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BRIAN FEELS GOOD
? i > .'
BECAUSE OF TH3 BRIGHT POLTT
} t: . , :?'' ? - * 63| v
Shis He Says, Is the Result of the
Republicans Making Use of Demo
Mr. Bryan prefaced his magnificent
religioui; lecture, 'The" Prince of
Peace,', at the Academy of Music in
Orangeburg last Tuesday evening,
-with a thirty minutes political talk
?on the issues of the day, which was
greatly <?njoyed by the large audience
who hsard him." Among other good
things he said:
"The reason why it is so easy now
to get me to turn aside from poli
tics and to discuss other questions is
\ that there are so many Republicans
now who are making the speeches
that we Democrats used to make that
we dor.'t have to spend so much time
on politics as we used to. And it is
a very gratifying thing; in fact, I
have teen enjoying myself the last
few years more than I ever did before
in politics and I have had a reason
Ably gjod time all my life. But it
has been more than a good time
the . last few years. Ever since Mr.
Roosevelt began to show familiarity
with the planks of our platform I
have .been feeling good."
Reciprocity with Canada, the farm
ers' free list, election, of senators by
direct vote of the people, and the in
come tax were among the Democratic
measures which he enumerated as
"haying been taken up by the Repub
licans, and he said even more sur
prising- was the fact that twenty-four
Republicans voted with us on the
wool bill which recently psjssed the
house. He referred to his' fighting
.lor the publication, of campaign con
tributions before the election and to
the fact that it was the second meas
ure in the Democratic program when
-the Democratic house convened in
He said in the last election the
Bepub ilaans fooled the people by the
use tit the word "revision," in con
nection with the tariff, but the peo
ple have found that the word revise
goes not mean downward?it may
xnean VP or down or sideways or
anyway. And they will never use
the word revise again in a platform.
It'served its day; It is obsolete; it
can't fool any more. I think even as
Democrats we can rejoice that things
that ware partisan because advocated
hy our .party alone have now become
the accepted policies of the coun
There Is (glory enough In the ac
hievements of our party today to dl
Tlde aid enough for all, for while the
Republican party has been in office
the "Democratic party has been In
power for the last 15 years. While
they have drawn the salaries the
Democrats have moulded opinion and
led the way And glory in a party
that hue been willing to go down
to dei'eat rather than surrender its
principles and I rejoice in the vindi
cation that has brought to that party
the gratification of seeing the right
eous causes for which it stands force
themselves upon a relutant majority
and make them accept them as the
will of the people.
. Tillm/m Volunteer Picnic
The annual picnic of the Tillman
Volunteers will be held on Friday,
July 7th, at Four Holes Church. The
ladies and gentlement of this com
munity have kindly consented to as
sist tie company with this picnic,
which means that it will be a great
success. The Santee Rifles of Elloree
have been invited to join with the
Volunteers on this occasion, and the
friends of both companies are re
quested, to lend their assistance. Sen
ator and Mrs. B .R. Tillman will be
present, but the Senator's physician
will not permit him to make U speech.
Addresses will be delivered on dif
ferent topics by the following speak
ers: Senator E D. Smith, Congress
man A. F. Lever, Gov. C. L Blease,
Gen. W. W. iMoore, Dr. W. M. Riggs,
of Clemson, Col. J. E. Cogswell of
3rd Regt. S. C. N. G., and Senator
S. J. Summers of Calhoun County.
Committees to take charge of the
picnic will be appointed Saturday.
Citizens' Meeting at Fridayville.
A very important citizens' meeting"
will be held at Fridayville school
house In district no. 37, on Tuesday
night,. June 27, at eight o'clock for
the purpose of discussing the advis
ability of combining district nos. 37
and S4, so that a new modern grad
ed school may be established in the
place of the lone-teacher schools now
In these districts Superintendant L.
W. Livingston will be present to ex
plain fully what will be expected of
the people and also the aid to be re
ceived from county and state if the
combination is effected. The meet
ing will be public and all the citizens
of these districts and those Interest
ed are Invited to attend.
Southern Making Improvements.
A St. Matthews dispatch bo The
State says: "Considerable improve
ments are being made upon the prop
erties of the Southern railway there.
A safe and suitable place for unload
ing freights is being made and the
passenger yard is being extended. Ad
ditional sidetrack will be put in and
the passing of trains will hereafter
be made without congesting the
yards. Heretofore unloading freight
has been done under the most disad
vantageous arrangements. Drains
and sewers will be put In to carry off
the heavy accumulations of water,
and the general appearance of the
grounds will be greatly improved."
Barbecue at Dukes i Fishery.
Messrs. J. C. Fairey, Edd Newlln
and Charlie Stroman will give anoth
er big barbecue at Dukes* Fishery
on July 4th. Tickets are now on sale
and may be secured from either of
the above named gentlement.
DOINGS OP SOCIETY.
Little Folks Entertain Their Young
Thursday afternoon Misses Har
riet and Julia Wannamaker enter
tained in honor of their cousin Miss
Margurite Cleckley, of Cope. A
guessing contest was indulged in and
the prize was won by Miss Ella Copes.
This souvenir was a large jar of can
dy. Ice cream, cakes and sugar
plums were the refreshments. The
little ladies at the party were Misses
Margurite Cleckley, Carrie tMew
borne, Caroline Holmes, Sydney
Holmes, Carrie Moss Summers, Delle
Verdery, Grace Copes, Ella Copes,
Maude Zeigler, Lois Bowman, Eliza
beth Bowman, Dorris Bryant, Doro
thy Smoak, Nellie Smoak, May Dantz
ler, Mildred Oliver, Hazel Fersner,
Mamie Bates, Lucile Dibble, Harriet
Wannamaker and Julia Wannamaker
and Masters Gelzer Sims, Orin Crum,
Phil Oliveros, A. J. Thackson, Jr.,
Reggie Wolfe, Harold Fersner, Jim
mie Owen, Mark Whittiker, George
Whittiker, Charlie Mason, Stokes
Salley and Simpson.
* * *
The following (Invitation has been
Issued to friends in this city: "Mrs.
H. T. Zeigler requests the honor of
your presence at tho marriage of
her daughter Hattie to Mr. Thomas
English Plowden, Wednesday after
noon, the fifth of July, nineteen hun
dred and eleven, at five-thirty o'clock,
Seventy-three Amelia Street, Orange
burg, South Carolina." Mr. Plow
den is a successful young farmer of
St. Charles, and Is to be congratulat
ed upon winning such a charming
* * *
At the beautiful country home of
his aunt, Master J. William Stokes,
entertained a number of his young
friends Thursday with a "spend-the
Jay party". The youngsters played
many games and romped over the
meadows and fields of the pretty
farm. Dinner was served at mid-day.
The guests were Misses Olive Bates,
Willie Lou Wannamaker, E?zabeth
Glaze, Thelma Ashe, land Messrs. Col
lie AlbergottI, Tom Summers, Carrol
Summers, Linton Whlttaker, Marion
Wannamkaer, Lawrence Thackson,
Washington Jeffords and Wade Free
* ik 9
Mesdames Walter Wolfe and Shan
non Linning were complimented with
a br,Jge party Thursday afternoon
by Iu.-i. Adam Moss. Pretty prizes
were awarded to the guests of honor
and Mrs. Harry Wannamaker won
the first prise. Ices were served.
The ladies playing were Mesdames
Walter Wolfe, F. F Malpass, Linning,
Jennings, Fred Wannamaker, Harry
Wannamaker, Louis Gelzer, Scoville,
Raysor, Sease, Berghaus and Miss
Mazie' Slater. ?
m ?> ?
WILL CANT ASS COUNTY.
For Subscriptions to the Stock of the
The County Fair Committee at. a
meeting held Thursday decided to
make a canvass of the county next
week in automobiles dn order to se
cure the remaining stock which is
necessary to secure a charter and to
begin work. A concentrated canvass
will be made of the ontire county.
Committees were appointed to work
with the chairmen of the Township
Committees as follows:
Elloree, Dariers, and Cameron
section?A. L. Dukes.
Bowman and vicinity?W. C.
?Neeces, Norway and vlsinity?L.
Lower Fork section?P. M. Smoak.
Pine Hill and Bolen's Mill sec
tion?J. W. Smoak.
Raymond and North?J. H. daf
fy and W. F. Fairey.
Branchville and Rowesville?R.
The township committees who read
this will please be in readiness to
render all the assistance they can in
their respective sections to the com
mittees above named. A. good part
of the capital stock has been sub
scribed already but not sufficient to
begin work and assure the kind of a
fair which this county should have.
Let all who have not been ap
proached and who desire to subscribe
to this moverent, communicate eith
er with Capt J. H. Claffy, Chairman,
or A. H. Matchant, Secretary, at
Horse Killed by Auto.
The St. Matthews correspondent
of The News and Courier says news
reached that town Tuesday of a pe
culiar automobile accident several
days ago, in which a fine horse of
Mr. George H. Carson, near Lone
Star, was killed. It waB a new ma
chine, or 1*8 way to Elloree, and run
ning at a good clip on the Santee
River public road from Fort Motte.
The horse was under the saddle and
clear of the road, but took fright
at the wrong moment, balked across
the road and was ploughed into by
the machine. It suffered greatly be
fore it died. The machine was
slightly damaged, but the rider es
St. Matthews Won.
The last game of the series be
tween St. Matthews and Orangeburg
was played Wednesday afternoon and.
resulted in a victory for the St. Mat
thew's tetam. The feature of the
game were the good work of Van
Orsdell of Orangeburg and the field
ing of the dnfleld of St.'Matthews and
the batting of Taylor and Bates and
a. home run by Owens.
Rains Have Come.
Rain clouds have been visible for
the last several days in every direc
tion and we hope that every section
that needed rain has been visited b>
refreshing showers. Very little rain
has fallen in the last ten days In
this city and immediate vicinity, but
we can grin and bear it If the farms
throughout the county have been re
freshed by copious showers.
WRITES OF ARMY LIFE
LIEUTENANT POOSER'S IMPRES
SIONS OF MILITARY LIFE.
Camp at San Antonio Covers Ten
Square Miles?No Fever or Dis
Co. D., 18th Infantry, San Anton
io, Tex.?There is stationed at this
point?or Army Post?about Twelve
Thousand Regular Soldiers, probably
the flower of Uncle Sam's Army.
The camp sight is located, possibly
two or three miles from the city
of San Antonio. The sights are magr
nlficent. Standing on an elevation,
one can take a bird's eye view of the
entire camp. Nothing to obstruct
the view. Nothing but tents, bar
racks, corrals, etc. The area cover
ed by the camp includes, I would
think, estimating roughly, about five
to 10 square miles. Drill grounds
are the finest I have ever seen. No
stumps, trees, depression or any
thing to interfere; Blmply long,
broad stretches of level land. A reg
iment drilling here has more room
and moves easier than a single com
pany at any maneuvering ground 1
have ever attended.
But my, It is hot, dry.and dusty;
no dews or moisture of any sort. It
has not rained for a long while, I
understand, and rain is not expecteo.
at an early -date.
?One thing* about conditions here,
is worth while noting, and that is
the health of the men in camp. No
city contains a population, as much
as the number of soldiers here, caT>
possibly boast of anything like it.
No sickness scarcely at all. The
Surgeon reports, I think, one single
caBe of typhoid fever in one of the
regiments out of the twelve. This
ig remarkable to say the least.
Strict discipline and adherence to
sanitary rules and regulations, to
gether with a dry climate is respon
sible for this. Upon the whole area
covering the camp?miles of ground
?a mud hole or a dirt pile of any
sort is unknown. The result is. we
have here a robust, strapping, hearty
set of soldiers that are a pride of
our great country. I have been
through every kitchen in this, the
18th regiment. No housewife at
home In old Orangeburg, could pos
sibly have things neater or tidier.
AH slops, refuse, etc., is burned in
the company Jnclmerators and every
kitchen is entirely and competely
screened. The same way up at the
Division bakery. Ten thousand
mouths are fed each day, three times,
as regular as clock work, on the
finest, brownest, well-cooked bread,
made at this bakery. Twelve regu
lar steel ovens are used, besides there
are a number of Dutch ovens.
I find that the cooking and the
general ration itt far superior to
what the volunteer army had during
the Spanish-American War. There
are so much more of it, and it is cook
ed so much better and kept sweeter.
Of course, conditions are different
and warrants the improvement over
the Volunteer service.
The impression exists throughout
the country to the effect that the en
listed man in the regular service,
is abused, misused and mistreate ,
does not prove itself out here. I am
thrown with men and officers every
day and the treatment is excellent.
What officers I have seen, are re
spectable, kind and gentlemanly. I
have heard more abuse, cursing and
fighting and disorder in ose night
at some of our National Guard en
campments, where we. have only
about 500 men, than I have heard
here. Every now and then we find a
slouchy, mean fellow that does not
hold himself up, who is kept In the
guard tent, mostly and whose pres
ence among the more respctable ele
ment would be unpleasant. The rank
and file of the nrmy here is com
posed of neat, well clad and well fed
young men. They hold up their
heads and step along like there Is a
future ahead of them.
What Mexicans I have seen, and
there are a great number around?
have not Impressed me favorably. I
understand there is a much better
class that we do not see v^ry much
of. These I have seen are princi
pally the laboring class and are com
posed of a poorer quality.
One thing I want to say before I
forget it, and that is in reference to
the women folks of San Antonio.
They are fine looking, most of them,
to say the least. Even our Colonel,
from Charleston, who is middle aged,
comes to a dead halt at times and
turns around to look at some pass
ing Venus. All the (people here,
generally speaking, are a healthy
set. In conclusion, I will state, that
while Texas has all sorts of advan
tages that possibly some other sec
tions htven't. Still, I argue and
maintain, that there is no place like
dear old South Carolina and that to
me, good old Orangeburg is dearer
and sweeter than any other earthly
place. F. F. P.
Redeems Her Pledge.
A dispatch from St. Matthews to
The State says: "Bids for the $20,000
issue of bonds by the town of St.
Matthews were opened by the town
council at 12 o'clock Wednesday as
advertised. A number of attractive
offers were made. However, it was
the good luck of Charleston to car
ry off the plum, R. M. iVarshall &
Biro, of that city being tho success
ful bidders. The price paid wain $20.
425. The people of St. Matthews are
naturally very proud that these bonds
have been sold and that their prom
ise to the citizens of the county has
Look at Your Label.
Subscriber, please look at the la
bel on your paper and see if you are
not in arrears. You have no doubt
received a statement of your indebt
edness and we would appreciate it
if you wjould call or settle by mail.
The State of South Carolina, County
In pursuance of a Resolution pass
ed by the stockholders of the Rowes
ville Cotton Oil Company, at a meet
ing held in accordance with the Stat
ute in such case made and provided,
after due advertisement, we will sell
at public auction; on the 17th day
of July, 1911, being the third Monday
In July, in front of the Courthouse
at Orangeburg, S. C, all the proper
ty of the Rowesville Cotton Oil Com
pany, consisting of,?
All that certain lot or parcel of land,
situtate lying and being in the town
of Rowesville, in the County of Or
angeburg and State aforesaid, meas
uring on the (Northern side line five
(5) chains, and twelve (12) links,
on the Eastern line eight (8) chains
and seven (7) links, on the Southern
line four (4) chains and on the West
ern line four (4) chains and eighty
two (82) inches, and bounded
North by lot of W. C. Falrey, East
by lands of Mrs. Rosa L. Boone,
South by street twentytfeet wide,
and West by right of way of the Sou
thern Railway Company. As Is
more fully shown, on plat thereof,
made by Frank W. Frederick, Sur
veyor, dated the 15th day of March,
1903, on which are located the fol
One mill building of brick, with
fire divisions and metallic roof.
One gin house with metalic roof.
One out-house used as office.
One Water tank and tower, tank
capacity 10,000 Galls.
One Boiler room and boiler, 60 H.
P. for gin outfit.
1-50 H. P. Corliss engine for gin
3-70 saw gins with suction flue
1 double, revolving cotton press
with direct acting steam cylinder.
All necessary shafting etc.
Six continental Linters.
One Saw sharpener with double
One Fcos huller with primary hul
All necessary seperating machin
One set of Rolls. ,
Three Cookers. . w;? ?*.
One press with 16 boxes, cast iron
cylinder Van Winkle.
One press with 15 boxes, New
Steel clyinder. I
One set of scales and oil pumps
and necessary shafting.
(One cake breaker.
One Foos grinding mill;
All necessary shafting, conveyers,
Inventory shows about $800 of
supplies on hand.
(One roller top desk.
One sitting desk .
One standing desk. ;" ? ?"
One large clock. I
One typewriter, Oliver. ?
One typewriter desk.
One 125 H. P. Corliss Engine.
One 12 H. P. Sta?ionary engine.
One 30 K. W. Dynamo with neces
sary wires and lights.
One Feed water heater.
Two 80 H. P. return tabular boil
Two feed water pumps.
All of which property Is in the
buildings above described, and also a
seed house in the city of Orangeburg
TERMS of sale: Cash, sale to com
mence at 11 o'clock A. M., the pur
chaser shall pay for all papers, rnd
if any purchaser fails to comply with
the terms of sale, the said property
will be resold on the same or some
subsequent day, at the risk of the
former purchaser or purchasers.
rrhis property can be inspected any
time before the sale.
E. N. Chisolm,
W. C. Fairey,
A. C. Dukes,
? Geo. V. Zeigler,
W. P. Wannamaker,
H. R Mazyck,
Directors of the Rowesville Cotton
Don't Need Them.
Sheriff A. M. Salley writes as fol
lows concerning constables in this
county: "About the whiskey question
in this county. I have worked in
every way and so have our de
tectives and we find it almost im
possible to get witnesses to testify.
Mosv. of the sale of whiskey Is done
by negroes who .get it by express
and from Columbia and Salleytown
by going for it. They are called
pocket tigers here. We got one fel
low a day or two ago but could not
prove that he sold any. The magis
trate turned him loose and gave hiira
his whiskey. I have enough whis
key and beer on hand to start a bar
room but the cases have never come
to trial. I think just at this time
that we can get on without the con
stables. If it is so that I need them
1 will inform you at. once."
Sudden Death at Springfield.
On Sunday evening near the hour
of sunset, Mr. Melvin A. Posey, an
nld and honored citizen of Spring
field died very sudenly. He was up
and around the place attending to his
.stock, when he was stricken with
some heart trouble, from which he
died in a few minutes. Melvin A.
Posey was born a few mileB above
Springfield, and In early life mar
ried Miss Mary Gleaton. who with six
children survive him. He was among
the brave boys that knew no leader
but Hampton, and his admiration for
his chieftain never grew less through
the years that have, followed the war.
Miss Thompson Entertains. . .
Last Saturday night Miss Gertie
Thompson entertained a few of her
friends in honor of Miss Hattie Win
gard, of Columbia. The parlor and
dining room were beautifully deco
rated in ferns and palms. After a
few games, the doors of the elegant
dining room were thrown open, and
all went in and enjoyed delightful
Miss Hattie WIngard, of Columbia,
Misses Lizzie Zeigler, Lucy and Ge
na Ballard, Mr. P. P. Hungerpiller,
and Dr. B. S. Haroin.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Ml 3 Mae Staley, of North, Is visit
ing her brother at Sumter.
N. F. Rickenbaker of Cameron re
ports a cotton bloom for June 17.
Miss Woodhouse is the guest of
Miss Adele Salley on Russell street.
Miss Helen Woods of Darlington
will visit Miss Kittie Salley in a
Mr. David H. Wolfe is attending
The Southern Teacher's Institute at
Miss Ruth Simmons of Rowesville
and Miss Marie Weekly of Ulmers
were in the city Thursday.
The weekly band concerts are en
joyable affairs, and it i? always re
gretted when they are not held.
The city of Orangeburg is still
badly In need of rain. Thursday's
little shower only cooled things off a
In sending news alwaye send it as
soon as possible. When you wait a i
week or so, it is of no interest and
we cannot publish it.
While several light showers of
rain have fallen in this city in the
last week, It is still very dry, and a
igood rain is badly needed.
IMts. Delia Gilbert, the new vocal
teacher of the Orangebur.g College,
will sing at the Union services at the
Presbyterian church Sunday night
We fear that the corn crop will
be cu:'. short in this county by the
lack ol! rain at the proper time. Corn
must Jiave rain when it 'is needed or
it is badly hurt.
The .'e Is some talk in St. Matthews
about a railroad from Pregnals to
Cresto.1, touching St. Matthews and
Elloreu, but nothing has been defl
nltely determined bo far.
There will be a Woman's Mission
ary rally and picnic at Canaan church
in the Fork on Saturday, July 1st.
The public is cordially invited to at
tend with well filled baskets.
Every Democrat should be a sub
scriber of The Commoner, Bryan's
paper. Subscription $1.00 a year.
The Times and Democrat will be glad
to receive and florward them on.
The Branchville Journal says'
"Sunday afternoon, Rev. Baileys ser
vices were again required, tnis time
to perform the ceremony uniting Miss
Lula Westbury, and Mr. Laurie Fal
Thunday afternoon a negro by the
name of Mintz escaped from Consta
ble Byrd at Rowesville. The officer
fired at him but did not hit him. He
was la;.jr caught by Sheriff Dantzler
at St. Matthews.
On last Friday afternoon at the
residence of the bride's uncle, Mr J.
F. Rishe, at Branchville, Miss Mary
Heaton, was married to Mr. Will
Byrd, of North, Carolina. This mar
riage, although expected in the near
future was a surprise, coming just
at this time.
Mrs. T. 0. S. Dibble received a
telegram on Thursday advising her
of the extreme illness of her brother,
Capt. C. C. Wightman, of Albany,
Georgia. She left for Albany on the
next train. A telegram has been
received announcing his death. He
will be intered at his home in Al
In making your plans for July 4th
don't forget the barbecue at Dukes'
Fishery. The managers promise that
it shall 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.
All Orangeburg girls are urged to
stand the examination for a full Win
throp scholarship to be given by the
State Federation of Women's Clubs.
This examination will be held at the
county court house at nine o'clock
'?n the first Friday In July. Write
formal application at once to Mrs.
C. E. Graham, Greenville, S. C.
'Brother Felder, of the Dorchestei
Eagle is in big luck as will be seen
by the following which appeared In
the last issue of his paper: "We are
Indebted to Mr. D. S. Dukes for the
first water melon of the season. This
is exceedingly early for water melons
but Mr. Dukes managed in some way
to raise the first for this section."
The industrial edition of the New
berry Observer, issued on last Tues
day reflects credit on that excellent
newspaper. In addition to Its regu
lar edition, The Observer issued a
fifty-two pa~e supdlement setting
forth the indusrrii.1 progress of New
berry city and coui ty. It was very
neatly gotten up and reflects credit
on the enterprise of the Observer.
The Bamberg County Times says:
"News was received here this week
of the death of Mrs. H. B. Hair,
In Blackville. She was the wife of
Dr Harry B Hair of Union and before
marriage was Miss Marie Mtlbous of
B,lackvilie. She had been In 111 health
for some months and had gone to the
home of her father, Dr. J. H. E. Mil
hous, In Blackville, for a stay. She
Is survived by her husband and a
number of relatives and friends.'*
Another Yonug Lawyer.
John Henry Hydrick, Esq., the
youngest member of the Orancreburg
bar, has opened a law office in the
Edlsto building, also having an of
fice at Bowman this county. Mr.
Hydrick was graduated from the Un
iversity of South Carolina in June.
He is the youngest son of the late
Dr. A. S. Hydrick of this city, and a
nephew of Associate Justice Hydrick
of the supreme court. We wish the
"baby boy" of our departed friend,
whose memory we revere, great suc
cess in his chosen profession.
We Ask Your Inspec
tion of These V alues*
Unmatchahle is What We Saj^--As to
Quality and Price. \
5 pieces Fine Dot Swiss, 20c quality?a special awnraerV price
1 case 36-inch very fine cambric .?...13 yards for $ j'
A good 36-inch bleaching, soft finish.7c.
New Lawns 27 in, black figures, special.5c
New 27 in Swiss Flouncings, special.50c yarcfc
New Line Lace Curtains.50c to $ 1.50 pair
Beautiful Stenciled Scrims. 12 1-2 to 20c
90-in Linen Sheeting, fine for shirts.50c.
Big Lot New Val Laces.5c.
We are receiving new goods every dajr
?we ask your inspection.
John Wanamaker, whose
life has been insured for a
million and a half, once said:
From the day an honest
man pays the first premium
for life insurance, that first
receipt of his gives a new
impulse, a new light to his
eye land a new hope to his
The late GroverCIeve
Get a policy and then
hold on to it. It means
self-respect; it means that
nobody will have to put
something in a hat for you
or your dependent ones.
Dr. Lyman Abbott said:
One could easily bear to
take his wife and children
down with him Into poverty
so long as he could be with
them to help carry the loaa
but to go off to his eternal
rest and leave them to go
down into poverty and to
fight the wolf from the
door, what more terrible
The Rev. T. De Witt
It Is a mean thing to go
up to heaven while your
family go to the poorhouse.
When they are out at the
elbows the thought of your
splendid x*obe in Heavpu
will not keep them warm.
The minister may preach a
splendid sermon over your
remains, and the quartette may
organ loft, but your death will
sing like four angels alighted in the
be a swindle.
ZEIGLER & DIBBLE
Orangeburg, S. C.
We ha<* such good lemonade for
tea yesterday.. That was because we
had good lemons, when I went to
get the lemons I saw so many nice
fruits and things at the grocery.
Copyright 19 by Ontcaolt Adrertliing Co., Chw
P. S. I got the lemons at
PURE FOOD STORE
for next fall and higher prices. Or
angeburg dirt is on the move. Buy
now and reap the profit yourself.
How many people can yon count on
your fingers that have lost their mon
ey in buying Real Estate.
Think of how Orangebarg County
is increasing in population every
year. And do you think they wiU
ever leave this grand old county of
Orangeburg, thinking they can buy
better farms that will produce bet
ter cotton, corn, wheat or cats than
this grand old county?
How much Real Estate have you
henrd of being made in this county?
Now I have one of the best farms
for a quick sale there is in the coua*
ty. This farm is close up, property
on one of the best country roads in
the State, five miles south of Orange
burg on the Charleston road. About
one million feet of good pine lumber
and one good saw mill and cotton gio
in good repair, 603 acres, 100 acres
In cultivation. Will make a bale ox
cotton to every acre if properly cul
tivated, near a good! school which
runs nine months in the year, one
mile of a good Methodist church,
preaching every Sunday. Don't ?3e~
lay if you want it. Will sell jom
part or all of this property. Special
price if sold quick.
F. R. Simpson Real Estate Co