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One- half Cent a Word
Found Notices Free.
Wanted?Y..-J to purchase your fav -
orite magazine from Sims Book
Store. Call and look them over.
For Rent?Cottage on Green Street.
Apply to C. W. Prescott, Orange
burg, S. C. 3-25-tf
Honey to Lend?We are In position
- to negotiate loans on improved
real estate in Orangeburg City and
County. Glaze & Herbert tf
For Rent?Six room house, reno
vated throughout, on East Amelia
Street. Apply at 15 East Amelia
For Bent or Sale after May 31, 1911,
house and lot, 110 feet fronting
on Russell Street, No. 213. Depth
729 feet. Apply to Geo. V. Zeig
Ice! Ice! Ice! I have opened my Ice
House for the summer and will be
. pleased to serve my old as well as
new patrons with ice. Look out
for my wagon. J. B. Kelley.
Notice?Anyone having clock repair
ing to do will oblige me by giving
me their patronage. I can now
see well enough to do repairing.
Parties can find me at city halL A.
D. Powers. tf
For Sale?Eggs for hatching. Mam
moth Pekin Duck eggs. Price
$1.25 par setting of 11. eggs de
livered at your house in city or
expreaa office, $1.00 if you send
to my residence for them. J. L.
Phillips, 85 Sellars Ave. 2-ll-tf
Wanted every man in the city of Or
angfeburg to own his home. We
have a nice cottage, No. 255 East
?Russell Street on lot 125x729 feet,
just the right distance from the
city on Main street. Special prices
for a quick sale. See me quick.
F. R. Simpson Real Estate Co.,
33 West Russell St
Wanted to sell a nice nine room house
No. 25 East Kussel Street on lot
110 x 729 feet, known as the Or
angeburg Hospital Property. High,
dry and healthy and will not stay
on the market long at the price
we are now offering. See me quick.
F. R. Simpson Real Estate Co.,
33 Wiiist Russell St, Orangeburg,
For Sale?Pare King Cotton Seed at
Poultry Yard, Darlington. S. S.
Improve! farm, 80 acres; 20 cleared;
20 slashed; near two towns. Price,
$3,900. R. E. Dalrymple, Winlock,
Money Maker Cotton Improved and
selected by T. J. Klrven is. the
best Seed at $1 per bushel. T. J.
Kirveu, Providence, S. C.
For Sate?Good market refrigerator,
5x10 feet; used only six months?
good as new. Write quick. P. S.
Hollingsworth, Clinton, S. C.
Some fare Bargains in cheap lands
in southwest Georgia, the coming
section of Georgia. For partic
ulars write to Robert E. L. Spence,
For Sale?S. C. R. I. Reds, White
and ;3rown Leghorns, Black Lang
shamr, Plymouth Rocks. Eggs for
setting, 15 for $1. M. B. Grant,
Darlington, S. C.
Mayberry's Chicken Remedy for Gaps,
Roup and Cholera. Satisfaction
guaranteed. Postpaid, 25c. Tells
how to get future supply free. Guy
May'Derry, Newberry, lad.
Egg? In incubator lots or single sit
ting! from S. C. Reds, $1.50 per
15; $8.00 per hundred. Nice coca
erelfi, $2.00 each. Eugenia Ham
mond, North Augusta, S. C.
For &de?Barred Rocks, White and
. Silver Laced Wyandotts that are
stroag, healthy, vigorous and good
layers. Eggs $1.50 per setting;
fert.lity guaranteed. H. A. Preach
er, Brunson, S. C.
The little Tell Tale which tells the
Truth. A complete egg record of
the day, the week, the month, and
the year. Price 10c. Address,
Mrs.. M. B. Roberts, Dade City,
?Girl cr Woman?each locality, good
pay made acting as representa
tive, address envelopes, fold, mail
circulars, material, stamps, fur
nished free. Rex Mailing Agency,
For Salt;?Whippoorwill Peas, $2.25
per bushel; Clay Mixed Peas, $2.10
per bushel; Ripper Mixed Peas,
$2.10 per bushel. Write for prices
in large quantities. F. A. Bush
Co., Preston, Ga.
Drop-'iy Cired?Shortness of breatn
relieved 'n 36 to 48 hours. Re
duces swelling in 15 to 20 day t.
Cs.ll or write Collum Dropsy Rem
edy Company, Dept. O 512 Austell
Bldg., Atlanta Ga.
Dobbs' Single Comb Rhode Island
Reds and "Crystal" White Orping
tons win and lay when others
fall, stock and eggs for sale. Send
for mating list. G. A. Dobbs, Box
B. 24. Gainesville, Ga.
Warned?Men and ladies to take
three months practical course. Ex
pert management. High salaried
positions guaranteed. Write for
catalogue now. Charlotte Tele
graph School, Charlotte, N. C.
Wanted?Men to take thirty days'
practical course in our machine
shops and learn automobile busi
ness. Positions secured gradu
ates, $25 per week and up. Char
lotte Auto School, Charlotte, N. C.
phers, clerks, write us If desi.ring
employment. We place competent
business help and are not able to
' supply demand. Carolina Audit &
System Co., Skyscraper, Columbia,
Regular 25c Sheet Music?"Don't
Forget Me Sweetheart'' (Song).
"Blue Bird," (Intermszzo Two
Step). "Take Me Back to Dream
land" (Song). Three for 25c.
F. F. Pfeiffer, 1006 Republic btdg.,
Wanted?Hardwood logs r jd lumber.
We are cash buyers of poplar, ash,
cottonwood, cypress and oak lum
? ber. Also poplar, cedar, walnut,
dogwood and persimmon logs.
Write for specifications. Savan
nah Valley Lumber Co., Augusta,
Bargain for Quick Sale?Forty-eight
shares 7 per cent preferred stock,
Fountain Inn Manufacturing com
pany, Fountain Inn, S. C. Forty
shares common stock S!i!mpsonville
Cotton Mills, Simpson ville,.. S. C.
Address, Quick, box 475, Durham,
Good Live Agents wanted in every
4own to sell ? meritorloua line of
medicines, extensively advertised
and need by ever family and In
the stable. An exceptional oppor
tunity for the right parties to
make good money. Write at once
for proposition to L. B. Martin,
Box 110, Richmond, Va.
When Medicines Fail, wi ll take your
case. Diseases of Stomach, Bow
els, Kidneys, Liver, Lungs and de
bility (either sex) permanently
eradicated by Natural Methods.
Interesting literature free. C. Cul
len Howerton, Durham, N. C.
Wanted?Every man, woman and
child in South Carolina to know
that the "Alco" brand of Sash,
Doors and Blinds are the best and
are made only by the Augusta
Lumber Company, who manufac
ture everything ' in Lumber and
Millwork and whose watchword Is
"Quality." White Augusta Lum
ber Company, Augusta, Georgia,
for prices on any order, large or
Southwest Georgia Bai "gains?1345
acres of good farming land about
two hundred acres in cultivation
balance, excepting about 75 acres
In lake, easily put In cultivation
only four miles from Bainbrldge,
a hustling town of 6,000, and
touched by one of the counties fine
thirty foot roads and only two
miles from main line of A. C. L.
R. R. The soil is sandy loam with
clay ranging from three to twelve
inches of top and will produce
abundantly, when properly culti
vated, Wrapper Tobacco, Corn, Cot
ton, Sugar Cane, Velvet Beans,
Peas, Peanuts, Irish and Sweet Po
tatoes, Turnips, Cabbage, or al
most any kind of garden truck,
Peaches, Plums, Grapes, Melons,
Cantalopes and almost any of the
products of a Southern climate.
Southwest Georgia is making mere
rapid advances than any other sec
tion of the entire Sonth and inside
of two years no 'and can be pur
chased in this country for less than
$25.00 to $50.09 per acre. $?,000
buys this 1345 acre tract or will
sell desired amount at $7.00 per
acre. Better act quick for this Is
the greatest bargain in Southwest
Georgia. T. A. Ausley & Co., Bain
DON'T SUFFER WITH
It is the most distressing andl
discouraging of ail troubles.
Nine cases out of ten can be
cured by Noah's Liniment,
Where there is no swelling:
or ' sr a few app ations will
relieve you. It penetrates?
does xiot evaporate like other
Noan'e Liniment Is tho best remedy for
Rheumatism, Sciatica, Lamo Back, Stifl
Joints and Muscles, Sore. Throat, Colds,
Strains, Sprains, Cuts,
Bruises, Colic, Crumps,
and all Nerve, Bono
and Muscle Aches and
Pains. Tho genuine has
Noah's Ark on every
package and looks liko
this cut, but has RED
hand on front of pack
ago and "Noah'? Lin?
mcnt" always in RED
ink. Bev.-aro of Imita
tions. Largo bottle, 25
cunts, and sold by all
dealers In mc d I c 1 n o.
Guaranteed or money
refunded by Noah
Remedy Co., Inc.,
Need of Good Roads.
The Georgetown Times says fifty
years ago there was some excuse lor
bad roads, for our country was poor.
Now it is rich, there is no excuse. A
good road is always to be desired
and is a source of comfort and con
venience to every traveler. Good
roads attract population, as well as
good schools and ;hurches. Good
roads improve the value of property,
so that it is said a farm lying five
miles from market, connected by a
bad road, is of less value than an
aqually good farm connected by a
good road. A larger load can be
drawn by one horse over a good road
than by two over a bad one.
CLEMSON O?LLEGE NOTES.
Graduation Exercises to Be Held on
the 18th of June.
The first ball game of the season
was played on the campus, between
the University of Georgia and Clem
son on March 27th. Despite the fact
that the weather was disagreeable, a
large crowd saw the game. Both
teams did splendid work. Clemson
put up a hard fight, but was defeated
by the Georgia boys. The score for
this first game stood 5 to 2 in favor
of Georgia. A second game was
played on the evening of March 28th.
The game was snappy from start to
finish, but the victory was snatched
from Clemson again. The score was
3 to 0 in favor of Georgia.
As the college opened one week
later last September than it has done
heretofore, connnenc-'ment exercises
will be one week later. The bac
calaureate sermon will be delivered
on the 11th of June and the grad
uating exercises will be held on the
The contract for the new Dairy
Building has been given to D. M. Jor
dan, of Greenville. Excavations are
now in progress, and the construction
will begin in about two weeks. The
building is to be situated about 300
yards south of the Agricultural hall,
on the site formerly occupied by
Capt. Lewis' residence,
i The Calhoun Literary Society hel?
its annual celebration on Friday
night, March 30. Mr. A. M. Salley
of Orangeburg waB the presiding of
ficer. The following were the speak
ers, Mr. D. B. Hill of Bamberg, Mr.
F. L. Ross of Gaffney, were the de
claimere; Mr. J. T. Crawford, of
3arto, Fla., and Mr. C. L. Sikes of
Columbia were the orators; Mr. W.
W. Foster of Gaffney, and Mr. B.
H. Deason of McCormick, S. C. The
winners of the medals were F. L.
Ross, J. T. Crawford and B. H.
ACTED VERY BADLY.
This Automobile Could Hardly Have
Been From Here.
The State of last Tuesday says:
"Last Sunday afternoon an automo
bile comin'g in the direction of Co
lumbia from Orangeburg was about
to meet a wagon containing a man
and two or three children. The man
signalled the driver of tae automo
bile and going to the head of his
mule, tried to hold him. The auto
mobile driver disregarded the signal
and the car sped on. The mule broke
away and ran .from the road Into a
cotton field and broke the shafts.
The car was then out of sight. Such
incidents are all too. common. They
arouse resentment gainst all owneis
of automobiles. Respectable motor
ists exert themselves to prevent such
behavior on the part of reckless driv
ers, bat unless some method of ap
prehending and punishing the latter
class, harsh legislation and prejudice
on the part of juries against motor
ists will be the inevitable conse
Thi.3 automobile could hardly have
been from Orangeburg. But the ef
fect o:! such reckless riding will make
it harder on antomobilist who wou'd
not think of acting as this ons did
The guilty man should be apprehend
ed and punished for his recklessness,
not only as a help to honest automo
bilist, but as protection to people
who have to travel the roads m ve
In loving memory of our beloved
son and brother, Edward Thomas Ed
wins. Jr., who died April 5, 1899.
Twelve sad years have passed since
he has left us,
Whom we loved and cherished dear.
Can we help but feel so lonely .
When our dear Tommie is not
No more his kind and loving face
Shall light the gloom of home;
Yet in memory's love we see him,
While in sorrow we're alone.
We loved him; yes, we loved him;
But Jesus loved him more,
ADd He has sweetly called him
To yonder shining shore.
The golden gates were open,
A jrentle voice said come,
And with farewell unspoken
He calmly entered home.
Twelve years have passed, aud still
We miss him;
Friends may think the wound Is
Little do they know the sorrow
That lies in our hearts concealed.
Sweetest thoughts, shall ever linger
'Round the grave where he is laid
Oft from our hearts comes a bitter
Ob, why did our dear Tommie die?
?From his Loving Parents, Sisters
Coast Line Trains Collide.
A dispatch from Sumter says there
was another collision in the Atlantic
Coast Line yard Monday night be
tween a freight train and a passen
ger. The passenger from Augusta
was coming in; the freight was shift
ing. The engine of the passenger hit
a box car and demolished it; the pas
sengers were very much jarred. The
porter of the Pullman was thrown
against a table and was injured
enough to be removed to the hospi
tal. The railroad yards at Sumter
have been very congested of late and
the freghts are continually shifting
over the passenger tracks. It is not
a month ago that a passenger train
standing in front of the station was
run into by a shifting freight.
A Man With a Past.
A man with a haunting past ap
peared in London social life. He re
jected happiness; because he dare not
accept it. But he was mistaken and
William J. Locke tells why, and all
about the man in his engrossing nov
el, "The Usurper," at Sims' Book
Store. Fifty cents.
Happenings in and Around the Town
Bowman, April 7.?Special.?The
residence of Mr. Kimmie Shuler, a
few miles above Bowman, was de
stroyed by fire about 9 o'clock last
Wednesday night. Mr. Shuler was at
I Orangeburg at the time. The cause
I of the fire is not known but it is
I thought by some that rats started it,
while others say it may possibly have
been robbed and then fired. The
building was insured, it is said, to the
amount of $800, which will cover in
a large measure the loss.
Crops are .being planted in the
main somewhat later than usual.
Some of the "early birds" however,
are through planting corn and are
on the rush for planting other crops.
Some cotton ia being planted, but the
bulk of this crop will not be planted
for several weeks yet. Fields of com
that were planted several weeks ago
are beginning to show up but germi
nation is not very rapid, owing to the
late cold weather. More moisture and
warm sunshine is badly needed just
now in order to quicken the germlna
tion of seed now being planted.
Small grain is surely in need of
a good soaking rain just now. The
light showers from time to time have
produced insufficient moisture for the
growing grain crops and unless it
comes quite soon, small grain will be
almost a cemplete failure.
The past winter has indeed ben a
remarkable one so far as the weather
is concerned as to precipitation. Oc
tober being the last month in which
anything like the usual amount of
rain fell as per monthly qaoto. Since
then only 6.07 inches has fallen to
April 1st, 1911, with a normal de
ficiency of nearly 14.00 incheB, a re
markable record. Of course this is the
local record of the weather bureau
[office at Bowman which is practically
I correct for this entire section of coun
try. There is "lots of rain" ahead
somewhere. But when? That'B the
question. Who can answer?
Immense quantities of fertilizer
Is being handled here but the amount
is beginning to diminish considerably
now of late with only one train on
the road the past week.
The Blake Lumber Co. is making
fairly good headway in the construc
tion of their road toward Four Hole
swamp the present indicated terminal
near Mr. George W. Wilson's large
farm about seven miles from Bow
man. This road has been hauling
fertilizer too along the road as it is
being completed saving no few miles
of hauling the heavy stuff along some
of the roads that are badly In need
Mr. J. C. Evans went up to Orange
burg in his auto accompanied by
Messrs. E. N. Mittle, O. P. Evans and
M. J. Smith to see and hear "Polly
of the Circus" last Wednesday night.
Several young men took their best
girls up also to witness the play.
Miss Ethel Evans spent several
days in the city as the guest of her
cousin, Jas. A. Berry, Esq.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Jones of Creston
spent some days this week with the
family of Mr. M. A. Arant near Bow
Another one of those "fish sup
pers" is scheduled tonight at Living
ston's pond. A good time is antici
pated by the invited guests of the oc
Mrs. George Shuler, accompanied
by her daughter Miss Alma, visited
Bowman, her old home, a short while
Wallace, son of Mr. W. J. Whetsell
of this place, is on a visit here re
cuperating from a spell of smell pox
contracted while at Spartanburg.
The News From the Stores.
The relation of the merchant to
his public is much like that of the
newspaper man to his audience. The
public, or at least the feminine end
of it, picks up the newspaper with as
much eagerness to learn the news
of bargains and of styles as to set
what the army is doing in Texas. The
merchant who does not respond to
this demand with a good story about
his offerings and values, meets the
same fate as the newspaper man who
does not know a good piece of news
I when he meets it on the street. When
advertising fails to attract, it is
usually because the writer failed to
make it newsy. In this spring sea
son there is a human interest story
in every retail business, story of the
fleeting caprices of style, of shrewd
bargaining by which the merchant
has protected his customers, of over
stocks that help family income go
farther. The public listens, Air.
Merchant! Are you there?
Bridge Over Edlsto Burned.
A dispatch from Branchvllie says
the Fitz bridge across the Edisto Riv
ler, on the public road between Ram
berg and Branchville, was burned on
Wednesday. Fire was seen in about,
two hundred yards of the bridge by
the carrier of the mail on Route So.
2 as he was on his rounds. Seeing
that it was close to the bridge he in
formed the first residents beyond of
state of affairs, and that they should
attend to the matter. No heed was
paid, and in a short time the bridge
was on fire. Before the flames could
be checked all of the swamp part oi
the bridge and a portion of the bridge
over the bed of the stream was de
stroyed. The loss of this bridge at
this time is a heavy blow to the farm
ers of that section, and also to
Three Were Killed.
A long distance telephone messago
from Monroeville, Ala., the county
seat of Monroe county, north of Mo
bile, states that a cyclone struck a
settlement near there Sunday night
and that three persons were killed.
Hats! Hats!! Hats!! Cleaned
and Blocked at Verdery, "The Hat
ter." 72 East Russell.
Hats made new at Verdery, "The
Hatter." 72 East RusseLL
Ederheimer, Stein & Co., Makers
Top-Notch Quality in Young Men's
Clothing at Lowest Prices.
WIE have the finest clothing store in town-the best selec
tions in Clothing from the best makers. Yet you'll find
our prices lower than elsewhere. We know how to buy and
we want your trade-that's the reason. Our range of suits
and furnishings covers all that we can recommend. Eder
heimer-Stein Suits for Young Men from $10.00 to $30.00,
and others $5.00 to $15.00. And, if anything goes wrong
your money back.
George V. Zeiffler
? Refinishing Marred
IS EASY AND INEXPENSIVE
Shabby, scratched pieces of furniture that:
are unsightly and a discredit to your home can
be made to look bright and new at slight ex?^
pense?and you can do it yourself. - _ _ \
VARNO-LAC : !
stains and varnishes at one operation7~giving to
all kinds of surfaces the elegant effect and dur
able, lustrous surface of beautifully
finished oak, mahogany, walnut or^
^^^^ other expensive woods. Call for^
k ^^^^P^ color card.
S. A. BLACKMON,
Orangeburg, S. C.