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ELECTION OF TRUSTEES
ALL THE OLD BOARD ELECTED
EXCEPT TWO MEMBERS.
Judge B. H. Moss Declined Reelection
and Editor Jas. L. Sims Defeated
by Five Votes. " ~
Thirty-seven citizens of this city
out o.' a voting population of several
hundred met in the courthouse on
Friday evening for the purpose of
electiag five trustees for the Orange
burg Graded Schools to serve for the
next four years. As small as this at
tendance was it was double the size
of tha one that was held four years
ago Jit the same place for the same
purpose. The increased attendance
this year was caused by a secret com
bination of two or three men gotten
up to defeat the Editor of this paper
for re-election, because he refused to
sneeze when certain members of the
board took snuff.
The meeting was organized by the
election of Col. Mortimer Glover, as
chairman and Mr. Richard Pike as
S??retary. Chairman Glaze then read
a financial statement of the receipts
and expenditures for the past schol
astic year, which shows, as The Times
a:ad Democrat sometime ago said ex
isted, ii deficit of a little over $2,000.
Here is the statement as read to the
From 3 mill tax.'.$2,912.00
From 5 mill tax.7,671.65
From poll tax. 689.00
From^tuition, incidentals . 1,088.45
From dog tax .. .... . .? ... 62.50
From executions.i 187.9G
From state aid. 100.00
From borrowed money.. 2,472.50
Coal, etc. 819.55
Fire insurance, janitor, etc. 158.55
Incidentals.. . 321.76
Borrowed money repaid... 2,164.96
Cash on hand ... 336.84
Total disbursements.. . $15,154.06
Bills payable for borrowed
money. ... .$2,472.56
Less cash in hand.. 336.84
Net balance owing .. ..$2,135.66
After reading the above statement,
Chairman Glaze went into an expla
nation as to why there was a deficit
of $2,135.66. The explanations were
all satisfactory, but the chairman had
to admit that the statement of The
Times and Democrat made a few
weeks aijo, that there was a deficit
of over !52,000 was true.
The eitendance at the difftrent
schools during the past year was as
. Total white. 713
Total colored. 744
Total white and colored. . . .1486
The nomination of trustees was
then in order. After a few compli
mentary remarks about the schools
and the old board of trustees, the
Hon. I. W. Bowman renominated the
entire old board consisting of W. L.
Glaze, J L. Sims, G. V. Zeigler, W. B.
Thompson, and E. H. Moss for re
Judge B. H. Moss, who has most
faithfully and efficiently served as
trustee for the past sixteen years,
said he thought it would be well to'
have a change in the board occasion
ally, declined a re-election. Mr. N.4
W. Werte hten put in nomination
OCr. T. J. Kayden, whose nomination
was seconded by Mr. C. D. Kortjohn
and others. Dr. D. D. Salley placed
in nomination Prof. S. R. Mellichamp,
whose nomination was seconded by
The .ballot was then spread and re
sulted as follows: Glaze 36, Sims 16,
Zeigler 30, Mellichamp 13, Summers
29, Thompson 37, Hayden 21. The
new board of trustees therefore con
sists of W. L. Glaze, G. V. Zeigler, A.
W. Summers, W. B. Thompson, and
T. J. Hayden. Prof. Mellichamp was
not in the hall during the evening and
was in no sense a candidate. In fact
we have been informed that had he
been present he would have with
drawn his name.
The new members elected are
Messrs. A. W. Summers, of the law
firm of Raysor and Summers, and
Thos. J. Hayden, of the Edisto Dry
Goods Company. They are both good
men and will give the schools good
and faithful service. Mr. Summers
has two bright boys in the school,
but Mr. Hayden, who is a young man,
and only married a few years, has
no children old enough to attend
Died While on Visit.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The News and Courier says Miss Bes
sie Nesbitt, of Centenary, Marion
county, died Sunday morning at one
o'clock, at the home of Mr. Clarence
Wilson, near that place. She was 45
years old and had been in indifferent
health for a number of years. The
deceased was on a visit to her sister
when taken with her last illness. Her
body was taken over the Southern
Road Sunday morning to her old
home in Marion county for burial.
Neeses Defeated Bolentown.
Neeses defeated Bolentown Friday
in a rather one sided game of ball on
the home grounds. The score was
S to 1. The feature was the pitching
of Neese for the home team, who al-'
lowed only two men to reach second
and getting ten strike outs. Batteries:
Neeses, Neese and Hoover; Bolen
town, Bonnett and Bonnett. Umpire,
LI Ingston. Neeses will play Nor
waj on the local grounds next Fri
FAIR IS NOW ?URE.
The Organization to Hold It His
The Couu.y Pair is now .an assured
fact' This was demonstrated by t!ie
organization of the County Fair Asso
ciation on last Saturday. When t'ao
meeting of the stockholders was call
ed to order a little aLer 12 o'clock
by Capt J. E. Claffy nine hundred
and thirteen shares had been sub
scribed. This was eighty-seven short
o'.' the one thousand shares required
by the charter tnfore the organisa
tion could be perfekter* As soon as
this fact became know:;., the required
shares were subscribed and the or
ganization of the association perfect
ed ? j
Judge B. H. Hoss was elected tem
porary chairman and Col. A. H. Mer
chant was elected tefporary secretary.
- The by-laws were then read and
adopted. They provide for & bo&rd
of directors to be composed of five
members from this city, and one from
each township in the county. This'
board will look after the interests of
the organization generally. The offi
cers of the association will be a pres
ident, two vice-presidents, a secretary
and treasurer and an executive com
mittee of five. These will all be
named by the board of directors. The
annual meeting of the association
will beheld on the first Monday in
October of each year.
The following gentlemen were
elected on the board of directors:
Edisto Township?J. E. Ashe.
Elizabeth Township?J. L. Reeves.
Bowman Township?D. B. Berry.
Eutaw Township?T. L. Connor.
Hebron Township?F. L. Living
Limestone Township?E. L. Culler.
Middle Township?T. R. McCauts.
Orange Township?J. E. Gramllng.
Providence Township?L. A. Car
Union Township?J. B. Traywick.
Vance Township?.7. F. Felder.
Willow Township?J. A. Weathers
Zion Township?N. N. Hayden, Jr.
! City Township?J. H. Claffy, J. W.
Smoak, Sol Kohn, W. L. Moseley and
W. F. Fairey.
This is a good board, and will push
matters right along To get the best
results they must receive the coopera
tion of all who wish to see the County
Fair a success. Don't come to the
conclusion that then* is nothing more
to do, but let every . ne do all he can
to push the good work along The
County Fair is assured and the thing
to do now is to make it a grand suc
DOINGS OF SOCIETY.
Mrs. Lipon Entertains in Honor of
Visitor.?Little Folk's Party.
Delightfully pleasant was the mus
ical entertainment held at the home
of Mrs. A. C. Ligon Saturday nLght.
The occasion was given in honor of
Mrs. Jennings of New York, who is
on a visit to (Mrs. R. H. Jennings on
Whitman street. During the eve
ning selections were rendered by sev
eral of the guests and at a late- hour
ices were served. Those present were
Mr. and Mrs: Dajrla, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Wannamaker, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry. Wannamaker, Mr. and Mrs.
Atticus Marchant, 'Mesdames McLees,
W. G. SmitlCHolmes, Malpass, Low
man, Wolfe, Andrews, Misses Leila
Marchant, Simsie McMichael, Earle
Brunson and Mr. Theo. Wolfe.
* ? *
A big party for the little folks was
given Saturday afternoon by Miss
Mildred Oliver in honor of her sixth
.birthday. Over a hundred of. her
young friends were present and a
most enjoyable afternoon was spent.
Ice cream and cake were the refresh
? <> ?
To the patrons of the Academy of,
I have taken the time and trouble I
necessary to make a thorough inves
tigation of the little disturbance that
took place on the n'ght of Mr. Bryan's
lecture at the Opera House, and the
parties who made this noise have
made every apology possible to me,
and through me to the patrons of the
Opera House, and they have assured
me that there was no Intention what
ever on their part to make any dis
turbance. The disturbance was due
to the fact that an automobile which
they attempted to iise would rot work
and the noise caused by a kicking ma
chine produced this disturbance. I
am making this statement in justice
to myself and all parties.
J. M. O'Dowd, Mgr.
Orangeburg, Juiy 3rd.
Highway Meeting Called.
For the purpose of finally organiz
ing and of selecting the route for the
proposed 300 wile highway from
Charleston to Asheville, via Colum
bia, the vice presidents and the route
managing committee of the Associa
tion recently formed to carry out this
project have beer* called to meet in
the city council chamber in Charles
ton Thursday, July 6th, at 1:30 p.
m. The prime L.over in the matter
was Secretary iMicKeand, of the Char
leston Chamber of Commerce. Sup
ervisor Felder is one of the vice-pres
idents of the association and Hon.
Samuel Dibble is a member o fthe
route and managing committee.
Long Drought in Calhoun.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The News and C> urier says the pro
tracted drought has played havoc
with the corn during the last week.
Prompt rains would materially help
the old corn, which is not too thick,
but the most of it can make a very
indifferent yield at least. This will
fall heavily on the county, as large
quantities of corn and hay have been
shipped here from the West. Some
communities have had good local
showers, but the most of the county
is dry, very dry. Cotton has held up
marvellously and promises well.
PLANS HUGE PETITION
ORANGEBURG TEACHER STARTS
Wants tfie Voters to Petition to Give
$125,000 of Clemson's Tag Tax
to the Rural High Schools.
Editor The Times and Democrat:
I I am launching a movement that
promises to be the means of revolu
tionizing the educational status of
this State, and I accordingly earnest
jly request you to aid in giving the
matter all the reasonable publicity
[that the Importance of the move
would seem to urge. After consider
able thought on the subject, it ap
peared best to start the scheme by
petition and whatever force it prov
ed and the amount of interest that
would be taken in it would govern
a future definite plan of procedure.
The petition is:
"We, the understand voters of
South Carolina, do hereby petition
our honorable Legislature to paus the
necessary Act or take the necessary
steps whereby the income from the
fertilizer tax shall be directed in part
to the maintenance of an agricultural
course in our rural schools in the fol
lowing manner: That a sum of not
less than one hundred and twenty
five thousand dollars of this tax be
expended on our rural schools and
tbo remainder go towards the main
tenance of Clemson College, It appear
.ig to us that the farmers of the
State, from whom this entire amount
is collected would derive more appre
ciable benefit than under the present
Now, Mr. Editor, I shall ask you
for some considerable space to ex
plain fully the motive that prompted
me to do this and endeavor to answer
the many "whys" and "wherefores"
that will be asked by the readers
of this article. To the average farm
er, however, the full justice of this
proposed distribution of the fertilizer
tax money is very obvious. I am'sat
isfied that very nearly all the farmers
of the State, who actually live and
farm in the country, are heartily in
favor of the move and it is mainly
for the benefit of the city folks that
any explanatory paragraphs are nec
One of the most serious handicaps
to the progress of our great State in
the past has been the strange lack
of sympathy and understanding on
the part of the city folks and the
country folks. I waB raised in town
and have lived in town all my life
excepting the past school term, when
I was principal of one of the largest
rural schools in the State, and it was
while living in the country and doing
my delightful work in a splendid
rural community that the above
thought occurred to me. It was
while engaged in upbuilding the Pine
Hill High School that the great in
justice in regard to the distribution
of the fertilizer tax became known to
Fine Hill High School already en
joyed an extra levy for school pur
poses and the school being crowded
and the necessity having arisen for
a fourth teacher, after some agitation
the citizens voted 'an additional levy
of three mils, (there was one dissent
ing vote,) making their entire extra
levy seven mills, or including the
constitutional tax, their total school
tax is 10 mills. This is a fine record,
yet with it all the school would be
powerless to run were it not for State
aid In the sum of $300 in round
numbers, which is given annually In
accord with an Act of the Legislature.
W'fciie the people of Pine Hill District
are paying almost the constitutional
limit in school taxes and the sum is
barely enough, they are annually pay
ing to Clemson College a sum nearly
twice as large and there ha?; been al
most no patronage from the district
to Clemson in ten years!
Let it be said to the credit of the
farmers of South Carolina that they
have borne this annual tax of (this
year) $261,000 with patriotic pa
tience and every little murmuring.
They do not wish to cease paying the
tax altogether, but they are almost
a unit in wanting to see some of
this money expended where they will
get some diirect benefit. By settin?
aside $125,000 annually, by some
plan to. be afterward devised, and
which a few of us interesed in the
work are now planning, it would be
possible to maintain a well equipped
agricultural high school in nearly ev
ery township in the State. This has
been the dream of our common school
educators and others interested for
years past. How the rural commu
nities would take on new life and
what beautiful pastoral rustic scenes
would our State not present when the
thing is adjusted in accord with the
We do not wish to destroy Clem
son. We do not wish to cripple Clem
son. It is the boast and pride of our
State! But we are more interested
in developing the populace generally
than we are in evolving that great
monument up in the red hills of our
State. Then, if we do not wish to
cripple Clemson, will not this move
ment if put into effect cripple it im
mensely? Yes, hut inasmuch as the
farmers alone support Clemson and
its great benefits are shared alike by
town and country, let th^re be some
plan devised for supplying this de
ficit by the State, as a whole, if it is
to be continued on its present magni
This petition i? soon to be circulat
ed in all parts of the State. The idea
is a veritable contagion. Wo wish tp
stagger the small politician and the
"gusto" friend of education who may
be found in the Legislature when it
next convenes with the names of
seventy-five thousand signatures to
this petition. D. H. Marchant, Jr.
Orangeburg, June 29th.
Found on Roof.
Walter Johnson was caught by the
police on the roof of the Bull Block
Sunday night. It is supposed he
wished to buglarize one of the stores.
MADE PRAYER FOR RADf.
And It Came in a Refreshing Shower
"Was it in answer to their pray
ers?" For monthB this city and sec
tions immediately contiguous have
been suffering terribly from the pro
longed drought which has been upon
them, and it was not until Saturday
afternoon that rain of any conse
quence fell, though promising pros
pects were to be seen nearly every
cay for the last week. The situation
was truly distressing and much suf
fering, even of human beings, could
act have been avoided had the dry
spell continued unbroken many more
"About a week ago, the Rev. Quick
of the negro Methodist Church of
this city, with the co-operation of the
pastors of the other colored denomi
nations, appointed Friday night as the
1 time for a general meeting, j.f which
prayers would be offered and suppli
cations for rain made. This meeting
was held as appointed and prayer of
fered, and on Saturday afternoon a
magnificent rain came upon this city
and territory nearby, being, like
other showers during the drought.,
very partial In its distribution. Hence
the quoted question with v/Hich this
article opens; for it was on many Hps
Saturday and Sunday."
Of course says the Orangeburg
correspondent of the News and Cour
ier, who wrote the above to his pa
per, "there are those who laugh and
scoff, but there are many, whose faith
will not permit them to make other
than an affirmative answer and no
amount of ridicule even could possi
bly shake their faith. Then who
would have it otherwise, anyway?"
There were those who laughed and
scoffed at the Master when he was on
the earth,' and there are laughers and
scoffers today. Why should any one
doubt but that the rain came in an
swer to the prayers offered up at that
meeting? Our God is a prayer an
swering God. If he were not, why
do we pray? It is not the first time
that God has answered prayer for
rain and it will not be the last.
W. M, U. PROGRAM.
To Be Held at Double Branch Baptist
Church July 13th.
The Woman's Missionary Union of
the Second District, Orangeburg Asso
ciation, will hold a quarterly meeting
with the Double Branch Baptist
church, Thursday, July 13th, at 11
o'clock. The program follows:
Devotional exercises, conducted by
J. P., Mrs. Emma Hair.
'Roll call; minutes.
Election of officers.
Subject for the morning: "Women
and the Temperance Movement."
"What the Temberance Movement
Is," by M."ss Reba Walker.
"Some of the Ways in which Wo
men can aid the Movement," by Miss
Open discussion of subject.
One hour for dinner.
Devotional exercises of Band Meet
ing, conducted by Mrs. Rhett Shlrer.
A talk on Band Work, by Mrs. M.
All bands are invited to be present
and help add to the program.
Great Cotton Yield.
The News and Courier correspond
ent has been looking at the crops a
few miles south of this city and he
says he saw "the most promising
prospects for a great cotton crop ev
er held out to the farmers of this
section of the country or any other
section of the State., Corn, of course,
has been seriously damaged and,,
where planted very close, is almost a
failure, but there was some corn to
be seen where a very fair yild will be
made. The cotton is almost two
weeks advanced ahead of former
years and has a sturdy, stocky look,
which is pretty fair guarantee that
the fruit that is taken on will be
carried to maturity. Pe#s, hay and
such products will be extremely
short unless very high seasons pre
vail from now until the harvest, as
there has been no opportunity to
plant peas and there is no grass. It
is said that in order to give hands
employment some farmers are hoe
ing grass from the roads."
Lever Gets the First.
A Lexington dispatch says "the
first person to secure a marriage li
cense under the Act of the last Leg
islature, in Lexington County, was
Congressman A. F. Lever, who is n
wed Miss Lucille Scurry Butler, on
next Wednesday evening at 6 o'dock.
The happy young Congressman ?for
he has been wearing a smile as broad
as long for the past few days?ap
peared early at the office of Judge of
Probate Drafts, but the veteran offi
cer had gone to his farm, and is was
not until 11 o'clock that the first li
cense was issued." Mr. Lever and
his fair bride will have the best
wishes of all our people for a long
and happy married life.
James C. Har^ and Miss Joe E. Ro
len were married on Wednesday eve
ning at half-past seven o'clock at the
home of the bride's mother at Rol^n.
The ceremony was performed by the
Rev. Paul A. Rolen, a relative of the
bride. Mr. and Mrs. Rolen came to
Orangeburg and left for Charleston
and other points. The happy couple
will make Green Pond their home for
the present, as Mr. Hare is engaged
in a lumber business near that place.
Rain Came at Last.
After a drought lasting for over
two months or more, Orangeburg and
this immediate section was visited
by a splendid rain on Saturday af
ternoon. It reached all of the terri
tory around Orangeburg that has suf
fered severely for rain. We were in
hopes that it was a general rain and
had reached all sections of the coun
ty, but it was not we regret to say.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED CP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Oh, you steam roller. You rolled
us out bat but we are still kicking.
The stores are closed today in hon
or of the auniversity of the signing
of the Declaration of Independence.
Mrs. B. R. Norris and children of
Greenwood are spending some time
with her sister, Mrs. L. S. Ricken
Miss Thadie Murray, who had been
visiting Miss Cherrie Harvey of Holly
Hill has returned to her home at St.
Mrs. Hannah J. Salley, formerly
of this oity, now of Asheville, N. C,
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. J.
Mr. James Izlar is spending awhile
in this city, he having resigned his
position on the road with the South
ern Express Company.
Branchvllle will play Orangeburg
three games of ball this week, com
mencing tomoritow afternoon at five
o'clock at the State college.
The Vetinary Surgeon of Clemson
College will be in the city Wednes
day morning to treat cases of hog
cholera. This is done by vaccination.
The first marriage license issued
by Judge of Probate Dibble was is
sue yesterday to Adolphus C. Strock
who will marry Miss Bertha A. Hol
A call came to the sheriff's office
yesterday for the Coroner. It was on
account of the sudden death of a
negro woman at Cope, who was sus
pected of being poisoned. No de
tails were given.
Willow Camp, *No. 356, W. O. W.
will hold its annual picnic on the
28th of July at Providence. Some
enthusiastic speakers are expected, a
program will be published later. The
public is cordially invited. "
Mr. Cecil R. Culler, formerly of
the firm of Culler & Salley, is now the
traveling representative of a large
North Carolina auto firm. We feel
sure that Mr. Culler will make a suc
cess at nis new undertaking.
So far as we are concerned we are
willing for every act of ours as a
school trustee to be known to the
people. We have nothing to hide,
and are willing to compare records
with any other trustee. On with the
Union services were held Sunday
night at the Lutheran church, Rev.
Walsh conducting the services. Next
Sunday night the services will be held
in the Methodist Church, with Rev.
McLees, of the Presbyterian church,
In the retirement of Judge B. H.
Moss as trustee, the Graded Schools
loses the services of one of the best
trustees it ever had. He does his
?own thinking and can always be de
pended upon to do hip duty regar?
less of fear or favor.
(Company "L" Attention! Assem
ble at Armory Friday morning at 8
o'clock, in drab pants, shirt and hat,
without leggings, for the purpose of
taking in and assisting with picnic at
Four Holes church, July 7th. By
order of J. H. Claffy, Capt. D .C.
Hayden, 1st Sergt.
Mr. Thos. J. Hayden who was elect
ed to the board of trustees of the
city schools In place of Mr. Sims, Is
an excellent young man, and if any
one thinks he will prove a "me too"
on the board they are going to be
mistaken. He could not be that kind
of a man and be the son of his father,
Capt. N. N. Hayden.
Mr. Leland Gilmore, who has just
graduated from the agricultural de
partment of Clemson College with
distinction, has gone to the Univer
sity of Wisconsin, where he will take
a post graduate course. Mr. Gilmore
is the eldest son of Dr. and Mrs. J.
B. L. Gilmore, of Holly Hill, and is
a most excellent young man.
Among the needed reforms in Or
angeburg is a recorder, police com
tnissioners and fire commissioners.
All these departments of the city gov
ernment should be taken completely
out of politics. It would be a great
improvement on the present plan.
There is no doubting the fact thnt
.Mr. W. B. Thompson and Prof. A.
J. Thackson are experts at manipu
lating meetings for the election or
school trustees if last Friday night's
meoting was a sample of their work.
While we were a victim of it, we can
not refrain from giving them credit
for the way they pulled the wires.
Quite an interesting game of base
ball took place at Cordove Saturday
afternoon, Cordova and Slab Landing
being tha contesting teams. The
score was as follows: Cordova 2, Slab
Landing 7. Batteries: Slab Landing,
Hodges a'id Bonnett; Cordova, Hugh
es and Gibson. The feature of the
game was the fieldiny of the Slali
Senator Tillmnn's Visit.
We are requested to state that
Senator Tillman will arrive in this
city on tomorrow afternoon, and will
be the guest of Capt. Claffy on Sel
ler's avenue during his stay here.
Senator Tillman will not permit
public reception to be tendered him,
but will be glad to have his friends
call on him in an informal manner.
Capt. Claffy wishes us to say that his
home is open to the friends of Sena
tor Tillman and himself, and that
they will be gladly welcomed to call
at any time Senator Tillman Intend
ed spending a part of the time here
with Mrs. J. W. Stokes, but she was
called away Saturday last by illness
in family in Tennessee,
Dealing exclusively with women we are able to
giye them the right service at the right time. In oth
er words we h?ve the goods NOW.
Hence, widi these timely offerings, you can save
considerable and still have clean, new, serviceable
goods to show for your money.
We have and will always claim that "Quality is re
membered long after the price is forgotten." Cheap
shoday merchandise will never have a place in this
You can get them here, though others say they
can't get them from the factory. Plenty for Children
too. New Pump Sty le. 90c, $1 25, $2X0 and
White, black and colors. Wonderful value.
"Onyx" brand. 50c the pair.
So much in demand now. All colors. Adds to
your dress. 25c and 50c
COLORED AND WHITE FLAXONS:
This "Queen" of Fabrics. Splendid new pieces..
15c the yard.
GRAND VAL LACES:
Patterns that are so different from the usual run of
laces. 5c, 7 1 -2c.
We have a number of slippers that are closing out
at cost to clear the stock. You can get grand val
ues in patent, kid, gun metal vici, etc., at $1.50,
$2.98. In small sizes we have $3.00 values at $1.50.
Come Here For Your Vacation Needs.
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 <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 be:ir to
take his wife and children J
down with him into poverty
so long as he could be with
them to help carry the loan I
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 robe in Heaven
will not keep them warni.
The minister may preach a
splendid sermon over your
remains, and the quartette may
organ loft, but your death will
m TIKE WORLD.
sing like four angels alighted in the
be a swindle.
ZEIGLER & DIBBLE
Orangeburg, S, C.
For the Best Statioiuuy
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