Newspaper Page Text
l i?S BEEN SECURED FOB THE
S ome Good Attractions Will be Sent
m, By the Alkahest System of Atlanta.
-?The List of Them.
Fifty leading citizens of Orange
1 nrg by their cooperation and liberal
ity of spirit have made possible a
splendid series of attractions to ap
pear on the Orangeburg Lyceum the
coming Fall and Winter.
The Lyceum is not a member of the
church, neither does the Lyceum at
tend school, but it is the handmaid
?<>f the church and school anda help
er to every movement that has to do
*vith civic improvement and better
ment. Through the cooperation of
'.aese fifty men and women of the
community the lyceum is made pos
sible for the coming Reason and thy
ippearance in the community of some
of the best talent is assured. While
'these fifty subscribers will receive
ithelr dollar's worth, yet they have
i shown fine spirit in preserving thia
/sohle agency to the community.
It is not generally known that the
:'yceum is not a mere money making
institution but a movement embracing
:aow the entire country and so severe
sre the tests to which talent is sub
jected that only tried people are book
ad by the leading bureaus of the
United States. Both the represent
tatlves and the men who control the
bureaus look upon their work as a
mission In which the best in the ar
tistic, and inspirational is secured to
the various communities of the coun
Profesor W. S. Petergon, the man
ager of the course for the coming
season, thus deserves the support and
comendation of the community for
taking the matter in hand, 'and see
ing that the coursejis carried through
in a well ordered manner. In addi
tion to the onerous duties of his
school, this is an added burden, which
every citizen should help to bear.
The course has been most careful
ly selected and the taJent embracea
choice speakers and companies book
ed by the Alkahest Lyceum System of
Atlanta. The course is as follows:
Edwin R. Weeks and Company.
This splendid group of artists ap
peared in Orangeburg two seasons
ago, and such was the pleasure of
their appearance here there was a de
mand for their recall. They will
? open the course in October.
Ralf Parlette stands forth today as
the most unique character on the
platform. It is impossible to de
scribe this man. He has one address
he has delivered a thousand times
It is a classic of the Lyceum. He
cannot met the calls that are made
?upon him for his addresses. One of
his addresses is an epoch-making in
the life of a community. It would be
the best investment some of the lead
ing men of the city comld make
to purchase a number of tickets ana
give tbem tb the growing youth of
Orangeburg and see that they do not
miss hearing and seeing and realiz
ing this splendid personality.
The Apollo Concert Company.
This company is composed of five
splendid artists, vocalists and instru?
snenjtalists. They could book out
twice the time If they only had it.
Brush, the Magician.
Here is one of the most expert ma
gicians on the platform. He is book
ed by the leading agencies of the
country. He carles with him a num
ber of people and several tons of para
phanalia, and thus is enabled to give
a most elaborate and satisfying pro
The Wilbur Starr Concert Company.
This company consists of five peo
ple. Mr. Starr gives a program thai
always pleases. He has never been
known to fall.
The,above five numbers constitute
the course for the coming season.
No better course has been projected
in the community. And the people
honor themselves supporting it and
making It one of the recognized in
stitutions of the community. .
Held at East Orange Tuesday Enjoy
ed by All Present.
The Improvement Society of the
East Orange School united with the
East Orange Local Farmer's Union;
and gave a picnic on the glorious
Fourth which was a success in every
particular. The Union furnished the
speakers. At eleven o'clock the meet
ing was called to order and the open
ing prayer made by Rev. Bedeubugh
The first speaker was Capt. J. H.
Claffy, who made a very interesting
talk on the money question. The
next speaker was Dr. S. J. Summers,
who gave his hearers good sound
Union doctrine which was greatly en
joyed by all.
Mr. B. F. Ke.ler was next introduc
ed. He made a rousing good talk,
hitting tardy members right and left,
He also gave an acount of his work
of organizing Charleston County.
Erother Keller is r po-d talker, gives
sound union doctrine, and any lo
cal Union which needs a revival could
do nothing better than tb get Messrs.
S. J. Summers and B. F. Keller to
visit their union.
So much for the speaking after
which came the dinner. Well I will
not attempt to describe it, but will
say that it was all that could be
wished for. The ladies sold Ice cream
and bottle drinks, and disposed of
a very beautiful quilt?all of which
"brought them a nice sum of money,
and now for another big time at the
Tillman Volunteers' picnic Friday.
Picnic at Dukes Fishery.
The picnic came off as scheduled
at Dukes Fishery and everybody en
joyed the occasion immensely.
JOINED IN HOLY WEDLOCK j
Mr. Thomas E. Plow den and Miss
Hattie Zeigler Jfc^ried.
? One of the most charming and hap
py events that has occurred in this
city for sdme time was the marriage
of Mr. Thomas English Plowden, of
St. Charles, Sumter cotraty, to Miss
Hattie, daughter of Mrs. Hattie T.
Zeigler Wednesday afternoon at half
past five o'clock at the family resi
dence on Amelia street in this city
The bride was gowned in a traveling
suit of Alice blue silk with hat to
I match and carried a hundsome bou
quet of bride's roses and lilies of the
Miss Mattie Zeigler, sister of the
bride, was maid of hono \ iMrs. J. A.
Zeigler was dame of honor, and Mr.
Charles Plowden, brothe r of the
groom, acted as best man. The fol
lowing were the bridesmaids and the
Miss Georgia Culler with Mr. Ro
Miss Lucile Melton with'Mr. J. Iz
Miss Leila iMarchant with Mr. Robt.
To the sweet strains of Mendel
shon's wedding march, -played by Mrs.
Lizzie Melton, Miss Isadore Telcher,
and Mr. Lcnaire Wolfe on different
Instruments, the bridal party enter
ed the parlor as above and there the
happy young couple vsre made one
by Rev. H. W. Bays, D. D., pastor of
St. Paul's Methodist Church, accord
ing to the beautiful marriage ceremo
ny of the Methodist church. The deco
rations of the parlor were white and
green. The bride was given away bj?
her brother, Mr. Peter 3; Zeigler.
After the ceremony dainty refresh
ments were served in the dining room
and delicious punch was served in, the
drawing room. The dining room wa?i
decorated in pink and the drawing
room in yellow. The decorations were
tasty and lovely, and the whole lower
floor of this comfortable home pre
sented a most delightful appearance.
iAs the guests entered they were re
ceived at the front door by Mrs. B.
F. Muckenfuss, Mrs. Atticus Mar
chant, Miss Alma Bowman and Miss
Alma Wannaniaker, and Mrs. L. S.
Wolfe, and Mrs. Richard McMichael,
assisted by Misses Nellie Farn urn,
Isabel Wannamaker-, Minnie Bowman,
Pet Inabinet and Emma Cr urn, receiv
ed in the dining room, while Miss
es Angle McLees and Kathleen Wan
namaker presided at the punch bowl
In the drawing room.
The ceremony was performed un
der an arch covered with smilax and
white roses, and a shower bouquet ? if
lilies of the vf.lley, and the brides
maids carried large bouquets of pink
lilies. The whole scene was a most
lovely one, the bride looking very
pretty 'and sweet lu her wedding
gown of blue silk.
A large number of guests were
present to witness the happy mar
riage of this young coiiple, who will
take with, them to their home the best
wishes of a host of friends. The out
of town guests were Mr. John Tay
lor and Mrs. Miller of Summerville,
and Dr. and Mrs. John A. Zeigler of
(Mr. Plowden the happy groom, is
a prosperous farmer of the St. Char
les section of Sumte*, county, and-Is
a young man of sterling worth. The
lovely bride for the past two years
has taught school o /er in that sec
tion of the State.
The presents were many and hand
some, embracing articles that are
both useful and ornamental. A few
hours after the ceremony the happy
couple took the Southern train for
Columbia at eight ..'clock on their
way to their future home at St.
STATION PLANS REJECTED.
The City Council Tarns Down Pro
The plans for the improvement of
the Passenger Station of the South
ern Railway in this zlty, which were
sent here by the Stat9 Railway Board
Commission for the approval of the
Orangeburg City Council, have been
rejected by that body. The plans sub
mitted were not up to the require
ments of those submitted to the rail
way company by the City Council a
short time ago.
The offer made by the City Council
to the Southern Railway was that if
certain improvements and paving was
done around their depot here that
the council would pave the remaind
er of Russell from the point where
the present street p;-ving stops on the
depot. The plans sent the railroad
commission by this city calls for
umbrella sheds, cement walks, the
depot moved further up from its
present site and (:he street around
The plan submitted by the railroad
commission, which it was rejected by
the City Council, provides for very
little what the city's plans call for.
Capt. W. W. Wannamaker and Ablal
Lathrop. Esq., of the city council,
were appointed to push this matter
and secure the Improvements for Or
angeburg's depot. Orangeburg is a
great feeder for the Southern Rail
way, and it ought to have a handsome
depot and surroundings at an impor
parents on Amelia St.
Springfield, S. C, July 5?Special:
In a hotly contested game of base
ball at Norway yesterday, July 4,
Springfield defeated the home team
by a score of ten^to one. Mike
Gleaton, manager for Springfield,
field played, batterier: Dibble and
?Brodie. Gerard Able, manager for
Norway played, batteries, Able and
Young. Norway was clearly outclass
ed from the beginnig, and took its
defeat very muck at heart. Since
Captain Mike Gleaton has summed
the management of the Springfield
team, it has met with success. Spring
field is strictly in the game and ready
I for all comers. ,
NEWS OF SOCIETY
DIXIE CLUB HELD IMPORTANT
Many Social Affairs of Pleasure Are
Being Given in Honor of Visiting
At the home of her parents on Cal
houn Street, Miss Merle Smoak en
tertained Tuesday night in honor of
Miss Ruth Gilliam of Augusta and
iMt. Robert Berry, of Dillon. As this
was the Fourth of July the rooms
were patriotically decorated in red,
white, and blue. A small flag was
presented to each guest as a souve
neir of the occassion. The gueSLS
upon their arrival were served with
punch by the hostess and then pre
sented to the guests of honor. Many
enjoyable games were played and la
ter refreshmento were served. Ev
ery one present enjoyed themselves
most thoroughly and it was late be
fore the company broke up. Among
those present were: Misses Mary
Chisholm, Lyna Adden, Georgia Perry
clear, Pet Brunson, Hatie Brunson,
Emjly Glaze, Annie Inabinet, Marie
Ayers, Annie Mae'lrentry of Florence,
Carlta Randle of'Sumter, Nell Cham
bers of Hartsville, Ruth Gilliam of
Augusta, and Floride Cave of Barn
well. Messrs. James Byers,, Willie
Zeigler, William Smith, Frank and
Willie Bates, Robert Smith, Harold
McLaughlin, Cole Gibson, Willie
Merchant, John Cart, Robert and
Chester Reeves, Warren Scoville,
Henry and Hugo Sims, Ernest Glov
er, Newton Brunson, Peter Kortjohn,
Hubert Josey, Mellichamp Brunson
and Robert Berry of Dillon.
* * *
Monday night Miss Lois Dukes en
tertained a number of her friends at
her home on Sduth Broughton street
in honor of her visiting friends, Miss
es Annie May Gentry of Florence, Ca
rita Randle of Sumter, and Nell
Chambers of Hartsville. As the
guests arrived punch was served them
by Misses Ella and Marguerite Dukes.
Games were played and all pres
ent enjoyed themselves greatly. La
ter in the evening Ice cream and
crackers were served. Those present
were: Misses Annie Mae Gentry of
Florence, Carlta Randle of Sumter,
Nell Chambers of Hartsville, Aileen
Andrews of Chareston, Ruth Gilliam
of Augusta, Mary Dibble of Verdery,
Annie Inabinet, Julia Zeigler, Emi
ly Glaze, Merle Smoak, Clear Low
man, Mary Chisholm, Lyna Adden,
Georgia Perreyclear, Pet Brunson,
and Hatie Birunson. Messrs. Julian
Melchers of Charleston, Robert Ber
ry of Dillon^ Hubert Josey, Peter
Kortjohn, Newton Brunson, Ernest
Glover, Henry Sims, Warren Scoville,
Robert and Chester Reeves, James
Byers, John Wannamaker, John Cart
Willie Zeigler, William Smith, Rob
ert Smith, Frank and Willie Bates,
Cole Gibson, Bernado Seignous, Har
old McLaughlin and Willie Mar
* * *
Very enthusiastic was the meeting
of the Dixie Club held Monday after
noon at the Hotel St. Joseph with
Mrs. E. D. Reeves as hostess. Many
important busines items were dispos
ed of and the social feature was most
enjoyable. The chief object of discus
sion was of course the new library.
The reading room will be up to date
in every particular. A handsome ta
ble and chairs was given to the
library for that room and a beauti
ful art square will be placed upon
the floor. Arangements have been
made for the shipment to the library
every month 'the six best sellers."
Magazines and papers besides a large
,reference dictionary will be placed in
the reading room.
Master E. D. Reeves, Jr., the seven
year old son of the hostess gave
several selections on the piano. Miss
Ticher and Mrs. Smith sang and Mrs.
Atkinson read an Interesting paper
on Bret Harte.
* * *
Six handed euchre was the game
played at a delightful party given by
Miss Mazie Slater Tuesday after
noon complimenting her sister, Mrs.
Linning of Jacksonville, Fla. Be
ing the glorious fourth the decora
tions were appropriate and the nat
ional colors were used tastely in
draping the room. About forty
guests played. Punch, ice cream and
cake were the refreshments,
* * *
Miss Ruth Boliver and Messrs.
Theo. Wolfe, Rusfeell Wolfe, Lenaire
Wolfe, Jim MoMichael and George
Schiffley made up the orchestra that
played for the big dance given/ in
Darlington the night of the fourth.
Union Meeting of the Orangeburg
The Union meeting of the First Do
vision of the Orangeburg Baptist As
sociation is to be held with the Cam
eron Baptist Church, beginning Sat
urday, July 29th, 1911, at 10 o'clock.
The following program has been an
Introductory sermon by Rev. J. W.
Importance of Developing Young
Christians into Active Church Work
ers; and How it can be Done?John
What Great Evils of Today Retard
the Growth of the Kingdom of our
Lord?B. M. Foreman.
What are the Best Methods Where
by We can Enlist Everybody in the
Sunday School Work?D. H. Cros
What Are Some of the Social Hin
drances to Spiritual Life and Prog
ress?George E. Davis.
Five or six doses "666" will cure
any case of Chills and Fever. Price
HOLLY wtt,t, AND PROVIDENCE.
The Rev. J. W. W?lling Tells or
To the Editor of The News and Cou
rier: Sometimes we are at a loss to
know hx>w a place got Its name, and
Holly Hill is one of such places.
However, after looking carefully a
round I found what In that country
might be called a hill. It rises up
some feet, just where the Methodist
Church stands, and if that is not the
Hill then I do not know where to find
it. The Holly part of the name was
more easily solved for quite an anti
quated specimen o? the holly tree
stands near the gate of the old Gil
more house, a place-still occupied by
a son tof the original Dr. Gilmore, of
Holly Hill, and this was no doubt the
tree. So, to my mind, the question
Is settled as to why they called this
place Holly Hill. So much for his
tory and what else? Natural science,
let us say.
But, after all, Holly Hill was only
by the way, for my objective point
was Providence, ten miles away.
When I reached the station I was
met by Mr. A. B. Bennett in his auto,
one that keeps going, and soon we
were rolling away at quite a rate up
the old Charleston and Orangeburg
road among the beautiful farms of
that section in quest of the house of
Mr. W. L. DeHay, and in just twenty
eight minutes we had left those ten
miles behind and were there. An
officer of the Missionary Society, Miss
Octavia Dantzler, had written re
questing me to come and lecture to
them, and that was my mission to
A more beautiful farming section
could hardly be found, and from
about here the farmers have not
moved to town; they are still on the
farms and are prosperous. Fine
horses and new buggies, autos and
touring cars are to be seen on every
side, Indeed, every sign indicates
comfort, and even wealth.
My friend, Mr. DeHay, drives a fine
high-headed animal, and I tried to
persuade him that it was too spirited
a horse for a man of Ms age, but he
only smiled and said he was used to
such things. We had a beautiful
night for the lecture, and the people
came in great crowds?and such a
number of young people.
In that church, and indeed in the
entire community, Mr. Thos. Dantz
ler is one of the leading spirits, and
to him as also to the two young men,
Mr. Harvey and Mr. Evans, I am due
many thanks for the help rendered
in preparing for the lecture; One
question I would like to ask: Why
the Providence people do not build
them a parsonage and get a station
pastor? They can do it, of course,
They have t:hedr own echool, why not
their own pastor?
On my way home I had, of course,
to go to Holly Hill for the train, and
at the request of Mrs. Dantzler and
ether members of the Missionary
Society I stopped over to give them a
magic lantern lecture on Brazil. The
results were not very large, but I had
a delightful visit.
There I was delighted to meet Mrs.
Hennie Bailey Connor, an old-time
Lancaster friend, comfortably fixed
in her home and wearing all the hon
ors of a grand-mother.
Mr. J. F. Polk, an axrteacher but
now with all the wealth andj impor
tance of a bank officer, showed me
?,reat kindness. I met the Rev. Mr.
Way, a former member of the South
Carolina Conference, now one of Un
cle Sam's employees, being postmas
ter of that city. Dr. Gilmore came to
give me a ride over the city, and es
pecially to show me the Methodist
Church, which is under the efficient
direction of the active pastor, being
all remodelled, and four Sunday
school rooms are being added. The
pastor, the Rev. J. J. Stevenson, is
now in his third year in thiB charge,
is doing a fine work and is much es
teemed by all. J. W. W?lling
Southern Railway Announces Special
Low Fares to Points.
Meridian, Miss.?Account* Sunday
School Congress of the National Bap
tist Convention, colored. Tickets on
sale June 5th and 6th, final limit
June 14th, 1911.
Philadelphia, Pa.?Account North
ern Baptist Convention and Baptist
World Alliance Congress. Tickets
on sale June 9, 10th, 12th, 16th.
Extension of final limit may be had
by depositing tickets and payments
of fee of $1.00, until Sept. 31st.
Black Mountain ,N. C.?Account
Southern Students Conference, Y. M.
C. A. Tickets on sale June 15th and
16th, final limit June 28th, 1911.
Charlottsville, Va.?Account Uni
versity of Virginia Summer School.
Tickets on sale June 17th, 19th,
23rd, 24th, 26th, and July 3rd and
10th limited fifteen days, unless ex
tended at Charlottesville, until Sep
tember 30, 1911.
Knoxville, Tenn.?Account Sum
mer School of the South. Tickets on
sale June 18th, 19th, 20th, 24th,
25th, July 1st, 8th, 9th and 15th,
1911. limited fifteen days unless ex
tended at Knoxville until September
For information as to rates, etc.,
apply to ticket agents or address:
J. L. Meek, Asst. Genl. Passenger
Agent, Atlanta, Ga., or W. E. Mc
Gee. Division Passenger Agent, Char
leston, S. C.
Land Offered for Sale.
Capt. W. W. Wannamaker, act
ing for S. T. Lanham, Master of
Spartanburg County, offered for sale
several tracts of land owned by far
mers in this county at the court
house Tuesday morning. It is claim
ed that these farmers owe premiums
to the Mutual Life Insurance Com
pany, which failed some time ago,
and of which Mr. S. M. Whetmore is
the ceceiver. Before the sales were
made several notices were read by
the owners of some of the land warn
ing people not to buy it. Few of the
tracts were bought by the owners.
LOCAL NEWS iTtlHS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
Wliat Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Miss Ruth Bollver is visiting friends
Mr. Rusell Wolfe is visiting
friends in Darlington.
Limestone is suffering very much
for rain and the corn crop is badly
Mrs. E. C. Livingston and little son,
of Charleston are the guests of her
parents an Amelia St.
Miss Alma Wannamaker will go
next week to Laurens where she will
be the guest of Miss Lila MBy Dial.
Misses Kathleen and iBabelle Wan
namaker have returned from a visit
to their grandparents near North.
Misses Richardson of Sumter will
be iv the city in a few days to visit
their brother tMT. Dick Richardson on
The W. M. U. meeting to be held at
Double Branch church will be held
on Thursday after the third Sunday,
July 20, instead of the 13.
The guess of the government of
a fourteen and a half million bales
cotton crop this year is wild. The
cotton crop has hany dangers to pass
before it is made.
Several-sections of this county are
still needing rains. The same may be
said of Calhoun. Oh, for a general
rain that will reach every part of
both counties that need it.
Remember that the examinations
for Winthrop college, the University
of South Carolina, and Charleston
College will be held on Friday July
7. beginning at nine o'clock.
The folowing gentlemen compose
the Branchvllle team: R. A. McDow
ell, Bing Farmer, Earl Dukes, S. Byrd
H. Byrd, N. Byrd, Joe Brunson, Bill
Izlar, Bass and W. C. Bethea.
The flrBt game of the series be
tween Branchvllle and Orangehurg
ended a tie, nine to nine. Batteries:
Orangeburg; Fairey and Van Orsdel;
Branchvllle, Dukes and Bethea.
Just read on the first page how
the folks up North and out West
are sufierlng^from the heat, and be
thankful that you live in a country
where deaths from heat is unknown.
M. E. Zeigler, Esq., acted as best
man1 for Congressman Lever yester
day. We think it Is getting about
time for our handsome young friend
to act as best man for himso1^. What
:3ay the girls?
On acount of a very contagious
dlsea8o Butler's Chapel, A. Of. E.
church, Mount Pleasant Baptist
Church and Mill Branch M. E. Church
are strictly forbidden to have meet
ings of any kind until the first Sun
day in August.
Have you considered your writing
materials for the vacation? If not,
you will find in our Stationery Sec
tion .Combination Tablets in various
styles that serve both as paper and
enevlope, taking up no more room
than the paper. Sims Book Store.
CHANGE AT COLORED COLLEGE.
R. S. Wilkinson Succeeds Thos. E.
Miller as President.
After succesfully managing the
Colored State College in this city
since it was first established as'presi
dent, Thos. E. Miller turned over the
institution to R. S. Wilkinson, the
new president a few days ago. In
retiring from the college Miller car
ries with him the best wishes of the
best people of this city. He made a
splendid president, managing the
large number .of students under him
most with firmness and decision.
Before the transfer was made the
board of trustees made a thorough ex
amination of the books and records of
the college and found everything
straight and in good shape. R. S.
Wilkinson, the new president enters
upon his duties with fine prospects,
and he will succesfully carry on the
work that has been carried on for so
long a period by the first president
Thos. E. Miler, whose administration
of the institution has been a long and
Under the wise management of
Miller, the college has grown and
prospered. At its organization fit
teen years ago, the college proper
ty was valued at less than $50,000
At the present time it is valued at
between $200,000 and $250.000.
This wonderful growth was achieved
under the management of Miller as
president, aid he deserves much of
the credit for it. In his departure
the college loses the active influence
of one of its best friends.
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, a:;d will appreciate the en
dorsement of my candidacy.
Very truly yours,
W. W. Wannamaker.
To the Voters of the City of Orange
At tie 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 duties and responsibilities of the
office, determined to devote my best:
energies to the advancement of our
city. * Yours truly,
; , O. K. Wilson.
Ccpyngbt 19- b? OnlcanU Adrertliinf Co., Cb(*
I went this morning to the
grocery. I had a basket on my
arm. I got the basket full of
things and brought them home.
Mama said I was a good trader.
This is what I got]
A Ham, a Breakfast Strip*
some B&logna Sausage. Cannedl
Peas, Com, Beans, Tooaatoes and
P. S.?I got the the things
good and cheap because I went to>
PURE FOOD STORE.
MYRTLE BEACH HOTEL
THE MYRTLE BEACH HOTEU Myrtle Beach, is
Now Open for the Season.
This well known hotel having been refitted and refurnished, lo
cated on one of the finest beaches on the South Atlantic Coast is
ready for the summer resorter. It appeals 3*rongly to those wanting
a seaside vacation, excellent surf, boating, fiBhing, etc.
Music and Dancing at the Pavilion,
Absolutely no malaria in this region, the sandy soil thoroughly
draining the surrounding country. We desire to cater to the best
families, those wanting all the comforts of home life.
The summer schedule of trains to and from Myrtel Beach enables
one to leave any part of Eastern South Carolina and reach Myrtle
Beach for noon dinner.
Special Rates by the Week For Families and Children.
St. John & Son
Myrtle ;Beach v - - -.South 'Carolina
Friday, July 7th.
"What a Woman Can Do"
(A Distinct Novelty.)
% ^?T?le there is but one person in this picture, the story
.| is clearlyjtold^and incidents intensely dramatic. Mr. G. M.
Anderson plays Mills.
"The Leading Lady"
Another of the funny kind. If you enjoy a laugh see
this one and you won't laugh alone.
I Our MottO! We Nfver Misrepresent.
i Herbert L. Gambati, Prop. & Myr.
9 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^CIeve
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 load
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
UN TIE WOKLDc
sing like four angels alighted In the
be a swindle.
ZEIGLER & DIBBLE
Orangeburg, S. C.
Sims Book Store for the best stationery