Newspaper Page Text
About 40,000 People Where They Can Buy
Arrival in the City of Orangeburg.
George V. Zeigler Has What You Want
SO DO NOT FORGET.
Pins 1 c a paper
Pins 2c a paper
Pins 4c a paper
Tape 5c 3 roles
Tape 5c 4 role?
Darning Cotton 2c ball
Dexture Cotton 4c ball
White and colored Rushing 1 Oc
per neck, best quality
A beautiful line of long Silk
Gloves in all colors, 50c, 75c,
85c and $1.00
Window Shades for windows,
10, 20, 25 and 35c
Best Oil Cloths, white and all
colors 23c yard
Pearl Buttons 3c card
Pesrl Buttons 4c card
Ladies Summer Vests 5c
Boys Summer Vests 25c
" Drawers 25c
Mens M Vests 25c
Mens Half Host-5, 10, 12 1-2
15, 25 and 50c pair
A swell line of wh te and color
ed soft shirts, 50c, 75c and
The best white Linen Collars for
Men, 4 ply for 10c
The best quality in Percales at
A swell line of Foulards at 12c
A very pretty line of colored
Lawns at 10c yard
Brown Lawns for Skirts and
Suits, prices very low. 10, 12
1 -2, 15, 20, and 25c yard
White Linen for Skirts and Suits
10, 12 1-2 25,35, 50, and
All colors in solid Linens at 12
1 -2c yard
Ladies Hosiery, silks, lisle; and
little sox for all the small ones
9, 10, 12 1-2 and 15c
Shoe stock one of the most com
plete this side of New York
Barefoot Sandles sizes 5 to 8
Bare loot Sandels sizes 8 1-2 to
13 1.00 pair
Barefoot Sandels sizes 13 1 2 to
2 at 1.25 pair
Sufforks sizes 13 J-2 to 2 at
White Slippers, all sizes, 75c,
1.00 and 1.25
A beautiful line of Oxfords and
Slippers for Ladies, Misses
and Children, 25c, to 5.00
The most careful man or boy
can be fitted and pleased in
the line I carry in this depart
Boy Oxforc's and Shoes 1.00 to
Mens Oxfords and Shoes 1.50
to 6 00
The Educator 2 strap Slipper
and Oxfords for Children and
George Zeigler's Sto"e has been
known as the pL^e to buy
Small Boys Wash Suits, 50c to
Small Boys Wash Pants 20c to
Boys never tear suits, 3.50 to
Young Mens Suits 7.50 to 20 00
Mddle age Mens Suits, 5.00 to
Serge Coats, Linen Coats and
A swell line of Pants to fit any
and everybody, 2 00 to 8 00
I am delighted to make the state
ment that I can fit the small man
slim man, stout man, in fact any
Remember 23 1-2 Years in business should count for something and it counts in this way, I know what to buy, I
know where to buy to save so I can give my trade the best for the money. Everything sold guaranteed.
eorge V. Zeigler, Orangeburg,
A SMILE FOR YOU.
Geo. O. Baker.
WIx?I see by this paper that more
than ono-halr of the world's population
Nix?I don't believe it. If it were so
bow do you account for the fact that
one-half of the world doesn't know how
the other half lives?
NEXT PRESIDENT A DEMOCRAT.
Hubby?We must go to some quiet,
inexpensive place next summer.
Wifey?Great heavens! Don't tall: so
grutsomcly! You know that there are
no longer any quiet or inexpensive
t laces except cemeteries.
LOOKING FOi: TROUBLE.
"Dearest, how much 'longer must I
"Why, we've only been engaged two
weeks, and as we are having such a
happy time, why do you want to cut it
short and get married?"
S'JEKING A FORTUNE.
Claiming an Interest in Ninety Mil
A spt.cial dispatch from New York
to The State says Mrs. J. C. White
of Atlanta, Ga.f sailed for England
Monday bearing a letter she found
two weeks ago in a pile of old papers
in her home, with which she nopes
to lift i.he veil of mystery which has
enveloped the fortune of Richard
Hazard, who came to America from
England in 1715 and settled in
South Carolina, founding Beaufort
The foitune amounts to $90.000,
000 and was left originally to Hax
zard by his relatives. He became ill
soon after and died and the fortune
was left in successive heirs, but In
each instance death reveated the
establishment of a title.
Mrs. White says that her father,
William Horton Hazzard, Jr., is the
She Hesitated?But Was Saved.
A story is told?and very beauti
fully?of a lady who, though she
hesitated, was not "lost" according
to the old adage, but was saved.
"She That Hesitates"?by Harris
Dickson?a good story in a beautiful
hinding, for fifty cents. Sims' Book
Dead in Woods.
At Lakewood, N. J., Mrs. Charles
Turner a pretty brunette of middle
age, was found murdered in the
woods behind a studio building on
Fulton street, Friday afternoon. The
woman's face had been beaten in by
a big club, which lay nearby, stain
ed with blood. The body was found
by Arnold Turner, a nephew, who
was searching for his aunt, who had
been missing since Wednesday, when
she left her home to deliver some
dresses to women inmates of a local
Send in your $1.50 for o ne years
subscriptions to The Times and Dem
ocrat. It will be money well spent.
Observations of Edltor Hoyt Daring
Trip to New York.
James A. Hoyt, editor of the Co
lumbia Daily Record, who hos just
returned from the Associated Press
and American Newspaper Publishers'
Association's meeting in New York,
has the following to say in his payer
Monday afternoon of the political
"An exceptionally well posted man
from the Middle West, having joined
very heartily in the applause ac
corded the President, turned and
said: "The next President will be a
Democrat." "That was the belief
expressed by men from every section
of the country there gathered. Des*
pite the respect in which Mr. Taft
is held, and despite the certainly
that he will be his party's candidate,
the prevailing belief is that he will
be defeated, or that a Democrat will
be elected, or that Is what it means.
There is not a great deal of talk
about who the candidate should be,
but the fact that Harmon has carri
ed Taft's own State makes him seem
to many the strongest candidate,
politically, and the suggestion that
the Democratic ticket should be
Judson Harmon for President, and
Woodrow Wilson, for Vice President,
is very popular. That may he the
ticket, if Governor Wilson will ac
cept second place, and there is no
reason to believe he will not." -
HOW TO BE CHEERFUL.
George O. Baker.
Scramble for Gold in Nevada.
An acurate portrayal of scenc;>,
types and conditions of mining di?>
tricts in modern Nevada is given by
Philip Yerrill Mighels (the author of
"Bruver Jim's Baby") in "The Fur
nace of Gold." Formerly published
at $1.50, now HO cents at Sims Book
Store. Watch their window.
THEN IT HAPPENED.
Virginia?What made you think ha
would proposo to me?
Dorothy?Why, when I refused him he
said he did.'!'t care what became of
him; but perhaps he wasn't serious.
iVIlss Cutting?So sorry I couldn't see
you when you called, but I waji Just
having my hair washed.
Miss Sharpe?And the laundries are
bo provoklngly slow about returning
CITING AN EXCEPTION.
"Time Is money, you know."
"But I don't know anything o.' tba
kind. There's young Dinks, who haa
plenty of time on hia hands, and not a
cent in his pockets."
Nirgro in Danger.
An attempt to assault three white
women at New Albany, Ind., Sunday
by a negro caused great excitement
and threats were made against Rob
ert Hines, a negro from Mount City,
til., who was arrested. The negro
tttacked two women, and on being
Irivcn off, attacked a neighbor.
Crew of Eight Lost.
All hope of finding member of
the crew of the schooner Emma flaw
kins, eight negroes, alive has been
abandoned after <J2 hours search
in the vicinity of the wreck in Lake
Pon chart rain. The Hawkins was
found bottom side up four miles
from Poss Manchanc, La.
A Message On Parchment Was Found
in the Figurehead of an Old Vessel.
And it lead to a merry adventure
into the interior of Africa. A young
army man and a pretty girl were in
volved in the discovery and a ro
mance ensued that caused Louis
Tracy to write "The Message." Now
\t Sims' Book Store for fifty cents.
Pirns' Book Store.
The Spirit of '70.
Francis Lynde has shown us a
most compelling hero in "The Mas
ter of Appleby," a story of Colonial
times, and has plucked from those
warring days bits of adventure that
are both brilliant and thrilling. Sell
ing at fifty cents at Sims Hook Store.
Fight About, Money.
At Walter, Ala., Monday afternoon
F. W. Hosey shot and killed Wil
liam Black, a well known citizen.
One of Black's sons took the gun
from Hosey and shot him, and when
Hosey's son interfered, shot him also.
The fight grew out of a debt, which
Hosey owed Black and for which
Black took him to task.
View of "Hell."
Frank Gaysoke, a Pole, is under
arrest in Farmington, W. Va., on
charge of insanity. His first visit
to a mine in which he was engaged
to work convinced him the place was
hell and caused him to lose his
"A TALE OF TWO CITIES," dramatized from the famous Dickens' novel and produced in three motion picture reels by the
Vitagraph Company of America, will be exhibited as follows at The Star Theater, Monday, May 8th:
Each of the three reels is arranged and resented in such a way that it makes a complete story, and taken together it forms the most important motion picture dramatic evrnt. It is said to be the most elaborate dramalic film ever produced, both as to
the pkyers appearing in the various parts and the attention to scenery and detail. The most important dramatic motion picture film that has ever been i^ued by any company in America or Europe is "A Tale of Tmo Cities, just produced by the
Vitag'aph Company of America. The picture is in three parts, or reels, and runs nearly an hrur, not including intermissions between the reels. It thus furuishes the main part of an entire performance and, will be exhibi ed as the star feature at The
Star Tnea^er, on Monday, May 8th. The film drama, "A Tale of Two Cities," is adapted from the novel of Charles Dickens, and has been produced with a special cast of players and a wealth of scenic display beyond even the previous famous
works of this company. It is described by the critics as a masterpiece "A Tale of Two Cities" is the motion picture treat of the season, being the most important and longest dramatic film ever issued. It can be seen at The Star Theater, on
Monctay, May 8th. The two principal parts in the Vitagraph fiim drama, "A Tale of Two Cities," are taken by Florence Turner and Maurice Costello, two famous picture players whose names and faces are familiar to everyone who is in' the
habit of teeing the fflms. "A Tale of Two Cities" is a three-reel production, the longest film of a dramatic character ever made.
IT WILL BE EXHIBITED AT THE STAR THEATER, ON MONDAY, MAY 8TH.