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NEIO Cf TILE WORKS
** "iJVu ? ? *
aV'tikvAS WEB ONE RECENTLY
BUILT AT BOWMAN.
A iSCaff Correspondent of the Mann?
f acturer's Record Discusses Drain
?ige in this Section.
'South Carolina Drainage" is -the
subject of an article appearing in
the last issuo of the Manufadturer'e
Record by Roy G. Booker, staff cor
respondent of that publication.
It is said by well known authori
ties that the most fertile of the farm
lands in Sou :h Carolina lie between a
Hnet running from Marlboro county,
netr the North Carolina line, down
through the lower central part of
the State to Hampton county border.
Ing the Georgia line and coast. Yet
comparatively small parts of this ter
ritory is developed along agricultu
ral or other lines.
Tbis is* flue to the fact that the
land in that section is so flat, swam
\ py and without drainage facilities
\ that it is almost an impossibility to
\ carry on farming without first drain
\ ing the whole area. It is gratifying
I to the people air over the State to
. learn that a movement, which Is just
'^In Its infancy, has been ? started,
whereby that whole section of the
State will lie drained, and in this
way will 1x3 made the most ideal
farming! lards to be found in the
There seems to be nothing in the
way of the people of this section of
the state securing the use of these
lands, except the necessary drainage.
The land is so level and fertile that
all kinds of Improved farming ma
chinery thai; has been put in the field
in the last lew decades could be used
to the very best advantage in this ar
ea of 3,000,000 acres.
A. 0- Smith, of Chicago, came two
years ago to the office in this city of
the national bureau of plant indus
try. AlmoHt the first thing he did
after taking up the demonstration
work was to drain a firm at Marion
S C. with tile and devetop an almost
worthless tract of land into one of th
best paying farms in the State.
The cost ior draining this land with
? tile, however, was very high, there
beinf? only one farm to be tiled, as
the tile had to be shipped from points
in North Carolina and Tennessee. In
fact the freight on the tiles from
these points: was equal to the cost of
production of the tile at the factor*.
With this farm however, as an exam
ple, Mr. Sraith started on the road
and made a. number of addresses for
better drainage of lands In lower
The general assembly during its
last February session passed what is
now known as the drainage law,
which is somewhat similar to the j
ones in other States. If this law
worked out to its fullest extent It will
no doubt result in the complete re
clamation of all the fertile land in
the swampy section of the Palmetto
The law provides Zor a board of
viewers, which will be elected by the
majority of the people, that Is com
posed of people desiring their lands
to be drained. It is so fixed in this
law that the only persons that will
be levied on for the drainage taxes
will be the people who get the direct
benefit of the eystem.
To do this work 25-year bonds
fr?m each county affected will be is
sued. When the money Is paid for
these bonds the board of viewers will
look over the land that is desired to
be drained and will have power to
appoint an engineer to make the nec
essary surreys, plans and estimate
A numbe r of the people in the low
er section of the State are preparing
. to issue tine necessary bonds Jo car
ry along the proposed work. Then
too, there Is a general awakening of
interest fc:i diversified farming in all
parts of the State. There is one
drawback?the small supply of tile.
In a smal l way this is just beginning
to be manufactured In this State.
There is plenty of room for more In
A few investors have taken hold of
this opportunity, and some plants
have already been established, while
others are proposed. The first plant
to be established was put Into opera
tion a few days ago by M. W. Mayes,
a practical frickmaker, who came
to this State direct from Missouri
to establish a tile factery at the town
of Bowman, which is almost In the
heart of the undrained section.
The next plant, The Columbia
Brick company, will manufacture not
only brich: and tile, but all sizes of
sewer pipe as well. It will probably
begin to put on the market the much
needed tile within a very short time.
?Since tho drainage law has been
passed such small towns as Darling
ton, Manning and Bishopvllle, S. C,
have been agitating the establish
ment of tile plants. As the demand
is great, experts say there should be
more of these Industries establish
Illustrative of the situation Is Oi
angeburg, with Its surrounding ter
ritory. Within a radius of four to six
"miles of the town land sells on the
average o' $125 per acre. Two miles
beyond, If.nd la the more fiat and iiu
drained section can be bought for
from three to five dollars per acre.
If It were- properly drained the land
would be worth much more. The
good farming land in the county is
drained by the open ditch system,
while serving the purpose at present,
?is not an good as the drainage.
She Hesitated?But Was Saved.
A story is told?and very beauti
fully:?of a lady who, though she
fcesitated, was not "lost" according
to the old adage, but was saved.
"She That Hesitates"?by Harris
BEAUTIFUL CHURCH WEDDING.
Rev. Edward K. Hortj^n and Bliss
Kate Glenn Married.
The Chester Reporter says a de
lightfully beautiful wedding was that
of Miss Kite Glenn, daughter of Hon.
and Mrs. J. L. Glenn, and Rev. Ed
ward K. Hardin, of>Rock Hill, which
was solemnized at iBathel M. E.
church, in that city on Thursday eve
ning. -The church edifice was be
?comfingly decorated, tho decorations
being simple yet extremely beautiful
and ornate. White and green was the
color scheme, land ferns and other
potted plants massed about the chan
cel converted the spot where the
vows were said into one of striking
.beauty. Little Misses Sarah Glenn,
Christine Smith, Isabe' Hardin and
Nancy Brlce were the beautiful little
As the choir, under the direction of
Prof. D. L. Rambo, and composed of
Messrs. Rambo F. Woilfe and Mason
Crum, of Orangeboirg, Mrs. A. G.
B.rlce, Mrs. A. M. Aiken, Mrs. Paul
Hardin and Miss Renrbert, of Spar
tanburg, with Miss Mcud Eberhardt
at the organ, tang the chorus from
Lohenfrin, the bridal party entered.
First were the ushers,. Messrs. J. H.
Glenn, W. H. McNairy and James and
H. Grady Hardin Taking their places
at the. altar they were followed in
the order named by the bridesmaids,
Misses Edina Dargaa and Nettie
Spratt, Misses Margaret Childs and
Kittle James Then <;ame the (dame
of honor, Mrs. Linden Smith, of Clo
ver, and the maid of honor, Miss Alice
Glenn, sitter of the bride.
Neat aame the bride leaning on the
arm of her father, Hon. J. L. Glenn.
She was met at the altar by the
groom attended by Ms best man,
Mr. Legare Hardin, Ids hrother, ana
taking their palces before the officiat
ing minister, Rev. M. W. Hook, In
the beautiful ceremony of the Metho
dist church, they wera made man and
wife. After the ceramony relatives
land friends repaired to the handsome
and hospitable home of the bride's
parents, where a recaption was held
In honor of the young people.
After a few days' visit to the moun
tains of western North Carolina, Rev.
Mr. Hardin and his bride will be at
home in Rock Hill, where the groom
is pastor of St. John's M. E. Church.
Mr Hardin filled the pulpit of St.
Paul's Church in this cir.y for a few
months last summer and he made
many friends amrj our people He
is one of the mcst talented young
preiachers in the South. The Times
and Democrat joins his manv friends
in best wishes for a long and happy
HOLLY HILL ON THE MOVE.
A Gieat Deal of building Is Now
Going on There.
(Holly Hill at al! times is a live,
?progressive little city; but just now
. she Ms excelling even hersalf, if we
j judge by the amount, of building now
going on there.
R. F. Way is erecting two brick
stores on State street, the. second
floor c?? which sill be fitted up with
modern improvements for hotel pur
Henry Horres is building two one
story brick stores on State street,
M. L. Knight is putting up a brick
building to be used as a bakery
Dr. S. P. Wells, is erecting a ten
room house on the boulevard, and
Sinclair Hart Is perfecting plans for
a new residence to be completed by
early flail. Lern C'ark Is erecting a
neat cottage in West End.
In addition, the Baptist congrega
tion has just completed a new church,
which Is a modern structure with
Sunday school rooms and gallery,
The Methodists are finishing the
remodeling of the?r church.
The town's greatest need Is to be
on the main line of a railroad, and
if one does not come in the near
future it is very probable that a
movement will be begun to construct
a trolley road between Pregnalls and
Creston, connect!: g the main rail
road lines in this section
THEY COST TOO MUCH.
Special Liquor Constables Not Want
ed in Orangeburg.
In response to n letter from Gov.
Blease concerning the continuance of
the employment of special whiskey
constalbles in this county, Sup
ervisor F. J. D. Felder, after holding
a conference with Sheriff Salley,
pointed out the uselessness of detail
ing special constables to this city and
county to stop illicit liquor selling
and to try to enforce the whiskey i
The supervisor is of the opinion
that the additional expense upon the
county in paying these special offi
cers Is not warn-.nted by their ac
complishments. He states that unless
the people of the county and commun
ity are ready to stand "by and co
operate with the Hquor constables in
the matter of furnishing them with
information as to violations, and un
less they are willing to go Into court
and testify as to such violations, the
law can n^t be enforced, even with
the assistance of detectives.
From Ms observation, he states the
xipn^ie of this county do not appear
milliner to follow this method and he
has been Informed that there are
communities where the appearance
of a detective for that purpose is re
sented. There Is said to be a good j
deal of whiskey sold a'bout over the
county, but It is almost impossible
for the constables to do any thing
towards stopping the sale unless they
have the cooperation of the people.
Barbecue on July 4.
?Messrs. J. C. Fairey, Edd Newlin
and Charlie Stroinan will give anoth
er big barbecue at Dukes' Fishery on
July 4th Tick'-ts are now on sale
and mey be s'vured from either I
of the above narced gentlemen. J
NEW LAW BECOMES OPERATIVE"
ON FIRST OF JULY.
Judge of Probate, Who Issues the
License to Require Affidavit from
Only ten days remain in which
marriages may be lawfully contract
ed in South Carolina without the Is
sue of a ldcense and Judge of Pro
bate A. C. Dible, in common with tht
officials generally over the State, Is
oreparing, to put the law into execu
tion In Orangeburg County He has
ordered the prescribed books, with
affidavit blanks, and he will be ready
to serve all callers on and after July
1. It is understood of course that
these licenses will be Issued only
during office hours from the office
of the probate judge in the Court
Judge Dibble will require an affi
davit from both parties that they are
legally qualified to contract marriage
before he will issue the license to
be presented to the minister, rabbi,
or notary public. The license law
is defective in partB, notably in not
definitely stating who shall make the
affidavits. Judge Dibble will follow
closely the text of the law. Every
party who makes an application for
a license must take the prescribed
The" affidavit must be made by both
parties to the contracts for the mere
taking of the oath, as one party do*n
not of itself prove that the oth^r
legally qualified under the laws of
South Carolina to marry One or the
other may be a divorced person, and
perhaps the fact may not be known
by one of the parties, making it
clearly necessary and desirable that
both parties to the contract shouli
declare themselves legally Qualified.
It may be arranged for the oath
to be taken by the woman at a place
other than the county office, but the
affidavit will have to be taken never
theless and be fully subscribed to be
fore the license is issued.
A fine or imprisonment and per
haps both is provided for any attempt
of a minister or notary to. perform a
marriage without a license and then
too, the marriage even if performed,
will not be valid. Not only must the
license be gotten, but the officiating
minister must return ;t to the office
of probate for record. This is the
only way that the official ander the
!.:w can re^cJ the marrU:;e as hnv?
ing been performed and unless the
license is secured at the county of
fice the marriage will not be record
The law ought to have be-n word
ed to provide for the record at tnt
issue of the license, but then, there
is a possibility of a lh-mse being
c?r?tl tnd th-, marria :e not raking
!?:.lfC, pnd it was pr-bably f r this
r a?on that the condi'io.i of the re
turn of the license was made. A
fee of one dollar has bee.i made for
the issue of the license. Of this sum
25 cents goes to the judaro of probate
and the rest of the money to the
DOINGS OF SOCIETY.
Honoring the Coming Brides?Other
Miss Carrie B. Wannamaker, who
is to be married to Mr. Dew of
BlacksbuTg next week, is being the
recipient of many social honors. Last
week Miss Paulie Cart gave a pretty
social shower in her honor and Wed
nesday afternoon of this week Miss
Jennie Smith will be hostess at a
linen shower for Miss Wannamaker.
This afternoon Misses Lola and Tebie
Wannamaker will entertain in Miss
Wannamaker's honor with a card
* * *
Wednesday afternoon a week at
the home of Miss Georgia Culler a
linen shower will be given In-honor
of Miss Hattie Zeigler, whose mar-1
riage will take place sometime next
* * ?
"Senator and Mrs. Benj. Tillman
will visit Mrs. J William Stokes at
her home near the city during the
first week in July. Mrs. Stokes and
the Tillmans were close friends in
Washington during the life of the
late Congressman J. Wlliam Stokes.
Senator and Mrs. Tillman will be with
Mrs. Stokes for about ,a week.
To the Voters of the City of Or
angeburg.?I hereby respectfully an
nounce myself a candidate for the
office of Mayor of the city of Orange
burg at the approaching municipal
election, and will appreciate the en
dorsement of my candidacy.
Very truly yours,
W. W. Wannamaker.
To the Voters of the City of Orange
At the earnest solicitation of
many friends I hereby announce my
self a candidate for the office of May
or Orangeburg in the approaching
I realize fully the importance and
honor of the position I ask at your
hands, and I believe I can fill the
office to the complete satisfaction of
the entire citizenship, and I respect
fully request your favourable consid
eration of my candidacy.
If you elect me, I shall assume
the duti-es and responsibilities of the
office, determined to devote my best
energies to the advancement of our
city. Yours truly,
O. K. Wilson.
On Sunday afternoon the St. Paul
Methodist Sunday school presented to
Mrs. E. C. Dibble a small remem
brance in token of her work in the
school. Mrs. Dibble leaves in a few
days to be with her son. Rev. W. V.
Dibble, near Greenwood.
NEWS PROM COPE.
Defeats Bamberg in Ball Game.?
First Cotton Bloom.
Cope, June 15?Special: On Wed
nesday afternoon what the Cope team
did for Bamberg w?s a plenty. It
seems as if the Bamberg boys could
not get their eyes on the ball, for
Able, Cope's pitcher, had a picnic,
sawing them out. At the end of the
game the score stood 12 to 6 in fav
or of Cope. W. O. Tatum, Sr., um
pired the game. There was a large
crowd out to witness the playing,
and they .gave the victors deserved ap
The first cotton bloom in this sec
tion was handed your correspondent
Saturday morning by Mr. Frank Stll
linger, who runs a little ox farm a
few miles below here on the line of
railway. He claims to have had one
a week ago. This is not a King
variety either. Several years ago
the earliest bloom or the season was
reported on the 16th of June, so this
is just one day late..Before that time
the 21st was the earliest date re
Since the fine rains and hail on
last Monday afternoon and night, the
nights have been very cool and pleas
ant, but the days are beginning to
feel like real Summer again.
Crops are much improved, though
not large for the time of the year.
The ml3ny friends of Mr. Cotes
worth Ritter and his sister, Miss
Daisy, of Coluiwb'a, are pleased to
see them here on a visit to relatives
IMrs. Stella Brunson, of Bamberg,
and her son, Michelle of the U. S.
Navy, were over a day or so ago,
CALHOUN'S SPLENDID OUTLOOK.
Present Conditions Promise Bumper
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The News and Courier Says despite
the drougth which has hung on from
time immemorial in this county, the
cotton crop is the best average that
has been seen in many a year. The
most of it is as clean as a parlor
and bids flair to yield the bumper
crops hereabouts. More fertilizers
have been used than ever before, but
the quantity has figured little so far
to any farmer's advantage or disad
vantage. The corn has also been
held up remarlciably well, although
present signs indicate that It will re
trograde from now on, unless snatch
ed from frailure by prompt rains.
One of the discouraging signs Is
the unusual stubble land planted In
cotton No one la ever surprised at
the average renter pursuing such a
suicidal course, as his judgment is
poor and his foresight unsatisfactory,
but the public Is now treated to the
unusual spectacle of seeing many of
the best farmers in the county resort
ing to this doubtful precedure. FIN
teen-cent cotton was too great a
temptation to hang before the wist
ful eyes of even our most level-head
When prlcos drop with a thud little
v; ill be heard about over-production
?'Mid the laws of supply and demand.
Or the other hand, there will be con
ventions gi>re, ?r. wh'.rh lurid reso
lutions will be passed denouncing
"the thieving trust bears" of the
New York Stock Exchange. Politic
ians, seeking office, will sweat droos
of blood in denunciation of the
Children's Ttoy Picnic at Ebenezer.
The Children's Day Exercises and
picnic at Ebeneezer Thursday was up
to the usual standard on such occa
sions and was pronounced a complete
success. The program of exercises
was carried ort very nicely under the
management of Superintendant J. W.
Whetsell who is well oualified for
the responsible position he holds.
iThe picnic, Mr. Editor, was, to say
the least, a pplendid affair and the
"menu" excellent. This, however,
cannot, he otherwise when these peo
ple comprise largely the Whptsells.
Weathers. Carn3, Meyers, Easter
lings, Faireys and ohters of the sec
tion set their heads together. When
this is the case, then ther*1 is bound
to be "something doing." A lars*.
crowd was present 'and enjoyed thp
occasion, many of whom represented
Bowman. Other sections were also
Miss Ethel Evans is spending
sometime with her sister, Mr. J. B.
Prickett, of St. Matthews.
Miss Landys Berry of Columbia is
on a visit to her Grandparents, Mr.
nnd Mrs. Pi O. Evans of ths place.
Little Selma and Etta Lewis of St.
Ceorge are spending some time at
the home of 'Mrs. B. O. Evans here,
while Mr. and Mrs. Georve F. Lewis
are on an extended trip of the North
and West visiting many places of
note and interest.
Crops continue to look remarka
bly well and with continued favora
ble seasons, as of late, a roeord
breaking yields will bless the labors
of farmers hereabouts. Dundee.
Extra School Tnx Voted.
At an election held at Eutawville
on Thursday for the levying of an
extra tax of three mills for school
purposes the result was overwhelm
ing for the extra levy. Recently an
enthusiastic meeting was held In Eu
tawville, at which time it was decid
ed to erect a modern and well-equip
ped building. The citizens of this
school district are now undertaking
to raise through private subscription
a large sum to aid in the construc
tion of the new school building. Al
ready $500 has been subscribed and
the canvass has hardly begun. The
people of the Eutawville community
are awake to the needs of excellent
school advantages and facilities and
they are determined to have them, j
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Now for the. County Fair Let ev
ery one pull for it.
Mr. Virgil Bryant is among the
boys returning from Clemson.
Mr. Barnie B. Axson has returned
from Clemson to. his home at North.
Miss Rosa Dantzler, of Autauga
ville, Ala., is visiting at the residence
of Mrs. Jas. L. Sims.
Mr. B. P. Hutchlns, of Bowman, re
ports a cotton bloom from a field
thlat had many others.
Tickets for the Bryan lecture can
be pro. ured at Lowman's Drug.Store.
Better secure yours at once.
Miss Lucile Sheridan, of Green
wood, Is spending a ? few days with
her aunt, Mrs. Jas. L. Sims.
'A team of local ball (players left
yesterday morning for St Matthews
to pfcy a series of three games
We received about ten days ago a
cotton bloom from Andrew Gramb
ling, the son of Mr. Fred H. Gramb
Mr. W. P. Axson of North has re
turned home from the Chattanooga
University of Law .after a session of"
Rain must have fallen in some
parts of the county Sunday night, but
it gave this immediate section the
If our merchants would spend more
money advertising their business they
would be surprised how it would in
crease. Give it a trial.
Orangeburg and Calhoun Counties
still need a general soaking rain for
the benefit of corn sppcially. But it
would not hurt other crops.
Mr. George W. Boitin advises that
his first cotton bloom opened last Fri
day. Mr. Henry Perry of Cope re
ports one for the same day.
?Sunday evening at the Baptist
church the regular weekly union ser
vices were held. Rev. H. W. Bays
preached, having for his text, "Love
Messrs. Russell and Lenaire Wolfe,
John Pearson, John Varn, Ernest
Glove;', Guy Kennedy and William
Bryant have returned home after
their year's work at Clemson.
There is no place of its size in
the State where the merchants ad
vertise as little as they do in Orange
burg. Printer's ink p:ys, and we in
vite the merchants to use more of it.
The young cotton looks well and
if there is no back set between now
and harvest time,.Orangeburg Coun
ty, will make good crop. We hope
so, and that it will sell for a good
Mr. Russell Wolfe, who recently
graduated at Clemson College, has
gone to Athens, Ga., where he is
playing in the orchestra that is fur
nishing music Cor the commencement
exercises at the University of Geor
In making your plans for July 4th,
don't forget the barbecue at Dukes'
Fishery. The managers promise that
it sh.;ll be run on exactly the same
lines as the last one and a good time
is promised to all. The public is
invited and tickets can be secured
from Charlie Stroman, Edd Newlin
or Jim Fairey.
WILL HOLD THE FAIR.
Orangeburg Association Has $0,740
The general committee of the Or
angeburg County Fair Association
held a meeting Sav.irday >t noo.; at
the city hall, and much business was
A resolution was passed calling for
a meeting of the stockholders to be
held on July 1. The amount of the
capital stock subscribed to up to this
time amounts to $6,740, which leaye-3
a little more than $3,000 still to be
A committee, consisting of J. H.
Claffy, W. C. Crum and P. M. Smoak
was appointed to raise this additional
amount through whatever plans they
A petition has been circulated to
have the fair located at a point near
the Edisto river, instead of on south
Railroad avenue as intended, but the
petition was not presented at the
meeting and the 'original site was ac
Orangeburg County will hold her
first fair this fall, and it promises to
be a big and successful affair. Neces
sary buildings will be erected and a
race tract constructed.
Death of a Good Man.
Mr. Fletcher Redmond, a highly
respected citizen of Swansea, died at
his home, June 12th. at one o'clock.
Mr. Redmond was about 56 years of
age. Ke was a faithful member of
Calvary Methodist church, near Swan
sea. His remains were carried to
the Redmond Cemetery, about seven
?mi'ies from Swansea, in Orangeburg
county, and were laid to rest there on
Tuesday morning at ten o'clock. He
leaves a wife and six children, and
one grand child to mourn his death.
I>r. Snider Burned Out.
A dispatch from Kingstree says fire
was discovered in the office of Dr.
A. N. Snider, adjoining the'dwelling,
the flames spreading rapidly, burn
ing his handsome dwelling. Nor did
it stop here, for the flames, encour
aged by a brisk southwest wind,
socn swept the dwelling occupied bv
B. F. Patrick, land owned by W. H.
Carr; then went on to the new two
stor dwelling owned and occupied
by A S. Coker, entailing a loss of
about $20,000, partly covered by in
Something to Repay You
For the Trouble of Shop
ping These Warm Days.
Of course MOSELEY'S STORE
is known by all as the store of val
ues. This statement will not sur
prise everyone who reads it, for
the reason our large army of sat
isfied customers are ready wit
nesses, not only ready, but jubi
lent witnesses. Now for the facts.
1 Case 36-inch Soft Finish Cambric, Grand Quality ?.
? .13 yds. for $1.00.
1 Good, Soft Bleaching 36 in. at only.7c the yd.
25 pieces New Lawn Pietty Patterns ..;.5c.
Full Stock of New Val and Dutchess Laces at... 5c. Fine.
New Belt Pins and Shirt Waist Sets at.25c.
40-inch White Lawns, a grand value, special.10c.
45 inch French Lawn.15c.
10 pieces Dot Swiss, real 15 and 20c values, this lot at 10c.
27-inch Flouncings, a new lot fine patterns at.50c
Watch our ads., special values
for these warm days. Come! We
are ready and willing to show you.
We had such good lemonade for
tea yesterday.. That waa because we
had good lemons, when t went to
get the lemons I saw so many nice
frnits and things at the grocery.
C?mifiit i9 by Ontewlt Adrcnulaf Co.. CU*>
P. S. I got the lemons at
PURE FOOD STORE.
The People's Bank.
Orangeburg, South Carolina.
Capital S'ock 30,000
Surplus and profits 25,000
Liability of Stock
Protection to Deposi
Highest rate of interest paid
in SAVINGS DEPART
And will pay 4 1-2 per
cent on CERTIFICATES
We want your account.?We guarantee abiiolute safety to de
positors and every courtesy to all customers. We ke^p your
money for you free of charge and pay you interest. We hav*
ample resources to give you accommodations. Safe, r.nnserr -
tive, successful; protected by Fire Insurance and Burglar In
surance. Call and see us or write ua.
D. O. HERBERT,
B. F. M?CKENFUSS,
J. W. Cl'LLEB
Automobiles for Sale Cheap.
Aa we are to dissolve partnership we have the following car? on
hand that we must get rid of in the next 30 days, so now is your
chance to get a good bargain.
We have uii hand three second hand Maxwell Runabouts that
wo will sell cheap and we will guarantee every car to be in first class
condition and will come up to exactly what we claim. .Two of the cars
have been repainted and overhaule carefully; the other car is aa good
We also havb one Bru?h runabout for $200 that Is in A No. 1
One Demot car that cost us $530 will sell for $300. This is *
One Overland tourin?; car as good as new, sells for $1200, car
has been used for demonstration purposes only, will take $900 for it
All of the nbo**e cam can be seen at our garage and will be dem
onstrated to you ?t any time. .Come to see us at once for they must
go and yon may bo able to buy a good car at the right price.
Write or 'Phone
Culler & Salley.
Orangeburg, S. C,
For the Best Stationary
SIMS BOOK STORE