Newspaper Page Text
??TERESTEVG ARTICLE ON GET
TING IT STARTED.
??. ?. ?
Mr. & H. Crtua'8 : Experience and
" \4 \ ? ? i
How Ho Managed - Alf alf a With]
?i If*' 1 A* - i
There are possibilities with alfal
fa In South' Carolina. Many farmers
have been making plantings In the
last three or four years, and some
have obtained good results. Many
who have made failures do so be
cause thejr have not known how to j
plant stlfalfa properly. It is not yet;
fullr determined whether alfalfa will
be an economic success in this State,
but In view, of the importations of j
hayr and the wonderful results that
have been obtained in western States, |
it is well wprth ,a trial by any farmer.
A. G. Smith, Scientllc Assistant
of the United States Department of
Agriculture has been" dolng.work with
alfalfa, and where his. directions for
planting have been carefully followed
good results have uniformly been ob
tained. Anyone desiring specific di
rections for planting alfalfa can ob
tain them by writing to him at Co
lumbia. The following report by Mr.
S. H. Crum, of this citj', is interest-1
lng in that it describes his difficul
ties the first year and tells by under
standing the crop a little better, he
was able to obtain good results for
the second year:
"I have one-half acr eplanted in|
alfalfa. In October 1909, I had corn
and peas on this plot of land, which
is a sandy gray loan> one-half of j
which has solf yellow clay su hsoil,
the other half pipe clay. It is what
la called here low sand, but well
drained. I broke this land with a
two-horse plow in October 1909, and
turned under a good crop of cowpea
vines along with five two horse loads
of stable trash manure. I then,
hroad-casted 1,04)0 pounds cf-strong
builders lime after having first slak-1
<ed it with water. I also applied 500
lbs. o* 16 per Cent phosphoric acid
and thirty lbs. of muriate of potash,
all of which I disked harrowed in by
going several times over the patch
first one way and then the other. I
also purchased 200 lbs. of alfalfa
inoculated soil from the North Caro
lina experimental station and broad
casted! that on a damp day and har
rowed five.or six times with a smooth- j
ing or section, tooth harrow. I then
sowed 15 lbs. of alfalfa seed and cov
ered it by dragging the bushy tops of
& small .tree over thorn several times
and ixi all directions.
"In due time the seed came np to
to a beautiful stand and grew nicely
lor a while when It began to turn a
redish yellow, and did not seem to
thrive well except In small places.
However it stood the winter very
well and In the spring commenced
to grow faster and reached a height
of about eight Inches when I mowed
it about May 1st, 1910. On account]
of the extremely wet weather, I did |
not pretend to cure ft but left it on
the ground, as mowed, to decay. Itj
did not turn out but a very small j
'quantity of hay the first cutting. Af
ter that the weather was very wet and
rainy nearly ill the time, and the
crab grass grew faster than the alfal
fa so it Boon had the appearance of
crab, grass hay. I cut the hay which j
was also lost on account of too much
"This made my first experience
with.alfalfa a failure, but I deter
mined to try again, and in August
1910, I broad casted ten more two
horse loads of stable manure on the
same plot of land and turned under
with a two horse plow followed by a
two horse sub soil plow, breaking the
land about 18 Inches deep. Then 1
harrowed in 1200 lbs. more lime and
1,005 lbs. of 8-4-4 fertilizer with a
disk harrow. Then I used a tooth
harrow several times more until 1
got it as smooth as a garden. I in
tended to plant seeds in September,
bnt was unable to get the seed in be.
fore -October 15th, when I disked
harrowed again and also used the
tooth harrow until I made the first
two inches of soil very firm. In my
opinion it was a perfect seed bed.
Then I broad casted by hand 20 lbs.
of seed and covered as before with a
dras-.brush. This also came up
beautifully and grew fine until the
frost came in January. This spring
during March and April it grew off
beautifully without having any red
or yellow appearance as it did last
year, but kept perfectly igreen until
April 15tb, when I cut it and cured
720 lbs. of dry hay from the half
acre. About one week after mowing,
the patch was green again and grew
fine until May 20th, when I cut it
again and secured 790 lbs. of dry
hay. After the second cutting the
drought came on and it did not grow
any more, but did not die, although I
thought it would. We got a gooa
rain on June 1st, 1911, which start
ed it off. It is now growing fine,
about six inches high, just as green
all over as can be, and not a sprig of
grass or weeds to be found. It is
simply such a thick stand that noth
ing else can grow. The half that has
yellow clay sub soil grows much fas
ter and taller than the other half
which is pipe clay sub soil. I have
concluded that to succeed with alfal
fa requires a very Tich and perfect
seed bed, well limed and above all
well inoculated, thickly seeded and
mowed every time it .blooms. Am
happy to say that my little half acre
is a complete success so far. It has
cost me about $75.00. It is my in
tention to plant more, I think I know
how now, and have lots of inoculated
soil to put on my next planting
Do You "Want the Comic Supplement?
If your subscription is in arrears
and you want to get the next comic
supplement of the Times ard Demo
crat you had better pay up immedi
DOINGS OP SOCIETY.
Several Parties CJiiren in Honor of
Visiting Yc ans lady.
Mrs. Prank RogOTs, Jr., was hon
ored with o bridge party Monday
afternoon by Mis* Dot Bull. A de
lightful Ice course was served and
prizes were given to all the visitors;
Those playing- were Mipses Pauline
Cart, Jennie Smith, LoLa"Wannama
ker, Tebie Wannamaker, Alma Wanr
namaker, Earle Brunson, Bessie
Thompson* Gertrude Smith, Jessie
Henry, Flora Tobin, Helen Salley,
Delle Salley, Louise Salley, Kittle
Salley, Dot Bull, Fay Peacock and
* ?> *
Miss Pauline Cart entertained on
Tuesday afternoon with a bridge par
ty given complimentary to Mri>.
Frank Rogers, Jr., of Florence, who
is the charming guest of her grand,
mother, 'Mlrs. Austin Bull. All visit
ing ladies were presented with souye
ners of the occasion. MIbs Cart's
guests were, Misset Kittle Salley, Fay
Peacock, Bessie Thompson, Gertrude
Smith, Jennie Smith, Jessie Henry,
Lola Wannamaker, Alma Wannamak
er, Teble Wannamaker, Dot Bull,
Flora Tobin, Mrs. .tohn Cart and Mrs.
Frank Rogers, Jr.
* w *
The Kings Daughters met Tuesday
afternoon with Mr?. Mortimer Glover
on Whitman Stre?t. Routine busi
ness was transacted. The next meet
ing of the circle will be with Mrs.
L. S. Wolfe.
~ ? ?> *
Tuesday night ii the Elk's Hall a
delightful dance was given by the
young folks. About a dozen couples
were on the floor and a most pleasant
evening was passed.
* *. *
Tonight Miss Leila Marchant will
entertain with a heart dice party in
honor of Miss Hattle Zsigler who will
be married in a few days.
WILL ERECT NEW CHURCH.
The St. Matthews Methodists to Have
Hands omu Edifice.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The State sayB:
That the Methodists of St. Mat
thews will soon have a handsome
new church is now almost certain.
The tete J. K. Wannamaker, who died
last February, made a bequest of
$20,000 in cash to this church, which
amount was to .be available within
three years after his death. The ex
ecutors of the will will be able to
pay $5,000 of thtu amount one year
from the date of Mr. Wannamaker's
death, and the remaining $15.000
will be paid at the end of three
As the membership has been con
templating the Uiildlng of a new
church, this generous gift came at a
very acceptable time. At a meeting
of the trustees on Sunday, it was de^
cided that a 'meeting of the church
to be held at an early date for the
purpose of formulating plans for the
new building. Another question to
be decided is the location?whether
the present site or another will be
used. The church was at one timw
centrally located, but the general
growth of the town has been in a
different direction, and the location
is rather remote from a large part
of the membership.
The fund as r?ven by Mr. Wanna*
maker will dobtloss be supplemented
by a good sum, and in addition to
the church, a modern and commod
ious parsonage will be erected. It
is proposed that a building commit
tee be appointed in the near future,
and that work shall begin on the
building In the early part of the
WILL BUILD TOGETHER
School Districts Nos. 37 and 84 Com
bine into One.
A very large and enthusiastic cit
izens meeting was held at Fridayville
school near Spr.ngfleld on Tuesday
evening. The meeting was called
for the purpose of discussing the
advisability of combining districts
Nos. 37 and 84 After a thorough
discussion it was unanimously de
cided to combine the two districts
and build a new modern two room
school building in the center of the
new district at a cost of about $1300.
This comr-i :rity has a yourishing
Rural School Improvement Associ
ation that has raised in the past few
years about $150 to use in equip
ing this new building. The trustees
of this new district have in sight
about $600 to put in this new build
ing and are t*r>us entitled to $70(5
aid from the State and County to
This is a wide awake and progres
sie community and they mean to gife
their children the very best educa
tional advantages posible. All other
districts that ar<> able to combine and
give their children better education
al advantages should do so. The
State will aid liberally all districts
that do so to build fine schools.
Very Badly Needed.
There has bsen a good deal of
talk of the great need of a new opera
house in Oran^eburg. Lately this
matter has taken on other aspects,
and a company is considering the
erection of such a building in this
city. It is thought that in the near
future these plans will culminate in
the erection of an up-to-date play
house. Such a buildinig, Is badly
needed in this city and it is hoped
that the need will be supplied before
long. The present opera house could
te enlarged by the city, and made
to answer all purposes.
-m ? ? *
Barbecue at Dukes Fishery.
Messrs. J. C. Fairey, Edd Newiin
and Charlie Stroman will give anoth
er big barbecue at Dukes' Fishery
on July 4th. T.ckets are now on sale
and may be secured from either of
the above named gentlement.
BY SECRETARY MARCH ANT OP
CHAMBER OFC OMMERCE.
He Issues a Call For Progressive Men
To Boost Orangeburg at All Times
Editor Times and Democrat:
Your editorial appearing In a re
cent issue, headed "Stand by Your
Town" appealed to me very strongly.
The only possible objection which I
would raise dn connection with it is
that it should have been printed in
heavy face type and Bhould have oc
cupied a whole page, In. order that the
tiuths thc-eln contained could have
been given the fullest emphasis In
?he ou&iness of City Building which
Or??gcburg is now engaged In. :he
prime requisite is of courts loyalty
to one's own city. Concerted r.o
tlon and co-operative action is abso
lutely necessary to make a city. The
gether and stand together, and act
business men of a city must work to
with their local commercial organiza
tion if they really, honestly want
their oity to grow. They must not
only give financial support, but they
must give also their moral, intellec
tual and physical support. Literally
they must take off their coats and
The question asked in your edi
torial "Why should I support my own
town" should be ? a superfluous
question among right thinking busi
ness men. The man who prefers to
buy from catalogue houses and mail
order establishments and who prefers
for foreign concerns to receive his
money rather than home firms, is
guilty of treason in its worse form.
As a corollary to the above the man
who lives in a city where there is a
commercial organization and who
persistently refuses to give that or
ganization his financial, moral, Intel
lectual and physical support is also
guilty of treason.
I make bold to say that such a
man who refuses to do hi? part in
the upbuilding of his home town
along the line I have indicated should
have the badge of disloyalty placed
upon him. With me, I am frank to
say that I do not hesitate to practiro
reciprocity with him. I do not say
"boycott'' but I will not take up time
to explain the difference between rec
iprocity and boycott.
It is a citizen's plain duty to help
build up his town. I elieve that the
only way to build up a town is
through organization, and that the
commercial organization is the true
agency for town building. Therefore
it necessarily follows that It is the
plain duty of every citizen to alllgn
himself with the commercial organi
zation of his home town and give his
support to all its undertakings.
The Chamber of Commerce of
Orangeburg is at present trying to
put through several projects yet
there are certain business men of
the city?men who have made lots of
money here?who are doing all they
can to block these movements. For
what reason 1 cannot understand,
and I don't believe they can explain,
unless perchance they are afraid in
creased population will increase the
amount of taxes on property which
they will not sell for Improvements.
The live, active, progressive element
of Orangeburg must not allow a few
men who are not in sympathy with
our efforts to upbuild the city to de
ter us from gcing forward.
Learn to boost and practice boost-j
ing. Boost yourself, boost your bus-1
ineBS and boost Orangeburg every
where you can and all the time you
can. Be a booster and not a knock
er. Boosting scatters sunshine,
smiles and prosperity. Knocking
spreads gloom, shadows and stagna
tion in business.
A. H. Marchant,
Rain Very Badly Needed?Other Lo
Midway, Jhne 26, Special: We are
still in need of a good refreshing rain.
It has beer, sometime since rain has
fallen here to any extent and crops
have begun to suffer. Corn is wilted
up badly and cotton is falling back.
Everything in the vegetable gardens
is dying and if we do not get rain
soon we are afraid that everything
will come to a critical point.
Mrs. M. H. Jackson and grand
daughter, Miss Minnie Stroman are
visiting relatives at Sumter and Lane
City, S. C.
Miss Bertha Smih> and brother,
Herbert, spent a few days last week
with relatives at OrangeLjrg.
Rev. M. D. Austin delivered a very
fine sermon at Hickory Grove church
Sunday afternoon. He has been
away at school for sometime, and we
are glad to have him back with ub.
Mr. John Jackson has gone to Dun
barton, S. C. for sometime on .busi
Mrs. G. W. Smith and daughter,
Emma, spent Friday with relatives
Misses Mary Huffman and Bessie
Felkel are attending summer school
After an extended trip to Charles
ton Mr. Henry Hungerpillar has re
Mrs. J. S. Huffman has gone to
Spartanburg for sometime.
Miss Marian Barsh of Orangeburg
is spending sometime here as the
guest of Miss Annie Murray.
Vacation for Pastor.
Rev. J. M. Steadman, nastor of the
Methodist church, at St. Matthews,
who has been in poor health for some
t:.me, has been granted a leave of
absence to suit his convenience in
order that he may visit the springs
for recuperation. As a token of the
appreciation of his faithful service,
a purse containing a neat sum was
presented Mr. Steadman with the
request that, he accept the trip as
the gift of his congregation.
Correspondent Writes Interestingly
on the Suject.
In reference to dispatch from El
loree in regard to change in schedule
on Pregnall branch of A. C. L. Ry.,
I beg to say that some time ago an ef
fort was made to get a schedule some
thing like this: Leave Orangeburg
in the morning on the "Lane train"
at, say seven A. M., run to Creston,
?nd then in down, in and out to Fer
guson, if possible and connect by all
means with the up train of the South
ern at Pregnalls. Then do not wait
to connect nith train going down but
return at once to Orangeburg, reach
ing there, say 11.30 or 12 M. Then
lleave Orangeburg in afternoon at
about four o'clock, run on down, in
and out at Ferguson and connect with
the up and down train on the South
ern in the afternoon and evening at
Pregnalls, then back to Orangeburg
as usual. *
Some of us think this would be the
most satisfactory schedule that could
possibly be gotten, feeling as we do
that it is more important to connect
with the train igoing up on the South
ern in the afternoon than to connect
with the mid-day train going to
Charleston. We understood some of
the folks at Elloree agreed to this
proposition when it was first made
but on second thought decided against
It. Some of us think the above sched
ule would suit the travelling public
and the majority of people along the
whole line of rood better than any
we can get, and we do hope Elloree
will be magnamimous enough to be
willing without kicking to see this
put into operation, provided we can
get it. The only way to get and hold
trade is to meet competition and
merit patronage. Pou cannot force
people to trade where they do not
wish to trade, and you may rest as
sured the majority of people soon
find out where they can get the best
bargain. When they find that (they
can get better bargains at home they
will not go elsewhere to trade. So if
it is possible for the Chahber of Com
merce at Orangeburg to get this
schedule let them go ahead and do so.
And besides I hear some say they
wish they could have a Sunday train
on this road, though, I am not advo
One Who Is Interested.
To Be Furnished Farmers by Bell
Through an arrangement perfect
ed between the United State3 Weath
er Bureau and the Southern Bell Tel
ephone Company, more than 25,000
Southern farmers will receive daily
weather reports by telephone begin
ning July 1st.
The daily weather reports will be
furnished the Telephone Company by
the Weather Biureau and the report
will be read to the farmers by tele
phone operators. At a given hour
each day a general alarm will ,be
sounded, calling every farmer to the
telephone. When they are all as
sembled the report will be read. Any
farmer who Is not able to answer the
signal and hear the report has the
privilege of calling the operator and
securing the information.
Almost every farmer's telephone
line conected with the Bell System
has fix or more subscribers and by
reading the report to each line the
work can be speedily accomplished.
This is the first comprehensive and
systematic effort to furnish this in
formation without cost to the farmers
of the South. The spread of the tele
phone in the rural districts In the
past few years has made it possible
to reach such a large number of far
mers through the Bell 'System, and
the dissemination of weather news by
telephone is one of the many practi
cal uses for the telephone on the
The territory of the Southern Bell
Company covers the state of North
and South Carolina, Georgia, Florida,
Alabama, Virginia and the southern
half of West Virginia.
Our little town is still on the boom.
The sound of the hammer and the
buzzing of the saw never ceases
There are four new residences now
Mr. Elvin Neese, of our town and
Miss Bessie Hutto , of Livingston,
were married last Sunday, and will
make this their future home. They
have the best wishes of evervone.
Mr. Hammle Chaplain has been vis
iting his sister, Mrs. T. P. Knox, of
Miss Mabel Blume and Miss Jennie
Gleaton has been visiting Miss Ma4e
King of Hartville.
Mrs. Chaplain gave a party Monday
night in honor of Miss Vera Roone,
Miss i.Miay Felder, and Miss Mollie
Holman, of Orangeburg, and Miss Ve
ra Smith, of Bainbridge, Ga. The
amusing games and the delightful
music by Mrs. Elvin Neese and Miss
Vera Boone was enjoyed by everyone.
Mr. Lucious Tyler is spending his
v;.cation with his parents.
There will be a game of base ball
at Neeses Friday between Neeses and
Mrs. J. W. Neese entertained the
young people Tuesday night. All
enjoyed themselves very much.
Given the Contract.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The State says at the opening of seal
ed bids for the erection of a monu
ment in memory of the late J. K.
Wannamaker, his wife and father,
the contract was awarded to the Ep
worth orphanage at Columbia, by
their agent. Rev. J. H. Thacker. Tne
contract price of this work Is $1,000.
There were a number of bidders from
different sections of the country, each
bidding to a set of selected specifica
tions after thorough examination.
The executors are very much pleased
with the offer of the orphanage. Work
will be begun at on?e.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKET) UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Band concert aa usual tomorrow
The Times and Democrat's comic
supplement -?!11 be issued the lirst
Tuesday in July.
The ladies of St. George's church
will sell ice cream Saturday after
noon at the school house at 4 o'clock.
The Theato gives a benefit today to
the Ladies Basket Band. The pro
gram is; "In Old California" and
Mr. A. S. Jennings brought a cot
ton boh to our office yesterday which
came from the farm of Mfesrs. A. S.
-enning-} and J. D. Cleckly.
Mrs. J. N. Brown, of North, has
gone on a visit to the mountains of
North Carolina, to visit her sister,
'Mlrs. R. A. Sutherland, at Canton.
Remember the rummage sale at
the new library next to the Presbyter
ian church. All who have something
to contribute are requested to bring
it in today.
?Several new residences have just
been completed in this city and oth
ers are under way towards completion
AH of which goes to show that Or
angeburg grows apace.
On account of Fourth of July hol
1,1? thft Southern Railway will sell
low round trip tickets to all points
on sale July 1st to 4th inclusive,
with final return limit July 8th.
The proposed celebration of July
4 th, has been abandoned. It was
found that the committee did not
have time to work up a creditable
affair, and it was decided to call it
The man who is a constant failure
in the city is not going to prove a suc
cess on the farm. It needs something
more than a change of scene and oc
cupation to make a success of such
Among other large brick buildings
to be erected in this city are those
of Fairey Bros, on Mlddleton street
and that of Adden Bros, cn the cor
ner of V/est. Russell and Broughton
streets. '.' et the good work go on.
The large brick building of Sifly
& Frith is being, rapidly pushed to
completion and will be one of the
largest .stores in the State. It has
a frontage of about 95 feet. When
completed it will be the largest store
room in ',his section of the State.
A lar.je crowd could have been
brought ;o Orangeburg if the Fourth
of July celebration had had the prop
er .attention from the citizens that it
should have had. That is one way
of help boosting a town?always keep
it In the limelight of publicity.
The building on EaBt Rusell
street recently purchased by the Dix
ie Library association of this city has
been renovated, overhauled and re
painted and now presents an attrac
tive appearance. The library will
be moved shortly from its present
location into the new home.
Don't forget to send anything you
have for the Rummage Sale to the
New Library building today. The
sale will begin at 9 o'clock to-mor
row morning and continue through
Saturda). The public is cordially in
vited to tttend the sale and help this
In making your plans for July 4th
don't forget the barbecue .it 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.
The frame building on Church
street, between the Young America
building and the Farmers' Union
Trust and Bank building, has bopn
torn down and Is to be replaced at
once by a modern, brick office build
ing. The building will be pretty In
design and will add much to this
street. It will be erected by Messrs.
M. E. Zeigler and A. J. Hydrick. Jr.
Mr. Clifton Horger Improves.
The alarm In cr reports sent out as
to the condition of Clifton Horger,
of Jamison, who was struck on the
head Sunday afternoon, the blow
crushing his skull, are somewhat ex
aggerated. He was in a semi-coma
tose condition all day Monday, but
was considerably improved Tuesday.
At four o'clock Tuesday afternoon he
called for a cigarette, the first re
quest since the accident, except for
water. Drs. Edgar Horger, of Eutaw
ville, and Dr. Alonza Horger, of Har
leyville, reached his bedside Tuesday
and took him to the home of the
former on the southbond train.
-> * ?
Children's Day at Hopewell.
Last Saturday was another gala
day for Hopewell ethodlst church.
One of the largest crowds ever pres
ent were in attendance to enjoy the
children's dry exercises and the hos
pitality of the Hopewell folk. The
exercises, consisting of short talks
by Mr. John Davis, and the pastoi,
Rev. Quick and various songs,
marches and recitations by the chil
dren. The exercises were very good
and held the attentiou of the entire
audience. After the exercises dinner
was served and when it was all over,
it was agreed that "it was good to
have Leen there."
A Painful Accident.
While visiting at the home of Mr.
J. E. Gaskin, near St. Matthews, Sun
day the children were playing around
and ventured into the lot. Mr. Her
bert Axson's little son, Lever, was
kicked in the stomach by a horse and
is now in a serious condition, but we
hope he will soon be as well as usual.
John Wanamaker.whoje '
life has been insured for a
million and a half, or ce 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 H?ht to his
eye and a new hope to his
The late Grover Cleve
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 r/obe in Heaven
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
EN THE WORLDc
sing like four angels alighted in the
be a swindle.
ZEiGLER & DIBBLE
Orangeburg, S. C,
We had 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
fruit?, and things at the grocery.
??pyrigkt 19 by Outrank Adrtrtliing Co.. Ch*?
P. s I got the lemons at
PURE FOOD STORE
The People's Bank.
Orangeburg, South Carolina.
Capitol "Stock 30,000
Surplus and profits ' 25,000
Liability of Stock
, liolders 30.000
Protection to Deposi- .
? tors $85,000
Highest rate of interest paid
in SAVINGS DEPART
And will pay 4 12 per
cent on CERTIFICATES
We want your account.?We guarantee absolute safety to de
positors and every courtesy to all customers We keep your
money for you free of charge and pay you Interest. We have
ample resources to give you accommodation 1. Safe, consen -
tive, successful; protected by Fire Insuraucu and Burglar j j
jurance. Call and see us or write ua.
D. O. HFIlBEItT,
B. F. MUCKENFCS8,
J. W. CULLED
Improvement in your office methods
you naturally expect to cost more
money, but ?
ACTUALLY SAVE MONEY.
Let us show you why.
Instruction book free.
We have a few copies of "Moore's Modern Methods1, ft
160 page book illustrating 40 record forms and ejrplaining b)W
they are kept Call or phone for one.
SIMS' BOOK STORE
4ft E. RUSUELL ST, ORANGKBURC. ft. C