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i I Free Round Trip to Charleston
I The Retail Merchants Pay Your Fare.
Out-of-town shoppers may come to Charleston, stay from one
to fi ve days, attend the theatres, visit the Island resorts, etc., do
buying and have their railroad fare paid for the round trip. The
only conditions to be complied with are: First, that your combined
purchases-amount to $25 or more. Second, that you come from a
point twenty-five miles or more distant Third, than your fare
most not exceed 5 per cent, of your total purchases.
The merchants of Charleston carry large and well assorted
stocks. The matter of selection is easy; you have p. variety to
choose from. Their, stocks are kept fresh by being re " nished of-,
ten. Prices are very reasonable, considering quaU'y.
The following merchants are members of this refund plan and
$ will be very, glad to serve yon.
"Fourth?That you must buy a round trip ticket or get a re
ceipt from your railroad agent at your home station, showing that
you purchased a ticket."
If you cannot find what you want in your home towu, remem
ber you can always get it in Charleston.
ASK FOE REFUND BOOKS.
Lanaeur's Art Store.238 King st
Morgenstern Furniture Company,
.62 Reid st
Condon's Bakery.. .. .. .. ..
.. ... .. .. .. 153 Rutledge ave
Walker, Evans & Cogswell .. ..
. . 3 Broad st
C. L. Legerton.. ..263 King st
Carpets, Mattings, Etc.
Mutual Carpet Company.. ....
...B47 King st
China, Glass and Queensware.
Charleston Crockery Company...
.... . .299 King st
Cigars and Tobacco.
Follin Bros. Co.260 King st
Clothing and Gents' Furnishing.
Beittschner & Visanska.
.. ...252 Kingst
,..King and Wentworth
Bluoctielu Bros..494-406 King st
W. S. Cook Company.332 King st
S. Urown Sons. .354-356 King st
Banov & Volaski. . .385 King st
M. Furchgott & Sons.... .. ..
.240-242 King st
Louis Cohen & Co.,.
231-234 King st and 203 Meeting
J. I:. Read Co.249 King st
The Kerrison Dry Goods Co. .. .
.. ,.80-82 Hasel st
Panigon Drug Co. ..
.2S6-288 King st
Fish and Oysters.
Terry Fish Co.. . .133 Market st
... .. .;.296 King st
Pho3nix Furniture <Jo.~
.'.. .. 187-191 King st
Buell & Roberts_573 King st
A. G. Rhodes & Sou.
... .... .. .. .. 35S-361 King st
I'urniture and Dry Goods.
Buelil & .Roberts.... 573 King ot
J. H. Hesse. .Montague & Coming
The John Hurkamp Co.
.King *.nd Broad sts
Guns, Bicycles ?nd Sporting
The B. H. Worthen Arms Co.. ..
.230 King st
M. H. Lazarus.
.King and Hasell sts
A. McL .Martin. . . .363 King st
Strochecker & McDermld.
.287 King st
Ball Supply Co.. . .377 King st
Jas. Allan & Co.. . .285 King st
Carrington, Thomati & Co.
Optician and Optical Supplies.
Parsons Optical Co. .244 Kingst '
Pianos, Organs, Mutic and Mu- !
sical Merchandise. *
Seigling's (Music Store.?
.243 King st !
Stoves, Cooking Utensils, Etc. <
Minnis Stove Co.
.King av.d Burns lane
Robert E. Martin_256 Kingst
H.J.Williams. . . .248 Kingst
Robert Martin. . . 139 Market st
A. A. Hirsch.281 Kingst
D. O'Brien & Sons.. .381 Kingst
W. F. Livingston. . .366 Kingst
Jacob's Shoe Store. .510 King Bt
Trunks and Bags.
Charleston Trunk Company.. ..
Typewriters and Office Supplies.
Edward.J. Murphy.. 157 Meeting
We offer for quick sale 150
tons prime, bright, cotton seed
:meal, containing seven and one
half per cent., of ammonia at
$26.00 per ton f. o. b. Row
esville, subject to prior sale.
Rowesville Cotton Oil Co,
Record of the Oldest Poiicy.
The Oldest Policy now en the books of The Mutual Benefit Life In
surance Co., No 795, was issued on January 21, 1846, io Joseph L.
Winslew (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 har received dividends amounting to $2,236.16 1
Making net outlay for 66 years .... only $1,367.44
This is, the average 5 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 poiicy as originally written contained no loan or non-forfeiture fea
By the psyrrent this year of the small sum of $1.37 the cash and
loan values were increased $45 19.
This is indeed a gieat record, and one of which no other ccrrpany
can boast. If you are thinking of giving to your wife ard children the
protection that they need it would be well for you to look into ihe pol
icy contiacts of the Old Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Ccrrpcry.
DISTRICT MANAGER, ORANGEBURG, S. C.
If You]Want the Best Stationery
Sims Book Store - - - 49 E. Russell St
NORTH IS BOOMING
Progress On All Sides?Local Af
fairs of Interest.
North, the progressive town of the
northwestern part of Orangeburg
county, is enjoying a boom?the
noise of the hammer and saw can be
heard on all, sides. Among the
many new buildings going up is the
brick SlOtc of Mr. W. A. Johnson.
This 3tore when completed will be
one hundred feet long and a credit
to the town.
The brick stores beins built by
Mr3. L..E. Harley will bo completed
about July lorth, and will make quite
an addition to the business portion
of the city.
Dr. T A. Jones will soon commence
work on his two-story brick building.
The foundation has bee#n completed
and the brick have been hauled to
the lot. The Masons will inake use
of the second story while the lower
floor will be used by Dr. Jones for
his oflice and drug store. This will
be North's second drug store.
iBo-ick are being haulel *o the lot
of E. ? C. Johnson, where he will
build a large store. It is understood
that this will be three stories. The
first floor will be occupied by the
People's Bank and the postoffice. The
second and third floors will be used
for a hotel. This will be a very flnt
building when completed and one
that any town could boast of.
The residence of J. H. Woodbury
will soon be completed and will add
much to Livingston Heights?one of
the prettiest residential sections of
- Mr. J. C. Price is having his resi
dence remodeled and will have made
several improvements when it is com
Mr. Paul Argo is building a cot
tage in the southeastern portion of
the city. .
Mr. J. D. Dougherty is having sev
eral front rooms built on to his cot
tage, which will give it a very pretty
The Woman's Missionary Society
Baptist Church held their
monthly meeting Tuesday afternoon
at the church. The following dele
were appointed to atten Mis
sionary rally at Ov^frp^^r" n.?i 1
nesdav pnd Thursday of next week.
Mts. H. S. Fickling, Mrs. J. S. Craft,
Mrs. J. H. Edwards, and Mrs. J. L.
Miss Isalbelle Wannamaker has re
turned to Orangeburg after spend
ing sometimes with her relatives,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Knotts.
Miss Julia Robinson is visiting rel
atives in Charleston.
Miss Eleanor Edwards of Winthrop
is home for the summer vacation.
(Miss Vastine Caryell is home for
the summer vacation after a year of
very hard work at G. M. I. C. Mil
Miss Ethel Jones s home from
Winthrop to spend her vacation.
Miss Mahle -'MicCormick has re
turned from ' Spartanburg and
brought her friend, Miss Nellie
Cash, wham she has been visiting.
Miss Norme, Davis has returned
home from Spartanburg after a pleas
ant visit to her friends. It will be
rememjbered that Miss Davis is a
reeent graduate of Columbia Col
Dr. S. F. Williams, of Cordelle, Ga.,
and his son, Grandn, of Macon, Ga.,
is on a visit to friends and relatives.
The Doctor is formerly of this place
but moved from here about ten years
ago. This is his first visit back here
and he has been very busy renewing
(The local telephone system has
extended a party line to Woodford,
with the following subscribers: Dr.
Nelson, Rev. T. L. Belvin, A. Z. Stro
man, W. E. Ulraer, D. D. Grantt, Dr.
J. G Salley, store and residence, J.
W. Bair, B. K. Robinson and Willie
Senn. This is a big imorovement to
the system and gives the exchange
about sixty-five phones. It is bfliev
e*. before the present year is past
we will have an exchange of one
Notice for Specini Tux Election.
A petition having been filed as re
quired by law, an election is hereby
ordered to be held in the giaded
school building at Holly Hill, dis
trict No. 8. Orangeburg county,
South Carolins., on Thursday, June
2 9, 1911, for the purpose of voting
on the question of an additional
special tax of 4 mills to be used
for school purposes in said district.
Said election to be conducted ac
cording to section 120S of the school
Dr. J. L. B. Gilmore
J. Francis Folk,
L. F. Bunch,
Notice" of Final Dicasharge.
Notice is hereby given that I will
file my final account as guardian of
Glayds U. Millican, a minor, with
the Judge of Probate for Crange
bury County, on the first d:iy of
July, A. D., 1011, and will, on that
day, ask for letters of discharge as
such guardian, the said minor be
ing now of age.
M. F. Zeigler,
Guardian of Cladys U. M?llem.
Dat-d: May 3f>, 1911.
Notice of Discharge.
On the 12th day of July, 1911, I
will file my final acount a.? Guardian
of John F. Simmons, with the Judge
of Probate for Orangeiburg county,
and will thereupon ask for my final
Ada V. Simmons, Guardian.
June 13. 1911.
Fails Twenty-Eight Stories.
The financial district of New York
witnessed a gruesome accident at
its business hour Friday afternoon
when Wm. Anderson, a stone cutter,
fell from the twenty-eighth floor of
the Bankers' Trust, company build
ing. The body which was horribly
mangled, lay in front of the Wall
street tntrance of the stock exchange.
PACTS ABOUT MALARIA.
Sow Mosqnitoes Breed the Disease
and Its .Prevention.
The Department of Agriculture Is
continually getting out bulletins for
the farmer, concerning various topics
of interest. Among the recent bulle
tins waB one prepared on the sub
ject, "Facts About Malaria." The
disease, known as malaria, is caused
by parasites that enter the blood,
and feed on the red cells. Warm
climates are peculiarly conductive to
malaria, and it is chiefly in such
climates that malaria is worse.
These paraistes multiply very rapid
ly and in a short time millions of
them are in the body. It may hap
pen that after having been treated a
person thinks he is free from the dis
ease, and has killed out 'all but one
of the parasites, but this one may
multiply and give him fever again.
The fever itself is not so dangerous
as is the fact that It weakens the
body, leaving it an easy prey should
death approach in another disease.
The way these parasites are car
ried about is chiefly by the ano
pheles mosquito. This mosquito
having fed upon a person 'already in
fected with the malarial parasite,
gives this parasite to every other
person he bites. This mosquito sel
doms bites before sundown and there
are two ways of distinguishing him;
by the way he holds himself uuou
the wall, usually the body of a mos
quito Is paralell to the wall upon
which ne is standing but this mosqui
tos* body leans away from the wall
at an angle; then the wing of this
special mosquito Is spotted.
These mosuitoes seldom travel
more than half a mile from their
breeding place, and that is why some
regions are said to be malarious.
There are three different ways to
fight this malaria. First, by me
chanically protecting yourself from
the mosquito by screens, nets etc.
In Italy, where the disease ' was
especially prevalent several years
ago, it became a rule that persons
had to wear veils and gloves in some
district. By this means of mechan
ical, protection the malaria rate was
reduced from 65 or 70 per cent down
to 14, but here it remained. The
second method Is that of extermi
nating the mosquito. Take care that
all cans of water, pools of stagnant
water, and even the backwater of a
(running stream, be watched and
guarded. There are many ways of
killing the mosquitoes, two Blmple
ways being to pour oil or throw
lime on the waters where they are
breeding. The third method of
fighting malaria is that of systemati
cally treating, the malarious Infected
district, usually with quinine. In
Italy, free quinine was distributed
by the government, usually prepared
i in some chocolate or other sweet
confectionery. By this method the
malaria rate van reduced to 4 per
cent. Dr. Ronald Ross, the dis
coverer of the relation of malaria
with the mosquito advises that an
adult patient take five grains of sul
phate of quinine every day for four
months, together with whatever de
tails of treatment the attending phy
sician should direct.
Notice of Municipal Registration.
Notice is hereby 'given, that the
books for the registration of the
qualified electors of the City of
Orangeburg, who desire to vote at
and in the Municipal Election for
Mayor and Aldermen of the City of
Orangeburg, S. C, to be held on
Tuesday, the twelfth (12) day of
September, 1911, will be open at the
City Hall, in the City of Orangeburg,
S. C, from nine (9) o'clock a. m.,
to two (2) o'clock p. m., on each
Tuesday In the months of June and
July, 1911, (after the publication of
this notice) and also on each Tues
day in the month of August, 1911,
up to and including Tuesday, the
twenty-second day of August, 1911,
and beginning Wednesday, August
the twenty-third, 1911, the said
books of registration will be open
each day, Sundays excepted, from
nine o'clock a. m., to two o'clock p.
m., for the registration of said qual
ified electors at said City Hall up to
and including Friday, September
first, 1911, at which time said Books
of Registration will be closed.
All nrale inhabitants of the City
of Oran'jreburg, S. C, over the age of
twenty-one years, and otherwise
qualified according to law, may regis
Section of 197 of the Civil Code
of Laws of the States of South Car
olina, Vol. 1, 1902, provides, among
other things, that: "the production
of a certificate of registration from
the Board of Supervisors of Regis
tration of the County, entitling the
applicant to vote in a polling pre
cinct within the incorporated city or
town, in which the applicant desires
to vote, shall be a condition prere
[quisite to the applicant's olnaining, a
j Certificate of Rc.?istration for Munic
ipal elections, et?."
M. F. Jnabinet.
Supervisor of Registration of the
City of Orangeburg, South Carolina.
Orangeburg, S. C. June 13, 1911
Water Famine Threatened.
The long continued dry weather
has seriously affcried the w:iter sup
ply of the city waterworks, and un
less there are good rains within the
j next week or ten d-ys to freshen (he
springs that food Shoaley and Chin
jqiionin creeks, the source of the city's
water supply, the water Situation at
: Spartanburg will become p r.orioub
j question for the water commission
ers to solve. *
Cotton Picker Company.
The Yorkville Cotton Picker Com
pany was commissioned by the Sec
retary of State at Columbia Thurs
day, with a capital of $4,.r>00. The
petitioners are: John Brown Neil,
of Clover: H. E. Neil, of Yorkville.
and W. W. Lewis, of Yorkville. The
company will engage In the sale,
manufacture and buying of cotton
pickers, etc. *
"Don't you think my new bathing suit
Is perfectly charming, Maud?"
"Yes; It Is very pretty, but I fear It
isn't serviceable. I am sure it will
shrink when it is wet"
"Oh! well, I can w*n \t all season
JUST THINK OF THAT.
They're very formal people. Very."
"They actually try to maintain table
manners at their summer cottage."
"How did he make all his money?"
"Oh! Just by raking and scraping.
He's a barber, you knew." '
MISSED THE SHOW.
"The new family next door played a
mean trick on me yesterday."
"They moved In while I was down
Customer?I was very much disap
pointed in that spring chicken you sold
me. It didn't seem at all like the genu
Grocer?Madam, you must remember
that this year's spring was one of tha
most deceptive on record.
First Delivery Boy?So yer got flredf
Second Delivery Boy?Wy de bosa Btm
dat by de time I gits a hat. delivered d*
lady turns it down becua de styles has
Mrs. Fly?Henry, I need a pair of
shoes very badly.
Mr. Fly?All right, my dear; I'll take
'you to the shoo-fly's tomorrow.
Police Fish?I thought I told your old
man to come over to the City Hall and
pay his taxes?
Tad Pole?Please, air, he can't come
till lato this summer, because he's froze
in a cake of ice.
Cholly Mouse?Do you know, Mlsa
Mouse, that I would die for you?
Daisy Mouse?Tiiat may be true, but
a dead mouse wouldn't bo any good to
anyone but a cat
232 and 234 King, and 203 Meeting Streets, Charleston, S. C.
The Arcade Department Store.
The Largest Wholesale and Retail Mail Order
House in the South.
CPff1! AI We are members of the Charleston
Ol IjvlrliL"?"Refund Association, and will pay
your Railroad fare to Charleston if you shop here. In
addition we guarantee you better values and greater
varieties to choose from than you will find outside of
the Great Market Centres.
CLOSING OUT SUMMER STOCKS
We are overstocked with Spring and Summer
Merchandise of every kind: Tailor-Made Suits, Silk
and Lingerie Dresses, Children's Dresses, Ladies
Waists, Walking Skirts, Dry Goods and Notions,
Floor Coverings, Lace Curtains, Shoes, Millinery,
Cents Furnishings, Etc.
TO ACCOMPLISH THIS WE HAVE PLACED THE ENTIRE STOCK ON SALE
From a Quarter to a Half Less Than Original Price.
ij Pay us a visit. Write for Samples or send us an open
:j order. We will attend to it as carefully as if you
were here in person.