu
sical Festival are progressing nicely.
Besides Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Locke
the club has been fortune in securing
the services of Urs. Huett of Char
leston, who needs no introduction to
an Orangeburg audience. The club
is indeed favored in securing some
of Charleston's best talent. Remem
ber the time, April 18, and make
your arrangements accordingly.
Ebenezer Memorial Association.
There will bo a meeting of the
,Ebenezer Memorial Association at
the Ebenezer church, Cordova, on the
first Sunday in April, April 2. The
object of the meeting is the reorgan
ization of the Association In order
to arrange for the annual Memorial
TRAIN ROBBERS BUSY
TWENTY-OXE SUCCESSFUL HOLD
UPS REPORTED IN A YEAR.
Employes Declare "Surprise Parties''
Come V/hcn Least Expected?Only
Nervy Eandits Tak^ Chances.
Although the cowboy, the Indian,
the camp desperado and other relics
of frontier days are fast disappear
ing, the masked train bandit with an
itching trigger and great nerve seems
to have increased. In spite of the
fact that many of the trains in the
Westirn states are in charge of armed
and trusted messengers, criminals
with nerve and guns are springing
numerous "surprise parties." Last
year alcne 21 successful railroad
holdups were recorded'. The epi
demic is causing railroad officials no
For a time it was thought that the
professional train robber had passea
into history. Holdups became much
more rare than bank robberies. With
in the last year, however, several
successful holdups in the West have
(revived that special t/ranch of crime
until it has become ah epidemic. This
is a list of them:
Jan. 20, 1910, four men held up
a Missouri Pacific train near St.
Louis, Mo., successfully looting the
express and mail cars.
Jan. 24, 1910, four masked men at
tempted to hold up a train at, Hunt
ington, W. Va.
Feb. 5, 1910. three men robbed
passengers on Missouri Pacific pas
senger train near Tittcburg, Kan.,
March 5, 1910, train robb-rs loot
ed an express car cn the New York
Central near Rochester.
April 7, 1910, two masked men at
tempted to hold up the Pioneer Lim
ited on the St. Paul railroad, at La
crosse, Wls. ?
April 17, 1910, two masked men
held up the express train of the
Southern Pacific railroad, at Benicia,
Cal. Nine pouches of regular mail
May 11, 1910, two men robbed the
passengers on the Southern Pacific
train at Phoenix, Ariz.
May 12, 1910, three masked men
held up a trolley car at Seattle,
Wash., robbing 17 passengers of $2,
May 12, 1910, three men held up a
freight on the Baltimore and Ohio
railroad at Bayway, N. J., securing
$4,000 worth of loot.
June 10, 1910, lone bandit held up
the El Paso and South western
passenger train at Robsart, N. if.,
securing $217 and jewelry.
June 25, 1910, three masked men
held up the Oregon Short Line train
near Ogden, Utah, robbing the ex
press car and the passengers.
July 10, 1910, three men attempt
ed to hold up the Missouri, Kansas
and Texas Southwestern "flyer,"
near St. Louis.
Aug. 26, 1910, eight masked men
held up the Iowa Central passenger
train near Des Molnes.
Sept. 2, 1010, four masked men
held up the Colorado Midland train,
at Colorado Springs. Were driven
Sept. 6, 1910, lone robber boarded
Burlington passenger train in heart
of St. Louis, killing a brake man and
robbing all the Pullman passengers.
(Dec. 22, 1910, lone bandit robbed
all the passengers on the Sunset Ex
press of the Southern Pacific rail
road, at El Paso, Texas.
Dec. 25, 1910, lone robber held up
Missouri Pacific train near Kansas
City, shot and wounded army officer
and secured $300.
Jan. 3, 1911, two men held up pas
senger train at Reese, Utah, killing a
colored porter and robbing all the
Jan. 4, 1911, two masked men
robbed the Northern Pacific Coast
limited, at Seattle, Wash., shooting
a mail clerk.
Jan. 27. 1911; lone robber robbed
passengers of Colorado and Southern
railroad train, at Pueblo, securing
$117 and jewelry.
Feb. 28, 1911, two masked bandits
held up an Iron Mountain train, at
St. Louis, Looting the express car
The House Page.
In today's issue of The Times and
Democrat we call especiall attention
to page three, which contains what
is commonly known as "The House
Ad." The entire page consists of the
picture of a building, with the walks,
windows, etc., filled with the adver
tisements of some of Orangeburg's
leading merchants. This is not the
first time such advertisements have
been gotten up, but Is the first of
its kind that has appeared in Or
aneburg for a number of years.
Taken as a whole it Is very attractive,
and we call attention to the goods
Caug.it at HoUy Hill.
Sheriff O. M. Dantzler was in
formed by wire from Chief of Police
Buch at Holly Hill that Bill Esau,
who, along with two other negro
prisoners, effected a jail delivery at
St. Matthews last fail, was arrestea
by the officers in Holly Hill Monday.
Esau is a negro of unsavory reputa
tion, who does not wait to get out of
one difficulty until he is in another,
and his apprehension by the Holly
Hill authorities is a source of grati
fication to the Calhoun officers.
Sheriff Dantzler had ocered a reward
which will be awarded his captors.
Friday night the ladies of the Dide
Library will hold a masquerade skat
ing Carnival. Dress up, disguise
yourself and be at the Armory Fri
day evening for a time of fun and
amusement. Those 6kating will be
charged fifteen cents provided they
furnish their own skates; but if
skates have to be provided the price
is twenty-five. Spectators will be
charged ten cents.
The Southern Railway Bringing Set
tlers to the South.
Increased activity on the part of
the Southern Railway Company in
the work of attracting settlers to the
South is indicated by the announce
ment that two additional traveling
immigration agents have been ap
pointed in the Land and Industrial
Department. T. H. Jones, with head
quarters at St. Louis, will travel the
Central West and J. B. Finster will
have headquarters at Washington,
D. C. These new appointees are
well equipped with experience ana
training in immigration work and
their duties will be to solicit desira
ble classes to locate in the South.
With these additional agents in the
field, the work of the Southern Rail-1
way for the upbuilding and develop
ment of the South should be even
more effective than in the past. For
years the Southern Railway Company
has devoted its energies and employ
ed its means for the development of
the territory it serves as well as for
the betterment and expansion of its
lines and equipment. Through its
Land and Industrial Department a
carefully prepared plan for the pro
motion of immigration and indus
trial enterprises was devised when
I the company was organized In 1834
and this has been steadily followed.
It has drawn the attention of cap
ital and enterprise from all parts of
the United States and from Europe
to the South, its opportunities and
resources and has thus identified it
self with the progress of the South.
That the Company is convinced of
the efficacy of its past efforts and the
wisdom of the expenditures thus eu
tailed is manifest in the announce
ment that this work is to be contin
ued on a larger scale.
LIST OF LETTERS
Remaining Unclaimed in PostofUce
for Week Ending March 21.
Addei Barrs, Never Benjamin, Mrs.
Sarah Billey, James Brown, Warren
Caslon, Lizzie Cook, Mrs. D. T. Copes,
Mrs. Bettie Cumbie, C. C. Cu.rlly
(package), Mrs. Rosa Douglas, Has
sio Felder, John Ferguson, C. J.
Finger, Rev. Thos. W. Godbold, Alice
Gordon, Mrs. Joe Hall, Alice Harri
son, H. R. Hollige, Leige Holmer,
Mrs. A. K. Hughes, Rosa James, Mrs.
H. T. Jamison, Rosa Jamison, Mrs.
Frank Jennings, Master Samuel
Johnson, Rosanna Johnson, M. A.
Johnson, Thomas Jones, Annie L.
McCreory, S. L. McPhail, Mrs. J. E.
Miller, Howard Murard, Annie Myers,
Felioia Reades, Mrs. W. G. Ricken
baker, Rev. H. S. Samuel, Fannie
Scipio, (Mrs. Elcy Shuler, Alice Sim
mons, Norman Snears, Mackie Sum
mers, Mrs. M. L. Taylor, L. E. That
cher, James Thomp?&n, Meseter W.
Walker, Mamie Williams, Mrs. Es
telle Wolfe. i
A. D. Webster, Postmaster,
D. K. Dukes, Gen. Del. Clk.
Death at Four Holes.
On last FFriFday the death angel
entered the home of Mr. C. L. Burke
and took the pure spirit of his wife,
Mrs. Minnie F. Burke. All that loved
ones could do was done, but God in
his wisdom saw fit to take her to
himself. She was for many years a
consistent member of the Four Holes
Baptist church. She leaves a hus
band, father, mother, two brothers,
two sisters and four children to
mourn her death.
Mr. Fred H. Grambling, who has
been ill for several days, is improv
Mrs. Bettle Austin Is very sick at
her son's, M- D. Austin. Her many
friends hope for her a speedy recov
iMr. and Mrs. M. Riley are also
sick at their home.
Mr. Thomas L. Grambling, who
has been very sick, is improving to
the delight of his friends.
Sunday School Convention.
The County Sunday School Con
vention will meet in the Baptist
church in this city this morning at
eleven o'clock. Delegates are ex
pected to be present from all the
white Sunday-schools In the county
regardless of denominations, and it
is hoped that the attendance of del
egates will be large. Among other
Important matters that will receive
attention, delegates will be elected to
attend the State Sunday School
Convention, which meets In Spartan
burg during the month of April.
Pictures at Theatre.
The last few nights large crowd.'?
have been attending the moving pic
tures each niht at the Opera House.
Four reels of fine pictures are given
each night, in addition to the vaud
eville atractions. Tuesday night
the Pasion play was given to a full
and was no doubt the fulest repro
duction of that play yet seen In Or
ange.burg; there being four ful rolls.
Saturday afternoon a matinee will be
given in adition to the reular nightly
performance. Admission 10 and 15
Burglars at St. George.
The warehouse of the St. George
Brokerage company, owned by Col.
W. Boyer Utsey, was entered by bur
glars Saturday night. An entrance
was effected through one of the front
windows. It seems that a wason
was placed between the sidewalk and
the window, and the burglirs pro
ceeded to fill the vehicle with a con
siderable supply of flour, rice, etc.
There ought not to be any trouble
in tracing the wagon tracks.
Beginning at 7:30 o'clock Friday
evening thpre will be an oyster sup
per at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. J.
Hungerpillar. Also several cokes
will be disposed of. Everybody come.
The proceeds will go for the benefit
of Hickory Grove church.
LOCAL HEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWX BY
What Is ITai penlng Here and There.
Local Iten s of Personal Interest to
The March winds seem to have just
See the House Ad in The Times
First class pictures tonight at the
the 0])era House.
Mrs. Johr. A .Ziogler has gone to
Bowman for a two weeks' stay.
The Orangeburg College baseball
team leaves tomorrow for Sumter.
The boys and girls of the graded
schools are getting ready for com
Hear those cornet solos and new
jokes on ee.ch night for the rest of
the week at the Opera House.
The election for Judge of Probate
and Special Referee will soon be
over, and then we will know who is
We 'want all the news while it is
newsi. If you know anything, send
it In. If it. interests you, it'll inter
est your neighbor.
Four reels of pictures each night
cornet solos, illustrated songs, and
other vaudeville atractions at the
Opera House tonight.
Tuesday afternoon about three
o'clock a small blaze occurred at the
residence of Mr. H. Spahr on Hamp
ton street. The damage was small.
The White Way in front of The
Times and Democrat office will s< on
be ready for the current. It will ex
tend from Church to Doyle streets.
The Teachers' State Convention
meets in Columbia on Thursday
morning. It is hoped that a large
number of teachers will attend the
Mr. Hubert C. Champy and Miss
Addie R. Barsh were happily mar
ried at the Baptist parsonage at Cor
dova last Sunday by Rev. J. R. Smith,
Colieton Co'inty holds a most suc
cessful county fair every year./ Why
can't Orangeburg County do the same
thing? There is nothing to prevent
if we pull together.
One fly killed now will amount to
more than a hundred in June, and
work done now to destroy their
breeding places will be twenty times
as effective as that done later on.
The 7th and 8th of April has
been decided on as the date of the
fern and palm sale for the benefit
of th<3 Dixie Library. The sale wLU
be held at W. L. Moseley's store.
Orangeburg needs now a high
school building to complete hex
school system. Some of the grade0
In the present high school is toe
much crowded for good work or]
A good County Fair would do more |
to bring the country and town to
gether than anything we can think
of just now. We hope some means j
will bo devised by the committee to
get one up here. ,
All the students and teachers of |
the local graded school will be ex
cused from nil duties Friday on ac
count of a teachers' meeting in Co
lumbia, to which it is desirous that
all teachers oe present.
The Times and Democrat has un
der advisement a special feature foi
the children who read The Times and
Democrat. It is not known yet
whether we can succeed In getting it,
but will do so if we can.
Getting rid of flies is, as we all
know, a very difficult matter. Tht
best place to do the most effective
work, is at their breeding places.
Here, if anywhere, the ounce of pre
vention is worth more than the pound
In a close game Tuesday afternoon
the Orangeburg college team defeated
the Orangeburg locals by the score
of 6 to 5. The game was called ai
the end of the sixth inning. The
college team made all their runs in
the first two innings.
The local lodge of the Knights of
Pythias will be represented at the
district convention at Elloree in
April, by Capt. J. P. Moseley, Dr.
L. K. Sturkie and Messrs. D. E. Der
rick, J. T. Wise, M. K. Jeffords, L.
G. O'Cain, T. J. Hayden and E. E.
After careful buying In the big J
Northern markets and brilliant worK
by the millinery staff, the Kolin
Store announces the style event of
the season?their Spring Opening,
Tuesday and Wednesday, March 28
and 29. You are cordially invited.
Read their advertisement on rear]
page for details.
Alexander Pool has been arrested
ae .being in some way connected with
the burning of Leysath's store at
North. He was arrested on a war
rant sworn out before Judge C. P.
Brunson in this city, by Deputy In
surance Commissioner B. A. Whar
ton. It is alleged that. Pool carried
off from the store a wagon load of
goods a little while before the fire.
A committee of the Dixie Club,
with Mrs. Jas. M. Albergotti as
chairman, is planning to have a sale
of ferns and palms before long, prob
ably al>out the first of April. The
committee has ordered a nice supply
of the best of these plants and it is
hoped that the public will appreciate
this and give them a liberal patron
File County Claims.
All persons holding claims against
the County should file them In the
office of the Supervisor on or be
fore the 28th day of March, 1911.
M. E. Zeigler,
3-23-5. . Clerk.
Ready With The New Spring Bats, Ladies!!
Tues. and Wed. March 28 and 29.
Comn ents are always favorable on hats bought from
KOHN'S. They have a s*ite vide rrputation to j-ustain
and therefore must 1 ave a little Lit better style, work
manship and material than any other place.
It is an easy matter for the most different types of wo
men to find their OWN style of hat here. Choosing is
pleasant and simple in our Millinery Departmert.
It's all a question whether or net you will Lnd yov.r
hat. Tall hats, flat hats, large hats, sma'l hats, saucy
hats and demure hats; the styles are v?rv accomodating
this year indeed. And priced to suit a>l purses. You
will find pattern hats from Gage, Oscar, Kovr and our
own beautiful products?a treat indeed.
OPENINGS IN OTHER DEPARTMENTS:
Then there are the new dresses, coat suit?, and nobby
skirts to look at. The prices arc very low?astonifhingU
so.4 The children are well provided for in new ready to
wear dresses. The pretty Charlotte Cord*y hat?;, the
Quaker poke bonnets for the babies are simply delightful.
Our Silks?Famous for 40 years?are ready and com
plete with all the new shades and designs. So cool,
pretty and practical they are for summer. Trimmings
the stock was never as complete. Come!!
THEN THESE SPECIALS FOR OPENING DAY
All Silk Hose 50c.
Wo bought these for
this event. Every thread
pure silk, in black, tan,
helio and champagne.
XX Hair Brushes 75c.
Double solid back se
curely held bristles. A
brush that gives results.
Worth SI .25.
One Doz. Napkins 40c.
First quality kind. 12
inches by 12 Inches
fringed and colored bor
ders. . Limited quantity.
Fine Silk Gloves $1.00
$1.50 Milan silk, dou
ble finger tipped, Paris
point. All colors. Ex
"LOOK FOR THE 'NOT ADVERTISED' SIGNS."
I like racky crackers very muck.
The trouble with many crackers' is
they wont crack. You can gel nice:
crisp crackers in this town if you.
know where to go. Then your
mama can buy lots of things for
the table and save herself the trouble
of baking. My mama does. Isn't
it cheaper to buy these things than
to bake them?
Nabiscos, Graham, Saltmes?
Cameo, after dinner, Fig Newtons,.
Zu Zu, Oysteretts, Lady Fingers,,
and Cheese Wafers.
P. S.?You can get all of these
baked things at
PURE FOOD STORE.
by OutcauU Adrcrtiilng Co., CbfO
for n-v\r fall and higher prices. Or
angeburg dirt is on the move. Buy
now and reap the profit yourself.
How many people can you count on
your lingers that have lost their mon
ey in buying Real Estate.
Think of hour Orangeburg County
is increasing in population every
year. And do you think they will
ever leave this grand old county of
Orangeburg, thinking they can buy
better farms that will produce bet
ter cotton, corn, wheat or oats than
this grand old county?
How much Real Estate have you
heard of being made in this county?
Now I huve one of the best farms j
for a quick sale there is In the conn?
ty. This farm is close up, propert>
on one of the best country roads in
the State, five miles jiouth of Orange
burg on the Charleston road. About
one million feet of good pine lumber
and one good saw mill and cotton i;in.
in good repair, GO'.i acres, 100 acres
In cultivation. Will make a bale or
cotton to every acre if properly cul
tivated, near a good school which
runs nine months in the year, one
mile of a good Methodist church,
preaching every Sunday. Don't de
lay if you want it, Will sell yon
part or all of this property. Special:
price if sold quick.
F. R. Simpson Real Estate Co.
No. 33 West Russell St.
What Kind of Coffee
Coffee of .fine flavor, delicious aroma and '
perfect freshness. Iis price? Very mod-,
erate, indeed?half what it.should be.-.Ask;
your grocer. It's sold everywhere.
NEWJ0RLEANS, U. 5. W.