Newspaper Page Text
I? LIKE TO KNOW
tS ORANGEBURG MEDDLING IN
Dr. T. R', Dreher Says One's Name
Wae Mentioned in Connection
With Courthouse and Jail.
The following communication
from Dr. T. H. Dreher, the St. Mat
thews correspondent of The News
and Courier, to the Calhoun Ad
vance, will be read with interest. He
"As local correspondent of the
News and Courier, I sent a report of
the first day's recent court proceed
ings, and, among other things com
mented on the judge's reflections
ebout an expensive court house and
jail; and that the preceding judges
had done the same thing one of
whom had confessed that he was
' -urged to do so.
$ For this he severely rapped the
correspondent, in open court, next
morning and vigorously proclaimed
Tils owr innocence. I was out of
.town, tfcat cay .but as soon as in
formed about it I sought the judge
at Cain s hotel. He admitted that
he had discussed the court house and
jail proposition with the hotel pro-i
prletor but that he (the proprietor)
had not requested him to mention it
He ( he judge) made no reference
to courc house and jail in his first
charge to the grand jury but did do
It when the grand jury returned from
their room Into open court. During
the interval, he confessed that his
memory had been "jogged" by some
one. He didn't exactly say who did
the "jogging" but admitted that
"jogglrg" was done. .Now, why
should anybody have "jogged" his
memor.7, if there had not been some
"During my Interview with him,
the nane of a gentleman from Or
angeburg was suspiciously mentioned
in connection with the St. Matthews
court house and jail, but he was not
sufficiently specific to justify publi
cation. I have good reasons, how
ever, for believing that a part* of the
program was enacted in that city.
"Before we parted, the learned
judge straightened up and said, with
great emphasis: 'I was determined
that you should not destroy the in
fluence of my words on the grand
jury.' In my second report I made
a .brie;!- reply in the News-and Cour
ier, to order that he might make
denial of my statements before he
left, if he cared to do so.
"A judge, in his sovereign robes
of offn e, has no more moral right to
take advantage of his position, to
bumilate a correspondent in open
court and 'destroy his influence' in
the community than the reporter has
to destroy that of a judge?more
especially when I had strong evidence
again; t him, and he had none against
" 'I have done no more to Caesar
than he shall do to Brutus.'
"T. H. Dreher.
"Local Cor. N. and C."
We do not see why any Orange
burg man should mix up In this pure
ly Cf.lhoun county matter, and we
.think that Dr. Dreher will find that
his Fuspicions are groundless if he
will investigate the case fully.
Citizen's Meeting Decided to Build
A very enthusiastic citizens meet
ing was held at the old school build
ing in Eutawvdlle on Thursday p.
m. The meeting was called to order
by Mr. T. S. Gelzer and Mrs. J. D.
Wiggins was chosen secretary. Supt.
L. W. Livingston was present and
stated in a few words the impor
tance of good school in that com
munity. "At this meeting it was un
animously decided to erect at once
a new and modern three-room schol
building . About two hundred dol
lars was subscribed in short order
and a committee was appointed to
increase this cash subscription to six
hundred dollars so that six hunherd
dollars may be gotten from the state
and county together to aid in the
construction of this new building.
It is estimated that the present val
ue of the school property and equipt
ments is about $800. Thus when
the new .building is completed and
?equipped it will be worth at least
$2,000. If the present plan is car
ried out every dollar of the cost of
improvement will be paid for when
the new building is completed. These
good people are also at owrk pre
paring to vote on a special tax so
that they may have sufficient funds
to run their public school with three
competent teachers for eight months
Edisto River Survey.
The engineers who are to make
the survey of the Edisto river for
the purpose as ascertaining whether
or not it can be made navigable will
be?:in their work in about two weeks.
Mr. W. L. Glover, who is at the head
of the local committee, has been
no ifled by the officials at Washing
ton that the work is soon to begin
and that the necessary material and
outfit will be purchased at an early
date. The mules and other things
ne?ded for the trip will be purchased
in this city. Specifications as to what
ki id of mules the government will
purchase have be/?n received in the
city and the local live stock dealers
are now sending in bids for the sale
of the mules.
Before the Commission.
A Columbia dispatch says the rail
road commission Wednesday received
plans and suggestions from the city
of Orangeburg as to the improve
ments on the Southern Railway pas
senger station and the yard at the
same place. The matter was taken
up with the Southern.
CIVIL CASKS TRIED LAST WEEK.
Calhoun County':. Court of Common
The Calhoun Advance Bays on
Wednesday of test week the entire
day was taken vip with the case of
Watson Holman vs. Banks and Wim
berly Co. Holman sued for 81,000
dam&gfes for the wrongful and wilful
holding of a mute taken under mort
gage by the said company. The case
went to a jury who returned a ver
dict In favor of the company.
A case which attracted consider
able interest was Elza and Collin
Robinson vs. Pink Whaley, who was
sued for $5000 damages for roughly
handling Eliza Robinson, and ?tear
ing down and taking up post which
Whaley claimed was on his property,
ibut that the Robinson's claim were
on theirs. The jury being unable to
agree the Judge ordered a mistrial
J. H. Smoak sued the Santee
River CypresB Lumber Company
for $2000 dam?,?eB for Injuries re
ceived while In the employ of Mr.
Hodge, who it Is claimed, was get
ting out swamp timber for the com
pany. LaBt summer, while Mr. Smoak
was marking certain timbers on the
lumber yard, a log rolling down an
incline caught him, rolling over him
and considerably bruising Mr. Smoak
who set up the claim of permanent
in'ury. The company set up the
clsdm that they had not hired Mr.
Smoak, but instead, had entered into
a contract with Hodge who in turn
had hired Smcjak and was therefore
responsible for all damages, etc.
Counsel for the company asked the
judge to instruct the jury as to ver
dict of not guilty, which he did.
In the appeal cases that came up
for trial the cane appealed from act
ing Mayor Walter Spigener in which
he fined 'Eetty Jackson $60 for sell
ing whiskey. The Judge held that
he would sustain the mayor in his
judgment, but under the circum
stances, Betty being a woman he'd
reduce the fine to $30.00 until she
was again convicted for a similar of
In the app?al coming up from
Magistrate Keller, of Cameron, the
decision of the Magistrate was re
versed. There was two appeals that
went up from Magistrate J. B. Prick
ett, one being the case of Jno. Mc
Lauchlin, Jr., vs. F. S. Paulltng in a
claim and delivery for a horse, and
one in the case of Beckham vs. Hen
ry Francke, ifor obstructing public
road. The Magistrate's decisions In I
both the above cases were sustained.
The appeal of Jim BuycKV convicted j
about two years ago of transporting
whisky not having been perfected the \
Judge issued an order that Buyck
serve his sentence of 6 months In the
- ? ? ?
ORANGEBURG COLLEGE CLOSING.
Fine Class of Young Men and Wo
men Graduate This Year.
The commencement exercises of
Orangeburg College ended Wednes
day night wit', the graduating exer
cises, which were held at the Acad
emy of Music The annual address
to the graduating class was delivered
by the Rev. J*>hn A. BrunBon, of St.
Matthews. The class prophecy was
read by MIsb Ruth Chapman and the
class history by iMlss Aline Riddle.
The first and second honor medals
were delivere;.' by Prof. Stiles R. Mel
llchamp, professor of English. The
first was won by Mr. E. M. Staley and
the second by Miss Aline Riddle. j
The medalr- for the highest schol
ship in the freshman, sophomore
classes was wen by Miss Maude Pad
gett, of Collet on County, and was de
livered by the Rev. J. H. Wilson, D.
D., pastor of the Orangeburg Luth
The following young men and wo
men received diplomas from the sev
eral departments: Mr. E. M. Staley,
of Calhoun, and Mr. C. L. Knight, of
Dorchester; Misses Aline Riddle, oi
Lexington; Ruth Chapman, of Spar
tanburg; Mcdena Truett, of Flor
ence; Ena Briilsford, of Orangeburg;
Cora Thompson, of Kershaw; Nora
Battle, of Marlon; Eunice Williams,
of Lee; Annio Williams, of Leer Ma
mie Bivens, of Charleston; Jessie
Radcliife, of Kershaw; Margaret
Radcliile, of Kershaw; Bessie Evans,
of Orangeburg; Ammie Garrison, of
York; Lizzie McKenzie, of Florence.
The commencement exercises were
largely attended, there being visitors
from all secaons of the State. This
ends the seventh year that President
Peterson has been connected with
the College. Prospects for the future
are bright, find never in the history
of the College has it had so many
friends at home and abroad as* it
now has. An efficient faculty has
been engaged for the com in? session
and it is expected to be the most
Attentica Firemen, Citizens!
To the public: ?
Commencing Monday, May ?9th,
the Ore alarm will be tested at twelve
o'clock M. each day, instead of ring
ing In twelve taps on the bell, one
of the fire alarm boxes will be rung
in. This will be continued from day
to day until all the boxes have been
The City has recetnly installed two
No. 21?South Middleton Street,
opposite Opera House.
No. 43?East Sellers Avenue, op
posite Graded School.
I would suggest that citizens hav
ing Fire Cards write these numbers
on their cards.
T. O. S. Dibble. Chief,
Orartueburg Fire Department.
Death of a Little Child.
Hamptou Dukes Rhodes, the three
year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. G. E.
Rhodos, died Thursday morning at an
early hour, after a long lingering ill
ness. The funeral services were held
at the home on Ellis avenue Friday
morning at 9:30 o'clock. Burial
took place at Sunnyside cemetery.
D?INGS OP SOCIETY.
Banquet of Graduating Class of High
School a Success.
The banquet of the igraduating
class of the Orangeburg High School
which was held at the St. Joseph
Hotel Thursday night was a complete
success in every particular. A very
tempting menu was prepared by
Mr. Reeves of the hotel and after the
banquet the young folks went into
the broad verandas and spent the
time pleasantly until midnight. Sev
eral vocal selections were rendered
and the whole class Joined in num
erous Bonga. Those present were
the members of the graduating class
only, and thin class is composed of
Misses Pet Brunson, 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 Luclle
Davis. Messrs. William Bates, Jack
Bryant, James Byers, Edward Black
en, ,. Alexander Herbert, Jtohn
Harley, Chester Reeves, Robert
Reeves, Lawrence Sturkie, Robert
Smith, Wesley Summers, John Riley^
Dibble Rickenbaker, Julian Wolfe,
and Holiday Verdery.
* * * ?
In honor of Miss Felicia Tiecher,
(Miss Davis and Mr. Tiecher, of Sum
ter, Miss Isodore Tiecher entertained
at the Orangeburg Hotel Wednesday
evening. Hearts were played. The
pleasure of the evening was augment
ed with instrumental and vocal mus
ical selections. The ladies prize, a
dainty gauze fan, was won by Mrs.
Atticus March ant, and the gentle
man's prize fell to Mr. Lewis Wan
namaker. Ice course was served.
Miss Tiecher's guests were Mr. and
Mrs. John Cart, Mr. and Mrs. W. G.
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Berry, Mr.
and Mrs- Louis Gelzer, Mr. and Mrs.
Atticus M?rchant, Mr. and Mrs. *R.
and Mrs. W. S. Holmes, Mr. and Mrs.
Reeves, Mrs. S. Linning, Mrs. Glov
er, Mrs. Bultman, Misses Eva Mack
ay, Hattie Zeigler, Mattie Zeigler,
Lightsey, Davis, Pauline Cart, Ola
Adams, Leila Marchant, Georgia Cul
ler, Mazie Slater, Estelle Cannon,
also Messrs. Lewis Wannamaker,
Tiecher, Wm. Inabinet, Adam Cherry,
Arthur Walker and Paschal Alber
PROVED A GRAND SUCCESS.
The Automobile Hill Climbing Con
test Witnessed by Many.
The first hill climbing contest held
by the Orangeburg Automobile As
sociation on Thursday afternoon
proved a grand success, and was en
joyed by a large number of people.
It is estimated that at least 2,000
people lined west Russell street, the
route of the races. The course was
carefully policed and no accident ac
curred. The races started at six
o'clock and continued until seven
o'clock, when the street was thrown
open to the traffic.
The distance of the course was a
little over one-half mile and the hill
traversed was a long steep one. The
street was in fair condition, but was
a little rough dn places. The follow
ing is the result of the contest:
Class A?G. A. Maxwell Roadster,
entered by Culler & Salley, driven by
C. R. Culler, 47 2-5 seconds; Model
21 Buick, entered by U. Bennett,
driven by Geo. Salley, 49 2-5; Mar
mon, entered and driven by R. F.
Dukes, 55 seconds.
Class B?Overland No. 49, Ben
ton Bell driver, 46 2-5 seconds; Mod
el 27 Buick, drived by Geo. Salle, 52
seconds; Oakland, driven by Earnest
Ritter, 54 seconds; Model 10 Buick,
driven by Frank Seignious, 56 sec
onds; Ford, Dr. S. C. Bolin driver,
i:his car didn't finish.
?Class C?iBenton Bell, Maxwell,
one minute, 3 6 seconds; R. D. Mc
Michael, Duic.k, one minute, 7-2-5
Free-for-all?Dr. S. C. Bolin, Ford,
42 1-5 seconds; C. R. uller, axwell,
4 7 seconCMds; Frank Seignious,
Buick, 56 2-5 seconds. There were
several other entries in this race but
the crowd on the course prevented
the others from making the race.
The next auto races wll be on July
4th over the same course and there
will be $400 in cash prizes to be
awarded to the winners. Many out
on-town cars will be here on that
day and some good time is going to
be made by the winner.
Rucker Will Recover.
Clarence Rucker, the wealthy cot
ton planter of the Swansea section,
who was shot by Barnie Reeder, a
t/mant on his plantation, as the re
sult of which Rucker lost a leg, is
getting along well, and will soon be
able to be out on crutches, it Is said.
: Reeder is out on bond for his ap
! pearance at the June term of Court.
It is rumored that Reeder will indict
j Rucker should the latter push his
case against him. It being claimed
that Rucker fired at Reeder and also
I struck him in the face. Both of the
men are prominently connected and
have their friends.
Can Tie to Him.
The Florence Times says Mr. J.
W. Smoak, of Orangeburg, has en
tered the plumbing field in that city,
and has already secured several con
tracts. Mr. J. W. Mason is in charge
of the branch over in Florence. The
Times and Democr.it takes pleasure
in commending Mr. Smoak. as well
as Mr. Mason, to the good people
of Florence. Mr. Smoak is not only
an up-to-date, reliable plumber, but
he carries on one of the largest hard
ware businesses in the State. Any
work given his firm will be done in
the best style of the plumber's art.
A GOOD MAN PASSES.
Death of Dr. H. N. Fair, of St.
Matthews on Wednesday.
J The Calhoun Advance, published
at St. Matthews, eays "the grim reap
er death has again invaded the
ranks of good citizenship. Dr. H.
IN. Fair died Wednesday at 2:30 at
his home on West Bridge street, in
the 61st year of his age. He had
been in failing health for a number
of years feut with a pleasant smile,
cheerful and hopeful he would al
ways look upon the bright side, bear
ing his infirmities without a mur
"In the death of Doctor Fair the
town haB lost an honest upright cit
iqen, the church a devout Christian
and his family a devoted husband
and father. He has since 1875 cor
dncted a prosperous drug-business
at this place and was widely and well
known for his uprightness of char
acter, coupled with a genial disposi
tion which made him popular and
secured for him many fast friends.
""^Dr." Fair held the position as
postmaster here under several ad
ministrations* and gave entire satis
faction to the people, always a lead
er in the educational affairs of the
town and community, holding the po
sition of trustee of the school here
for many years and we can look back
into the past and see the imprint of
that faithful service upon the growth
and future of our school. As mayor
of the town, which position he held
for many years, he was known as a
fearless conscientious official, of
whom the lawbreakers were always
aware, and in this position he was
ever on the alert to do something
for the betterment of the town and
"He was Master of Izlar Masonic
lodge here and will be laid to rest
by the order today. He was a faith
ful and consistent member of the
Methodist church. 'He leaves to
mourn his death, besides a host of
friends and relatives, a widow, four
sons. H. W. Fair, of Columbia, J. H.
W. M. and J. C. Fair and an only
daughter. Miss Mamie, of this place.
"To his family we extend the
earnest sympathy of the Advance
LIST OF LETTERS.
Those Remaining Unclaimed in the
Orangebnrg Post Office.
The following is the list of let
ters remaining unclaimed in the Or
angeburg Post Office for the week
ending May 23rd, 1911. Persons
calling for same will please say that
they are "advertised."
A. D. Webster, P. M.
C. D. Brown.
Mrs. Mattie Elkins.
Louise Elmore. "'
J. H. Gl-eaton. "]"*'
Judson Gunter. "w- 1
Paul Jones. ?
L. B. Miller.
John S. Morgan. "i'.
Roslner Owens. '] :
Rosa Randolph. Lz
Leila Sands. *'T ' ' '?
Robert Lee Sears.
Mrs. Annie R. Stevans.
Frank T. Warren (3).
L. W. Wright.
Rev. Harry Van.
WILL NOT BE IN RACE.
Mayor Dukes So States in Card Pub
Editor Times and Democrat:
Having sometime ago announced
that I was not then prepared to say
definitely whether I would seek re
election to the office of mayor this
fall, feel that I should now inform
my friends that I have decided not
to be a candidate for reelection.
In making this announcement 1
wish to acknowledge the many of
fers of suport that have come from
my friends of the city and so express
my appreciation of the same as well
as to return my thanks to all who
have in the past so generausly con
tributed their influence in my be
half and always insuring the success
of my candidacy.
Pledging my best efforts for the
advancement of the interests of our
city, I am, very truly yours,
J. W. H. Dukes.
Getting to Be Serious.
Orangeburg County generally, but
especially the section around the
City of Orangoburg, Is suffering ' ?r
ribly for the want of rain. The crops
that are up have been growing nice
ly, but the farmers have very poor
eotlon stands, the seed being una
ble to come up owing to the drought.
The corn as a whole is fairly good,
but needs rain. The oats crop is
short in this country, but what has
been made is now being harvested.
I The need of rain is getting to be a
I serious matter.
City Gets Postal Bunk.
A Washington dispatch says fifty
additional postal depositories were
designated Wednesday .by Postmaster
General Hitchcock. The new offices
r.amed will begin operations June
25, 1911. Among them are Lake
Charles, La.; Clarksdale, Miss.; Or
angeburg, S. C; Gold6boro, N. C;
Murfreesboro, Tenn., and Pulaskl,
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKKD UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
' Oar Readers.
Mrs. Ola Adams, who has been vis
iting her sister, Mrs, W. S. Holmes,
hss returned to her home.
It is estimated that at least forty
per cent, of the cotton crop of this
county has not yet come up.
Capt. and Mrs. Oscar Stern, of the
American Salvation Army, are in
the city of professional business.
Congressman Byrnes will hold an
examination at Blackville June I? to
select an appointee to a vacancy at
At twelve o'clock ear i day the
chief of the fire department will ring
in one Are box. This is done to
test the alarm system.
Complaint of poor stands of cot
ton is general and the acreage of
cotton that has been plowed up and
replanted is greater this year than
for many years.
The farmers who planted cotton
early as a rule have fine stands, the
crop has been chopped out, is free
of grass and in excellent condition,
although rain Is now needed.
The city has recently instiled
two additional Are alarm boxes as
[follows, No. 21, South Middleton St.,
opposite Opera House, and No. 43,
[East Sellers Avenue, opposite Graded
Mr. Thomas J. Murray, of St.
George, died at his home in that
town on. last Saturday afternoon, In
the J4th year of his age. He was
of the most prominent citizens of St.
Two or three hogs were hurt and
one was killed, during the automo
bile races on Thursday afternoon.
The machines were running so fast
the poor animals could not get out
of the way.
The Times and Democrat has cut
out most of the medicine advertise
ments .because they refuse to pay the
price that other advertisers pay,
which they will have to do before
they get back.
Jeff Baker, a strange colored man,
managed to get himself on the chain
gang for 60 days and docketed at
the magistrate's office for a case of
highway robbery, In a few days af
ter reaching the city.
A dispatch was sent out of At
lanta telling of a lady of that city
who spent ?30 to talk with her pet
parrot over the long distance tele
phone from Cincinnati. How such
people escape the foolkiller is a mys
A Bon of Charles Adams, co'ored,
was drowned In the Edisto river be
low Branchville while bathing one
day last week. The body was re
covered on Sunday morning and an
Inquest was held, the verdict being
that the boy came to his death by
The Sumter Item says the Penn
Lumber company has secured thirty
Russian Immigrants to work for
them on account of the trouble
which has been had lately in get
ting negro laborers. The Russians
came in Saturday and were sent
down to the swamp to cut stocks.
We are indebted to Mr. William
W. Holman, of the graduating class
for an invitation to the commence
ment exercises of the St. Matthews
High School, which takes place on
Tuesday and Wednesday evenings of
next week. A fine class of nine
boys and girls will finish at the
school this year. The invitation Is
very handsomely gotten up.
Rev. C. R. Galphin, colored, pre
I siding *lder of the Charleston dls
I trlct of the Colored Methodist Epio o
pal Church of America, is in this city
soliciting funds, with which to
elect a C?r*eh in this city. Rev.
Galphin has the endorsement of Pre
siding E'dct Smith and also of MaJ.
I Andrew C. '.Mbble, superintendent of
the local Methodist Sunday school.
Farmers' Bulletin No. 3 75, which
treats of care of food in the home,
I is prepared by Mrs. Henry Hinman
Abel. It has many valuable sugges
| tlons. Any housekeeper may secure
a copy by writing a postal card to
the secretary of agriculture, division
of publications, Washington, D. C.
While writing order Nos. 241, 250,
345, 359 arfd 369. You will find all
these full of such information as yon
Call to Rural Carriers.
There will be a meeting of the
Rural Carriers of Orangeburg and
Calhoun counties on Tuesday, May
30? 1911. Meeting at the Court
house. At this meeting the annual
election of officers and election of
delegates to Stato convention at Flor
ence 3, 4 and 5 of July, 1911. All
carriers, and substitutes are cordial
ly requested to he present. By or
der of D. C. Hayden, president.
Still Badly Needed.
It looks like It is almost impossi
ble to get any rain in some sections
of the county. We have plenty of
cloudy days, but when it comes to
rain, that is another matter. There
was a slight drizzle yesterday morn
ing, and we hope before it clears up
there will be oopious showers wher
ever they are needed.
Train Was Rocked.
A missile was thrown through the
window of Southern pas^nger train
No. 17, running from Branchville to
Augusta, when the train was entering
Blackville Wednesday night. A lady
passenger was struck and slightly in
jured. 'No clue to the Identity of the
culprit was obtainable, but the au
torities hope to run him down.
Record of the Oldest Policy
The Oldest Policy now en 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.) ol 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 } early cost per thousand has been only $5.92.
The cost in 1911 is only $1.37, or $.39 per $1000. r--$fr \
The Company would now loan on the policy $3,041.57, although
the policy as originally written contained no 'oan or non* forfeiture fea~
By the psy* ent this year of the small sum of $1.37 the cash and
loan values were increased $45 19. I ~Z ~]
This is indeed a great record, and one of which no other company
can boast If you are thinking of giving to your wie and children the
protection that they need it would be well for you to look into the pol
icy contracts of die Old Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company
L. G. SOUTHARD
DISTRICT MANAGER, ORANGEBURG, S. C
If you want to get some dried ?
fish 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 Fish
Some fish are wet fish, like
mackerel and Pickle Salmon.
P. S.?You -can get dried fish
or wet. fish at
PURE FOOD STORE
o0ww4mt it- % it outcault, miwowo . ce. cmcmo iu.
Get Our Prices On
! CORN. OATS AND HAY 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 feedfbill
AYERS & WILLIAMS
UN THE WORLD,
Send the date
of your Ibirth
eind find out
you can secure
2EIGLER & DIBBLE
Orangeburg, S. C.