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title: 'The times and democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1881-current, May 25, 1911, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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HQS IS A GOOD PLAN
the south should finance
, n;s cotton crop.
fibe Oouid Do It If Each State Would
i Build md Guarantee Bonded Ware
The Atlanta Constitution says:
Cotto . is the cardinal factor that
gives tha south financial world pre
eminence. We plume ourselves on
the fcinply crop and say we levy tri
bute upon civilization.
. We d:> not!
Euroj e does it for us! The deter
. mining i.est of the control of any giv
en crop is in its financial handling
and sell.ng. I
Europe does that, through its ware- j
houses that store cotton the year |
round ;i.nd feed it to mills as they
need it, and at market prices thenj
The south?the southern farmer
that produces the cotton, and the
business man whose welfare is in
extricably involved in the price at
which It sells?dumps most of the
cotton or. the market three or four
months after it matures.
The south takes what it can get
under these conditions?hampered by
glut, preyed on by speculators, at the
whim of ebb and flow in financial
conditions, and in utter and blithe
defiance of the laws of supply and
The souths folly is Europe's op
portunity. Europe seizes the oppor
Beginnig with September and go
ing through December?with negligi
ble exceptions?cotton flows from
America in a steady stream, toward
Europe. Be the price high or low,
fair or fixed, a very large part of the
crop cosses the Atlantic, and the fam
er and th- southern business man are
It is just here that Europe begins.
Capacious warehouses dot Liverpool,
Bremen, Hamburg, other great ports
of entry. Southern cotton Is salted
down is those warehouses. It only
comes out as the mills need it, and at
the price fixed by economic law, not
dire necessity. Europe reaps the
warehause and insurance charges.
The south chews the bag.
If we had sufficient storing capac
ity on this side, and if that storage
capacity were properly 'bonded?then
and, only then, would the south
control the cotton crop, its own pro
ducts by which it now levies, not
trlbuts, but just what the world ?is
minded to give It.
We do not know how much the
south has lost, and loses, by this
frightful violation of common sense/
Each year must add several millions.
The total throughout history, moist
be ar paling.
Once upon a time this situation
was excusable. Today, it is hardly
short of criminal. Before the war^
the science of business and organ
ization was in its infancy. We could
not be expected to know of the ma
chinery that is now common. For a
few years after the war, the job of
recuperation monopolized our time;
and we didn't have capital enough,
eometimes, to pay the shoemaker,
much less finance big undertakings.
Today, it is different. Southern
bank} bulge with capital. On the as
set of the cotton crop alone we can
borrow millions if- we go about it
rightly- There is no earthly expla
nation for present conditions save ig
nprarace, timidity, inertia or indiffer
It is time to cut the bonds. The
toll we have already paid; is sicken
ing. Each year cotton mounts high
er as a dominating factor in world
relations. Each year the toll?the
criminally unnecessary toll?wttfr be*
coma more exorbitant In almost a
There is an easy way out. It is
through properly bonded warehouses;
and enough of them, in the southern
etat? where, the cotton Is grown.
The executive committee of the
Farmers' Union, recently in session
at Little Rock, took a step, toward
freedom. It instructed President
Barrett to frame a bonded warehouse
act, and authorize state unions to> se
cure its passage by their respective
legislatures. The details of the. plan
are not yet before us. But there is
light in the Louisiana plan.
For Louisiana is the first southern
State to begin to emancipate the
southern cotton crop from foreign
control. Last fall the voters of Lou
isiana passed a constitutional amend
ment authorizing the Dock Board of
New Orleans, which is a part of the
state's machinery, to erect public
bonded warehouses for the storage
of cotton. The voters are not to be
taxed a penny. The state is not pe
cuniarily liable. The bonds for erect
ing the warehouses are to be sold at
public subscription, and they are se
cured, not only by the revenue from
the warehouses, but by the property
itself. The fact that the board Is
suing them Is a state institution
gives to the whole transaction the
support of a sovereign state.
The enterprise is not organized for
individual profit. Warehouse charges
are to be only large enough foi
maintenance, and for a sinking fund
?there are to be no dividends, no
"melons." The most improved ma-j
chinery for the concentrated, scien
tific handling and storage and load
ing of cotton is to be employed. Or
ganization and efficiency are brought
to the highest standard.
Five things are accomplished by
1. The certificate issued by such
* a warehouse is negotiable in the
markets of the world. That does
away with "distress" cotton. That
does away with the glutted markets
that rise from liquidating cotton to
meet debts. That enables the indi
v.dual to hold his cotton, at the same
time paying his debts, until the cot
ton is needed and supply and demand
g?t on the job.
2. The storage and insurance
DOINGS OP SO<TETY.
I Orangeburg High School to Hold Ban
quet at St. Joseph's Hotel.
'At the St. JoBeph Hotel to-night
the graduating class of the Orange
burg HLgh School will hold their ban
quet. Besides the epicurean feature
of the affair there will be other en
tertainments for the seniors. The
parlors of the hotel will be at their
disposal and a regular party will be
held. Besides the members of the
class there will be present the teach
ers of the High School Department,
Misses Baskervllle, Shaw and Win
gate also Prof, and Mrs. Thackston.
(Miss Pet Brunson, the president of
I the class will act as toast-master.
This Is probably u?e largest class
I that has completed the course in the
city schools since the establishment
of the present system. The iiterary
society which was organized a good
many years ago is prospering and
under Its auspices a debate will be
held Thursday night of next week.
The officers of the society are: Pres
ident, William Marchant, Secretary,
Lucile Davis; Critic, Edward Black
mon. The question to be prepounded
is: "Resolved, Suffrage Should Be
Granted to Women." Miss Grace
Wilkes and Mr. Dibble Rickenbaker
will represent the affirmative while
I the negative will be defended by Miss
Lurline Cruiu and Mr. Wesley Sum
Besides the debate some of the
regula." essays will foe read on this
night, because the class is so large
it has been deemed best to divide
the exercises into equal parts for the
Rather an innovation for high
schools introduced by this class is
the selection of a class ring. Usu
ally a pin, cap or something similar
is selected but a heavy gold ring, set
with a raised serpent circle inclos
ing the initials "O. H. S., ?II.*?
The officers of the class are as fol
lows: President, M:lss Pet .Brunson,
Welcome address, Mr. Willam Mar
chant, Valedictorian, Mr. John Riley;
Historian, Miss Clabre Lowman; Poet,
Miss Kathryn Josey; Lawyer, Mr.
Chester Reeves and Prophet, Miss
Georgia Sims. The others of the
class have essays to read and
speeches to deliver. The clasB roll:
Miss Pet Brunsen, Lurline Crum,
Mary Lou Dibble, Mary C. Dibble,
Lila Dukes, Edna Etheridge, Pansy
Edwins, Blanche Edwins, Kathryn
Josey, Lalla Kennedy, Claire Low
man, Ethel Hoffman, Bessie Mur
phy, Rosamond Lane, Annie Pear
son, Frances Rodigues, Georgia
Sims, Grace Wilkes, Susan Suther
land, Lou Ella Westberry and Lucile
,DavIs. Messrs. William Bates, Jack
Bryant, James Byers, Edward Black
Harley, Chester Reeves, Bobert
Reeves, Lawrence Sturkle, Robert
Smith, Wesley Summers, John Riley,
Dibble Rickenbaker, Julian Wolfe,
and. Holiday Terdery. , \ ? ._
charges are kept at home, not given
as a free-will offering to Europe.
3. Gamblers' raids are minimized
as far as humanly possible.
4. Quibbles about validity of bills
of-lading are forever ended.
5. There is no -opportunity, under
state supervision, for juggling with
And the upshot of the whole thing
is that?when th* plan is material
ized Louisiana, fa? one state, is in a
position to absolutely, and not con
structively, control its cotton.
There is no veason why every
southern state should, not follow
suit. There is every reason, why they
should. We even question ? it it
would-not be wise to go further than
the Louisiana plan, and have the
state issue bonde for such ware
houses. The protection would bo ab
solute. The-vaMKy- and- negotiabil
ity of a certified receipt would be un
It'is-time for the south to seri
ously debate this question. As Col
onel Robert J. Lowry, of Atlanta, re
cently stated to The Constitution, it
is to the interest of southern bank
ers, southern business generally, to
co-operate with the farmer in this
'Brazil has a monopoly in a certain
grade of coffee, corresponding to our
monopoly Jin cotton. Brazil stabi
lizes Its coffee market .by valorizing
its cotton?putting a government tax
The south has not yet come to that
extremity. It is too much like fat
tening upon th*i necessities of civ
But the south .ught to get what is
coming to it?it ought to take con
trol of its main asset, and a world
wide one, from Europe and bring it
tc home shores.
The state bonded warehouse an
pears to be the solution.
Death of Mrs. Allle Hipp.
/Mrs. Allie Hipp, beloved wife of
Mr. J. H. Hipp, of Elloree, died at
Charleston last Thursday owning af
ter an operation for appendicitis.
She was taken to Charleston on the
17th, and was operated on the morn
ing of the ISth and died that night.
Mrs. Hipp was a woman of many
noble traits of character, and she
will be greatly missed in her com
munity, where she had endeared her
self to all by her many acts of kind
ness. She was a consistent member
of the Lutheran church, and now
awaits in the better land the loved
ones she left here. Mrs. Hipp left a
devoted husband and seven children.
A Citizens' Meeting at Eutawville.
Superintendent L. W. Livingston
will hold a citizens' meeting at the
school house in Eutawville on Thurs
day, May 2f>, at 3 o'clock p. m., for
the purpose cf discussing plans for
the erection of a new school build
ing at Eutawville and for the im
provement of educational conditions
generally. Ail citizens interested are
earnestly invited to be present and
assist in making the meeting a sue
NEWBERRY COLLEGE CLOSING.
Names of Graduating Class and
Winners of Medals.
Tie senior class of Newberry Col
lege has completed final examina
tions. The honors were awarded as
follows: First, to Gray Hipp of New
berry; second, to Chas. P. Barre of
Prosperity; special distinction in en
gineering school, to Clarence A. Kin
ard of Sumter. .
The graduates this year number
:L9,* as follows:
With the degree of A. B.?Miss
Bernice Hoof, Newberry; Miss Rosa
He Wheeler, Prosperity; (Miss Jose
phine Paysinger, Newberry; M. E.
Roberts, Marion; R. W. Houseal,
Newberry; w. G. Cobb, McLeans
ville, N. C; G. E. Finck, Augusta,
Ga.; Nevins B. Hendrix, Leesville;
C. H. Kreps, Columbia; A. W. Spear
man, Newberry; R. D. Wilson, Or
With the degree of B. S.?Her
bert Ehrhardt, Ehrhardt; J. T. Gog
gans, Newberry; C. A. Kinard, Sum
ter; L. D. Simpson, Prosperity; C.
M. Stimpson, Prosperity; E. O. Wood,
Special courses?Miss Alice Aull,
Newberry; Henry A. Boldt, Charles
The commencement program fol
Sunday, June 4, 11 a. m.?Bacca
laureate sermon by L. B. Wol.\ D.
D. , of Baltimore, Md.
8:3.0 p. m.?Address to the college
Y. M. C. A. by Rev. William Hoppe
of Savannah, Ga;
Monday, June 5, 10:30 a. m.?
Sophomore contest in declamation.
3 p. m.?Meeting of board of trus
8:30 p. m.?Junior contest in ora
Tuesday, June 6, 10:30 a. m.?
Address .before the Alumni associa
tion by Prof. C. W. Welch of Hous
ton, Texas, class of '79.
8:30 p. m.?Address before the
literary societies by Henry Nelson
Snyder LL. D., president of Wofford
Wednesjday, 10:30 a. m.?Com
mencement day, with graduating ex
ercises, awarding medals, etc.
ST. MATTHEWS SCHOOL CLOSING.
The Entire Faculty Have Been Re
elected for Next Year.
The St. Matthews graded schools
will close on the 31st. W. F. Stev
enson of Cheraw will deliver the ad
dress to the graduating class on the
evening of that day, and an attractive
program will be carried out by the
school on the evening of the 30th.
The entire faculty has been re
elected. They are: Superintendent,
Tora M. Hamer, Beiinettsville; prin
cipal of high school, Dan M. .Mo or er,
St. George: Misses DTadsHene Spig
ener, Columbia; Mary Ba''a Babh,
Laurcns, Joe JCetchin, WJr-nYooro;
Elizabeth Wannamaker, St. Mat
It is probable that one or two new
departments will be added at the
next session, and additional teachers
will be employed.
The year just ending is remark
ably satisfactory. There has been
no dissension, no criticism, no com
plaint, either on the part of trus
tees, patrons or teachers.
THE COURT 18 CALLED OFF.
Straightening Out the Trouble About
The bar has decided that a June
Court is net necessary this year, and
we feel sure that decision will meet
a hearty amen from the farmers, who
are very busy just at this season of
the yef.r. The jury boy has been,
made up, under the order of the
Court, and everything is ready for
the drawing of the jurors, but as
there will be no court no juries will
be drawn at this time.
The new grand jury, which Is to
be drawn under the order of Judge
Prince, will not enter upon their du
ties until the September term of
Court. The eld grand jury will hold
over until then so as it can complete
the exarrun&i'on of the public tracer
and some other work, which It had
begun before it was declared illegally
drawn at the late term of Court.
It is held by some that from tbe
fact that the grand jury has beun
declared illegal, that it can not dis
charge any of the duties of a grand
jury legally. This may be tru2 as
regards passing on indictments of
persons for crime, but not :is to the
examination of the public offices.
This is a duty any one cau perform.
The findings of the old grand jury
can be brought to the attention o:
the Court by the new grand jury.
Drought in Calhoun.
The St. Matthews correspondent
of the News and Courier says: Cal
houn county is becoming alarmed
over the distressing drought which
now exists. Some farmers have nev
er received stands of cotton and the
'oat crop was a miserable failure.
The "oidest citizen" floes not remem
ber such a wail about wells going
dry all over the county. One large
!farmer is compelled to haul water
; lor his stock and tenants. Small
streams were dammed for a time to
give cattle succor, but these have all
-? ?? ?
Cottage Burned Down,
j The Berg cottage on Broughton
j street occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
I Slater was totally destroyed by firo
about two o'clock Wednesday morn
ing. Practically all the furniture
was burned .up in the house., as the
fire had made great headway when
discovered. In fact it is said a little
dog woke up Mr. and Mrs. Siater or
they might have been caught I hem
selves in the burning house. This is
a hard blow on this young couple
who had not been housekeeping very
UPPER LIMESTONE SCHOOL.
Has Interesting Closing After a
Most Successful Year.
The closing erercises of the Upper
Limestone school were held last Fri
day evening before a large audience
of patrons and friends. The follow
ing was the program which showed
great interest on both the teacher's
and p/pile' part:
/Welcome Song?"If We Were You
and You Were Us"?By school.
Pantomime Tableau?"Abide With
Recitation?"I'm Little Miss Ap
Recitation?"The Good Financier
?Essie Mae Wolfe.
Play?"A Considerable Courtship"
?Jessie Amaker, Louise Zeigler, Du
ane Wolfe and Joe Amaker.
Recitation?"The Inventor's Wife"
Song?"Wave, Old Glory"?By
Recitation?"Mrs. McDuffle on
Recitation?"Going Down to
Play?"The Sweet Family''?Belle
Wolfe, Agnes Robinson, Essie Mae
Wolfe, Marie Wolfe, Louise Zeigler,
Abrona Robinson, Jessie Amaker, and
Recitation?"Take a Tatah an'
Recitation?"The Dying Soldier1'
Pantomime Tableau?"Lead Kind
ly Light"?Marie Wolfe, Louis-}
Zeigler, Essie iMae Wolfe, Aignss
Robinson and Belle Wolfe.
The school house had been ve-y
beautifully decorated with ivy, ferns
and r.>ses. The r'mool hat been un
der the i Die irrenagemeit of M'ss
Mamie Lupo, of Strother, S. C, who
is a teacher of great ability for the
training of young and advanced pu
pils. This school has made great
progress during the past session, fen a
its painstaking work shows its effect
in the bright and intelligent girl
and boys of the school.
Much credit is due Miss Pearle
Robinson who rendered the sweet
music durnlg the exercises.
COMMENCEMENT AT W'OODFORD.
Trustees Desire Same Teaching Corps
for N-ext Year.
The closing exercises of the Wood
ford academy were held from the
15th to the 17th. Monday evening
was given over to the primary
grades, together with the music pu
pils. The little tots handled their
May-pole drill with skill.
There has been made during the
past session a manifest improve
ment in the music department of the
school, under the efficient direction
of Miss Elizabeth Roberts of Ehr
Tuesday evening the exercises
were by the school In general. The
young players acquitted themselves
with credit, and delLghted the large
Wednesday morning the patrons'
exercises were held.
. Rev. T. L. Belvin and A. Z. Stro
man of the board of trustees ad
dressed the patrons of the school in
the interest of education, and the
community is wide awake upon this
all important question. Resolutions
of thanks and, appreciation were read
and adopted by the patrons, closing
with a request that all the teachers
of the past session apply for reelec
tion, and that the trustees secure
their- services, if possible.
Wednesday evening was held the
annual debate between the two so
cieties of the school. "Does man
kind receive from art, sculpture and
music more .benefit than from ora
tory and literature?" was the ques
tion debated. The negative won.
The most enjoyable feature of the
occasion was the excellent violin mu
sic rendered by Misses Kathleen
Arail, Smiley, Spigener and Georgina
Cunningham of Columbia College, as
sisted on piano by Miss Elizabeth
Roberts of the music department of
Four Holes School Closes.
The Four Holes Graded School
closes after eight months of success
ful work done by Prof. ML M. Riddle
as principal assisted by Miss Alma
Colier. The program was an inter
esting one Thursday night at 8.30
given to interesting plays and recita
Recitation?Music in the Camp.
Play?Day after the.Wedding.
Recitation?Lee to the Rear.
Play?Out in the Streets.
Each character acquitted them
selves creditably. Friday morning
10.30 the exercises was opened with
prayer by Rev. L. S. Barrett. The
program consisted of Welcome Ad
dress, Songs, Dialogues, Recitations.
Dortor's Visit; Play, Mother Goose
and Goslings; Play, Coon; Mono
The songs and recitals .by the Chil
dren were especially good, after the J
above very interesting and instruc-J
tive addresses were made by Super
intendent of Education L. W. Liv
ingston and Prof. E. D. Easterling of
the University of South Carolina.
Then came the dinner in a grove near
.Mr. R. E. Rickenbaker's which was
simply bountiful and was enjoyed by
the ?arge crowd present. An earnest
effort is being made to get the same
teachers to come hack and resume
the work for another year, which we
hope they will do. X. Y. Z.
Auto Contest Today.
Everything is now ready for the
auto climbing contest, which comes
off this afternoon. The autos will
start from small bridge just on this
side of the river bridge, and will
make the race up West Russell street
to Broughton street. The entire
course, which is something more than
a half mile will be patrolled and
made perfectly safe.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
The automobile hill climbing con
test comes off this afternoon.
The Motion Picture magazine for
June have arrived at Sims Book
Miss May, Rlggs will entertain the
Bridge Whist Club at her home Fri
The Press Gang meets next week
in Columbia. Gov. Wilson speaks
before the association on Friday.
Gen. M. S. Connor, who left St.
Georges several months ago, has re
turned to his old home.
The weather bureau has predicted
rain for this section several times m
the last ten days, but the predictions
did not come true.
The city can .buy its tiling nearer
home now than formerly. The Bow
man Tie Factory will take pleasure
in furnishing all that is needed.
A little lad was ,'oadly bitten by a
dog in Mr. Clifford Slater's front
yard on Tuesday. He was treated
medically at Dr. Doyle's drug store.
The young folks should remember
and the old ones too who are matri
monially inclined, that on and after
July 1 a license will have to be pro
cured before they can get married.
The Bowman tile factory has com
menced operations. These are the
industries we need to build up our
county, and we hope Mr. Mayes will
meet with great success i;i this en
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Marchant and
Miss Leila will leave on June 2nd,
for Chicago, wnere Mr. Marchant
goes in attendance on the Piano Deal
ers' Convention. They will be gone
about two weeks.
The (graduating class of the Or
angeburg High School will have a
banquet at the St. Joseph's Hotel this
evening. Mine Host Reeves, assisted
by his excellent wife, will see to it
that the young folks will have a good
Prof. W. L. Motes has been re
elected principal of the Jamison
Graded School. He will .be assisted
by Mrs. Willie Harley, an experi
enced teacher. Miss Waltz, who
taught in this school the past year,
School closings are takin\ place
all over the county. The Times and
Democrat would be glad to publish
the programs if some of the friends
would send them in. Let the whole
county know what you are doing in
the way of education.
The quarterly conference of the
St. Matthews Circuit will convene at
Prospect Methodist church at Jami
son on Saturday. Presiding Elder
Duncan will preside over the con
ference and preach. The public are
cordially invited to attend all the
sessions of the conference.
Mr. Morris Jarecky, of St. Mat
thews, came near meeting with a
serious accident in this city on iMon
day afternoon. In attempting to get
on the sidewalk he stepped on the
incline in front of Culler & Salley's
garage on Russell street and fell
heavily on his left thigh. ' He was
assisted by friends, and, after rest
ing a few minutes in Sims Book Store
he walked on to the train, which he
took at eight o'clock for his home.
News From North.
North, May 22.?Special.?The
music class of Miss Annie Halford
will give a recital at the school audi
torium on Tuesday and Wednesday
nights of this week. Everybody is
invited to attend.
Miss Jaunita Fickling has re
turned home from Rock Hill where
she has been teaching.
Mr. and /Mrs. R. R. Fitts of Hamp
ton are on a visit to friends and rel
Miss Ethel Dufford of, Lone Star is
on a visit to her sister, Mrs. L. A.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C Johnson have
returned from a trip to Baltimore
and other points north.
Rev. J. H. Edwards attended the
Southern Baptist Convention at Jack
sonville last week.
Miss Gladys Easterllng fit Colum
bia spent yesterday wiEh Mrs. J. S.
Miss Ollie Lee Dobson of Gaffney
is visiting her sister, Mrs. V. L. Liv
Mrs. J. H. Edwards and daughter,
Miss Lucy, is visiting friends and rel
atives at Ridge Spring.
Dr. L. L. Davis who has just fin
ished his course at the Atlanta Den
tal College has returned home. We
wish him much success in his chosen
Good for Willow School.
School District Xos. -12 and 4 1
have consolidated and will build a
handsome school house for the use
of the two districts. The new build
ing will cost about $1,200, $fi0u of
'which will be contributed by the pa
jtron.".. It will be modern in all re
Ispecis and will have three class
'rooms. It will he known as the New
i Willow school, and we congratulate
the people who will be reached by
it, on its erection. Messrs W. W.
Fanning, J. V. Brown and C. D. Rut
land are the trustees, and to them
is due much of the credit for the in
terest now manifested in their sec
tion in educational matters.
Alarm of Fire Tuesday.
The alarm of fire on Tuesday from
box 23 was caused by an oil stove
at the residence of Mr. L. Bennett,
West Russell street, catching fire.
The fire was extinguished before the
fire department arrived. There was
practically no damage done.
Record of the Oldest Policy
The Oldest Policy now cn the books of The Mutual Benefit Life In
surance Co., No 795, was issued on January 21, 1846, to Joseph L
Winslow (at age 15.) of Portland, Maine, on the Ordinary Life Plan*
for $3,500, at an annual premium of $54.60. All dividends have
been usep to reduce the yearly cost
Premiums for 66 years have amounted to . . . $3,603.60
Mr. Winslow has received dividends amounting to $2,236.16
Making net outlay for 66 years . . . . Only $1,367.44
. This is, the average j early cost per thousand has been only $5.92..
The cost in 1911 is only $ 1.37, or $.39 per $ 1000.
The Company would now loan on the policy $3,041.57, although
the policy as originally written contained no loan or non-forfeiture fea
By the payment this year of the small sum of $1.37 the cash and
loan values were increased $45 19.
This is indeed a great record, and one of which no other company
can boast. If you are thinking of giving to your wife and children the
protection that they need it would be well foir you to look into the pol
icy conti acts of the Old Mutual Benefit Lifo Insurance Company.
L G. SOUTHARD
DISTRICT MANAGER, ORANGEBURG, S. C.
If you want to get some dried ?
Mali ?for dinner tell your mamma
that we had some to-day for
dinner. How many kinds of
dried fish do you think there are
Codfish, Fish Flakes and 2 inch.
Some fish are wet fish, like
mackerel and Pickle Salmon.
Your friend, j
P. S.?You can get dried fish 3
or wet fish at
PURE' FOOD STORE
Get Our Prices On
1 CORN, OATS AND HAY I
I Can Save You Money, ?
Our Feeds for Horses, Cows
and Chickens are Manufac
tured by us from the best
Grains which means a big
saving to you in your feed bill
Send the date
of your birth
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ZEI&ER & DIBBLE
Orangeburg, S. C.
BN THE WORLD.