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CITY COUNCIL MEETS
?? ? ?
DETERMINES TO IMPROVE THE
CITY POWER PLANT.
Otter Mutters of Interest Were Con
sidered, Discussed and Pawed by
The City Council met in regular
monthly session on Friday night
and soon disposed of what business
came before that body.
The treasurer's reports showed
$2 3,089.54 as amount that had been
?ytflected from taxes and what bad
be<;n done with the same. He
&ai $300 on hand, which was trans
ferred to the general fund.
Messrs. James Salley, City Elec
trician, and Edward N. Scoville 0).
thu board of public works appeared
in regard to the purchasing of ad
ditional electrical machinery for the
lo:ar power station. They stated
that the light and power-being used
in this city had reached such a great
Tolume that the total capacity of the
present plant has been reached.
After hearing these gentlemen the
Commissioners of Public Works were
authorized to expend $4,000 for im
piovements at the power station
Tills imprvement being made neces
sary by the increased demands on
tie city for electrical current for
different purposes. It is hoped to
gut the new machine in position by
The petition from the property
owners of Doyle street to have it
graded and improved by the city en
gineer was fully discussed. It was
f nally determined to let the engineer
look into the matter and report at
tie next regular meeting of Council.
After the contract for disinfec
tants had 'been discussed pro and cox
the supply ordinance received its first
and second readings, and was passed
t) a third reading.
The Committee on the Fire De-j
jartment asked that a special meet-}
lag of Council be called to consider
a "building! code" which they would j
submit. The special meeting will be J
Iield next week probably.
..After much discusiion the street
comnjitteo was authorized to put a
*4 inch" drain in lower Doyle street
through StflJers Avenue and through
3towe street to the Atlantic Coast
Line Railroad. This aotlorf was
1aken against the advice of City En-'
jdneer Hawea, who does not think the I
drain is largo enough to carry off the
The finance Committee was autho
rized to negotiate a loan of not more
f:han three thousand dollars to meet
the expenses of the city, until the
;:axe3 were collected. : ,
After some discussion as to the
back lights on automobiles, during
which Mayor Dukes stated that he
had never fined anyone for not hav
ing, it lighted, Council adjourned.
Mrs. Malpass Entertained.
Mr, and Mrs. F. F. Malpass
gave a card party on Friday evening
in honor of Mr Townsend Wolfe.
Four tables for bridge were arrang
ed. Mr. Andrew scored the highest
score and was presented with a box
of candy. Those present were Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Scoville, Mr. and Mr3.
W. K. Sease, Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
?farchant. Mesdanes John Cart, R.
H. Jennings, Andrews, Gelzer, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Wannamaker. Mr. and
Mrs. Tom Fairey, Mesdames L. H.
Wannamaker, H. 0. Wannamaker
and Mr. Townsend Wolfe.
Fighting Boll Weevil.
In starting.this season's campaign
tagainst the cotton boll weevil the
Department of Agriculture has just
issued a farmer's bulletin on the
fighting of the pest. "The most im
portant thing" it says, "is the de
struction of the cotton plants by
October 10, or as soon after that
date as possible." The Agricultural
Department has used more than $1,
000,000 in studying and fighting the
boll weevil, and the cotton states
have added to this sum until it great
ly exceeds that amount. The boll
v/eevil is scheduled to arrive in this
section in about three years.
Entertainment at Neeses.
Mr. John H. Blume and bride, Miss
Marie King, of Hartsville, arrived at
Neeses Wednesday evening, coming
directly from the bride's home. Up
on the arrival of the bridal party,
there was a reception held by the
groom's parents, Mr. and Ms. H. L.
J. Blume. The couple received the
congratulations under a very charm
ing arch, tastefully arranged in har
mony with the decorations of the
A Sad Death.
Mrs. Haslteton, Bonnett, widow of
the late George Bonnett, died on the
9th of July. She was sixty-two years
old. She was buried at The Cannon
Baptist church, of which she had
been a former member. She leaves a
number of friends and relatives to
mourn her death.
Gave Up the Fight.
Leaving a note in which he stated
there was "too much boss from moth
er-in-law" in his family and that his
wife sided with her mother, R. W.
Luebke, of Cincinnatti, O., committed
Did Not Want Him.
During the heat of Thursday week,
a big black bear invaded the village
of Caton, N. Y., and ensconced Itself
in the village water trough. Resi
dents stayed in doors while he en
joyed his bath.
Blind Man a ? Murderer.
Earnest Wollridge, a blind negro,
was sentenced to the penitentiary in
Greesburg. Ky., this week, lor the
murder of Tom Chaudlon, also col
bred. It is doubtful whether there
Is another similar case on record.
NOVEL WEDDING CEREMONY.
Brother and Sister Had Double Wed
ding Sunday Morning.
On Sunday morning Rev. D. D.
Dantzler performed a very unique
and interesting ceremony, by which
four young Orangeburg people were
married. Two of the principles in.
the merry scene were brother and
sister. The couples were: Mr. Wal
ter O'Cain and Miss Dollie Inabinet
and Mr. Anton Ferris and Miss Beu
lah O'Cain. Mr. and Miss O'Cain
were brother and sister, and the wed
ding was very interesting) on this ac
count The ceremony was performed
by Rev. Dantzler Sunday morning
about nine o'clock af: his residence
in the presence of friends of the con
tracting parties. The young couples
left on the 10 o'clock train for a trip
to Savannah and other points, be
fore returning home.
Mr. Walter O'Cain has been work
ing for some time In the firm of
Theodore Kohn. He is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis O'Cain. Miss
Dollie Inabinet has also been em
ployed by Theodore Kohn's Empor
ium She is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. L. R. Inabinet Mr Anton Fer
ris is the proprietor of the Dixie
Restaurant Since coming to Orange
burg several years ago, he has made
many fiends. Miss Reulah O'Cain is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
O'Cain, and has been teaching school
for several years.
All of these young people are to
be congratulated in taking this im
portant step in life upon the selection
of such suitable and charming young
mates. They have the best wishes of
BOOSTER TRIP DA1E FIXED.
Party of Business Men Will Leave
August 8, 9, and 10.
At a meeting yesterday morning it
was decided that the booster trip of
the local Chamber of Commerce
would take place Augost 8, 9,
and 10, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday. This trip will advertise
Orangeburg greatly, as It will go
through the towns of Cope, Bamberg,
Denmark, Cordova, Springfield, Nee
ses, Norway, North, St. Matthews,
Fort Motte, Creston, Elloree, Fergu
son, Holly Hill, Parlors, Bowman,
Branchvllle, Rowesville, Eutawvllle
and other paces.
Fifteen autos are already pledged
and these alone will take a party of
sixty men. The pilot car will be the
one devpted to the Chamber of Com
merce, and* will lead the way the
other cars following at minute inter
vals. The speed of the party will be
regulated so that all can keep up.
The complete schedule will be an?
pounced later. <- ?
Prevent Their Breeding.
The Lancaster News calls atten
tion to the fact that the recent rains
have filled any old tin cans and oth
er vessels to be seen in back yards
and in back lots. Water is also
standing in choked drains and gut
ters. As we all know, stagnant wa
ter Is the breeding place of mosqui
tbs, and that the bite of the mosqui
to is responsible for certain fevers.
The only safety therefore lies in pre
venting the mosquito from breeding.
Orangeburg has thus far this sea
son been singularly free from the
mosquito pest, but if we expect to
continue to enjoy such immunity, j
we must get busy right away and j
eliminate all breeding places of mos
Find Newspapers Best.
Shoe dealers all over Indanna
awakened to the fact that newspa
per are the business friends and part
ners. At the meeting of the State
Shoe Dealers Association held in In
dianapolis, strong resolutions were
passed declaring favorably for the
newspaper advertising. The resolu
tions pledge the retail Shoe dealers
to use daily newspapers to inform
the public as to the real merits of
honestly made goods. In their words
te dealers endorse a policy of honest
advertising. The reputable shoe
dealers should take the public into
his confidence, says the resolutions.
School Dental Inspection.
The State Dental Assc elation is
taking a great interest in cral hygi
ene. The relation of the te^th to
good health has long been recogniz
ed by the dental proicssion and by
teachers. Dental inspection of school
children has been regularly insti
tuted in many of the cities of the
state and has given satisfaction. The
dental association has volunteered
to do inspection work throughout the
state, and the schools all over this
and other counties should cooperate
Notice of Discharge and Call to Cred
On August 18th. 1911 I will file
my final account as Administrix
cum testimento annexe, of the es
tate of Allen David Stroble, deceased
and will thereupon ask for my dis
charge as such administratrix.
?All persons having claims against
the estate of Allen Davis Stroble de
ceased, will present same to the un
dersigned or be debarred payment.
E.'izabeth A. Stroble,
Administratrix cum testa
mento annexo of the estate
of Allen David Stroble, de
July 17th, 1911.
Shock Proved Fatal.
Charley Lawson, a negro living on
J. E. Broughton's place was killed
Wednesday about five o'clock by
lightning. Mr. Broughton and his
hands had sought shelter in an out
house and all were shocked by the
bolt that killed Lawson. Three mules
were also knocked down. *
Dr. C. I. Green will not be in Or
angeburg until August 1. He is now
in Baltimore on a visit.
RALLY WAS A SUCCESS
GREAT DAY FOR GRAND OLD
Drs. J. H. Harms, G. B. Cromer and
T H. Dreber Make Entertaining
and Instructive Addresses
St. Matthews, July 14?Special:
Newberry College was in the hands
its friends at Mount Lebanon Luther
an Church, three miles below the
thriving little city of Cameron to-day
This church is the outgrowth of the
old St. John, "a German-Calvinistic
church on the Four Hole," inuorpo
nated by the legislature in 1738, and
long since extinct. This Mount Leb
anon section is strongly Lutheran
and is one of the most prosperous
section*1 of the State.
When the Rev. James B. Sherer, a
former president of Newberry Col
lege was straining every nerve to se
cure $50,000 as a perequisite to gift
from Dr. Pearson of $25,000, this
congregation contributed over $4,
000 of the sum. Messrs. W. D. Houck
and David Haigler, two prosperous
farmers, and Mrs. Ann Zimmerman,
a generous Christian woman, con
tributed $2,500 to the sum.
The church was full to the doors
and th people seemed greatly inter
ested in the speeches for their insti
tution, which they love so well and
patronize so faithfully. The high
class music by the choir with Miss
Carrie Haigler at the organ was one
of the most entertaining features of
the occasion. The Rev. J. C. Oxner,
the popular local pastor, acted as
master of the ceremnies in the ab
sence of Mr. Jeff D. Gates, the pres
ident of the College Reunion Asso
ciation. The Rev. W. H. Greever, D.
D., of the Lutheran Publication
House, Columbia, made an appro
priate introductory prayer.
Dr. T. H. Dreher, of St. Mat
thews was the first speaker He was
proud of the honor of being an
alumnus of Xewberry College, and it
was his constant aim to bring no re
proach upon her; takes a practical
new of education; useless to ?or?e
square pegs into round holes. In
these days of graft and corruption he
pointed to the splendid record of I
Newberry's honor roll, and their rec
ords unstained by the disgraceful ri
otings of many educated men.
The Hon. Geo. ft Cromer was in
troduced. He was in fine trim and
made a most stirring appeal for one
hour, which made a fine impression.
He Is a man of splendid presence,
the king bee in the Lutheran hive of
South Carolina laymen, and is im
mensely popular in this section. He
portrayed i his own fascinating and
impressive way the strides that have
been going on in the Lutheran
church from small beginnings and
There is the Lutreran Seminary
in Columbia, which can now be sold
at a profit of $40,000. He gave
facts of the remarkable growth of
the Publication society and Japanese
mission work. Graphically did he
describe the opening of Newberry
College in 1877 in a photograph gal
lery at Newberry; the sacrifices and
the splendid work of the Newberry
notables, such as Drs. Smeltzer,
Bacrman, and Holand, who never tir
ed nor grew weary. He drew a beau
tiful contrast between those humble
beglnnlng? and the marked changes
which have come about. ,
There la Holland Hall, the gymna
sium, the technological department,
the professors homes and the Kelled
building, all during the past few
years. The finest endowment of the
College has been the steadfast and
nswerving loyalty of her alumni. He
warned the fathers and the mothers
that they wanted a God-fearing peo
ple to take their places in business,
politics, in every walk of life. This
is the fount which must be kept
pure in order to keep this Common
wealth from the shame and riot that
has so disgraced it.
President J. Henry Harms, of the
College, was then introduced, and
made a splendid speech He pre
sents a fine, appearance, the picture
of health and strength, and is now
occupying the highest seat in the
Lutheran synagogue at an age when
most ambitious and brainy men are
clutching desperately at the lower
rungs of the ladder. He wished on
ly to come as a rear guard to take
names of the young men who will
attend college ne:.t session.
He as"*ed the significant question,
"What is Newberry College?" and
answered that it is the spirit and
devotion of those who have gone be
fore; stressed the splendid loyalty
of the alumni, complimented the
young men on their interest in thest
reunions, and what they had accom
plished. The Lutherans were small
in number compared to the other de
nominations, but this was largely
compensated for by their sacrifices
and heroic efforts.
Competition is fierce, but from
this crucible have always come the |
?great and noble things of the world.
Every pastor, save one, of the Geor
gia Lutheran Synod, is a Newberry
College man. Education sets a man
free, makes him large and broad and
strong, but there is an education
surcharged with a genuine spiritual
ity and grace, which Newberry under
takes 'to instill as an antidote to
scepticism, which is the deadly bane
of the home, of society, and in all
the avenues of human endeavor.
Wished to refute the charge flung
out occasionally by the jealous and
?the envious that Newberry college is
a factory for the making of preach
ers. He was proud of her record in
that line bue she makes almost any
thing from a minister to a canoe?in
eluding S-horse dynamos, aeroplanes
etc. Complimented the farmers upon
their magnificent agricultural con
ditions among the highest in the
Last, smmer he was basking under
the sunny skies of Italy, but is In
Joint Meeting Held by the Societies
of St. Paul's
On Friday afternoon at six o'clock
in the Sunday school room, the
three missionary societies of the
Methodist church held a joint meet
ing Mrs. A. S. Jennings presided,
having been elected president pro
tem during the absence of the regu
lar president, Mrs R L. Berry. The
following programm was very much
Song, Onward Christian Soldiers.
Song by Juvenile Choir, Just a Lit
tle Bit of Love.
Talk by Mrs. Wright, Cfity Mis
Paper by Miss Minnie Bowman,
"Our Training School"
Song by Miss Simsie McMichael;
Loved One, Rest.
Paper by Mrs. D. D Dantzter, Call
Song ,by Miss Katherine Josey.
Ater this there was a social meet
ing when an ice course was served,
during which very sweet iniitrumen
al music waB rendered by Miss
Minnie Bowman and Katherine Jo
SHOOTING ABOARD EXCURSION.
Unruly Negro Killed After Wound
ing Two Officers.
The Charlotte Observer publishes
the details of a homicide, whif.h oc
curred Thursday evening between
Cataw.ba River and Fort Mill, aboard
an excursion train for negroes,
which was returning via the South
ern railway from Colum'bia Lc Char
Policemen Robert Estridge and
John Wilson of North Charlotte,
were aboard, when John Reed, col
ored sitting alone in a smoklng'com
partment commenced firing his pis
through . the right chest. Wilson
son went in and called on him to
give up the pistol. The negro in
stead of surrendering the weapon,
fired, his bullet striking t'he officer in
Officer Estridge who had come up
behind Wilson received a bullet
through the right cnest. Wilson
turned, and seeing Estridge fall,
shot the negro dead. Reed's body
was taken off at Fort Mill, where
first aid attention was also gfven to
the two wounded officers. The latter
went later to Charlotte. Mr. ais
tridge 'being taken to a hospital at
Sheriff's Sale of Stock of Goods.
The State of South Caralina, Coun
ty of Orangie^urg. In Court of
Common Pleas. i
By virtue of certain executions is
sued by the Clerk of Court Tor Or
angeburg County S. C, and to me
directed, and by virtue of an agree
ment entered Into by the respective
parties in interest I will sell, at pub
lic auction, on Saturday the twenty
second day of July 1911, beginning at
11 o'clock A. M. of thar. day, at the
Store House, in the Town of Branch
vllle, South Carolina, lately occupi
ed by F. A. Bruce & Brother, as a
store, a stock of goods, consisting of
dry goods, Shoes, Notions, groceries,
store fixtures, and also Book Ac
counts, .and all other property be
longing to the defendants in execu
tion in said store house and prem
Levied on as the property of F. A.
Bruce & Brother, and J. R. C. Bruce
and other defendants in execution,
at the suit of. The Bay State Fruit
Company, and other execution credi
The said sale will be continued
through the day, 'afternoon and even
ing of said twenty-second day of Julj
1911, until all of said stock of goods
and accounts shall he sold, and in
case the same shall not be sold in
full, the said sale will be continued
on the following Monday, July 24th,
1911, and from day to day until all
of the said stock of goods etc., and ac
counts shall be sold.
Terms of Sale, Cash.
A. M. SALLEY,
Sheriff of Orangeburg County, S. C.
July 13, 1911.
State of South Carolina, County of
By virtue of certain tax executions
to me directed, I will sell at public
auction, at Oranjieburg Court house,
in said County and State, during the
legal hours for sales, on the first
Monday in August 1911, :>eing the
7th day of said month, the following
described real estate, to wit: All that
certain tract of land, situate, lying
and being in Orange township, in said
County and State, containing 20
acres more or less, and bounded as
follows: On the North by lands of
Carrie Smith, and on the East, South
and West by lands of the estate of
Eligah Robinson. Levied on as the
property of Thos. Shuler.
Terms, cash, purchaser or pur-1
chasers to pay for aU'ecessary pa
lters, and all taxes Palling due after
day of sale, and if purchaser or pur
chasers fail to comply with the terms
of sale, property will 'be re-sold on
same or some subsequent sale day.
at risk of former purchaser or pur
chasers. A. M. Salle.',
July ISth. 1911. Sheriff 0. C.
Thought Him Joking.
Thinking he was only joking when
he called for assistance Arthur Green
aed 19 years, was drowned near Bir
mingham, Ala. He had been doing
fancy swimming lor the amusement
of his friends find It is helieved he
the fight to the finish this season,
and he was expecting the .best opening
in the history of the college next
September. The Rev. J. H. Wilson,
of Orangebrg, pronounced the bene
diction, and a picnic dinner, pecul
iarly characteristic of th& hospitable
commuity was spread out on long
tables for the edification of the inner
man. T. H. Dreher.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICM3SD UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
The 'Book Sale begins today at
Sims Book Store.
Miss Simsie McMichael left Mon
day for a visit to Sullivan's island
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Spahr left Sun
day morning to spend several weeks
on Sullivan's Island.
Work is expected soon to be com
menced on the new postoffice but
just when nobody seems to know.
See the display of Bibles now on
in the window at Sims Book Store,
selling at greatly reduced prices.
A. W Summers, Esq., and family
returned Saturday night from a
pleasant visit of a week to Sullivan's
The high school department of the
city school needs strengthening very
much. One of its greatest needs is
The many friends of Mrs. William
Detreville will be glad to hear that
she has arrived in this city and is the
guest of Mrs. N. H.'Bull.
Three large rock fish were caught
in the Edisto river on last Wednes
day. One weighed 27 and two 25
pounds each. They were whoppers.
Vance, the little son of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry E. Garrick passed away
on the twenty-fourth of June. His
parents and five sisters mourn his
Rev. A. S. Tesley, of Harleyville,
Ga., will preach at Gerizin church
Sunday morning, July 30th. Tes
ley was formerly pastor of thi9
There will be a Sunday School
picnic and Children's Day service at
Gerizin church Saturday one week,
the 29th. There will be several
Mr. W. W. Williams, of Jamison,
presented U3 on last Saturday with
one of the largest'and most delicious
ly flavored peaches we ever saw rais
ed, in this country
Probate Judge Redmon issued the
first marriage license for Calhoun
county on Friday. The parties were
A. F. Adams, age 57, and Katie
Thomas, age 47. They were colored.
Chester Reeves, son of Mr. and
Mrs. E. D. Reeves, whr> graduated
at: the Orangeburg schools last year,
has been announced as winning the
I scholarship to the College of Charles
ton. , ;
I .Sunday night's services were held
at the Baptist Church, and were led
[by Rev. Davis. He delivered a stir
ring talk. Next Sunday night Rev.
Bays will preach at the Presbyterian
Some sections of Orangeburg
Crunty is still needing rain. We had
hoped that the recent rains had cov
ered *he whole county, but such
seems not to be the case, as some sec
tions are still dry
Mr. Jas Izlar Sims, Publisher and
Manager of The Times and Demo
ciat, spent the last three days with
Mr A. W. Pittman at Carlisle He
come back this morning after.having
a most pleasant visit
As you pass Sims Book S+ore each
day take a look at its wind'-w. The
various books for sale will be display
el there. .Bibles today. Copywriglu
ei fiction will be on display tomor
row and Wednesday.
Some peope's idea of consecration
is to live in a sort of cloudland of
fantastic theories and talk. !No one
knows what it is until he gets down
into the region of actual, plain, every
day living where he can 'be and is of
service to his fellow men.
Next Friday the Woodmen of the
World at Lone Star will entertain
their craft and their friends at a gen
aral picnic and barbecue dinner. An
attractive programme has been ar
ranged. A number of noted Wood
men and other speakers have been
The St Matthews correspondent of
The State says "it is understood that
negotiations are now underway for
a splendid tourist hotel. Aiken would
better look to her laurels for she may
at no distant day have a formidable
rival in the race for Northern shekels
Society rests upon conscience, not
upon science. Without virture,
which embraces love of neighbor,
reverence for law and fidelity to duty
everything would go into chaos.
Neither culture, refinement, wealth,
luxury or law can take the place of
One of the things that the Editor
of The Times and Democrat insisted
when he was on the school board of
trustees was that the salaries of the
teachers who do the real work of the
should be raised every time the sup
erintendent's was raised. That had
much to do with his being made a
victim of the steam roller.
Advertising always pays, but al
ways better in a live medium. The
other day at a picnic a box, con
taining some valuable merchandise
and $9 in cash, was taken?the per
sons supposing the box to have food
in it. Upon finding its loss the lady
advertised for it in The- Times and
Democrat and as a result it has
been delivered to her. The mon
ey, and goods therefore, were recov
ered by a little advertising.
Mrs. Mazie Butler is visiting her
mother 'Mrs. B. E. Bannister.
Mrs. Jessie Wagener, of Bainbrige,
Ga., is visiting her mother, Mrs. E.
Miss Georgia Thomas, of this
place, and Mr R. H. Harvey, oi
White Stone were married a few
days ago. They'have the best wish
es of their friends.
We are deliberately sacrificing all Summer Goods.
This means that I dollar here equals 2 at any other
store Besides?we are sacrificing the foundation
stone of this store?QUALITY FIRST; but we are
Cutting prices to clear our shelves for Fall.
These Bargains Speak For Themselves.
EVERY ITEM SPELLS E-CO-N-O-MY.
5c for an irameese assortment of new Val Laces.
10c for La France 2)c Talcum.
$3 for L inen. Suits worth $10.
1 Ic for large size 20c towe's.
7 l-2c for yard wide 10c S. C. Bleach.
8c for over 50 patterns in 15c Foulards.
SPECIAL?All Trimmed flats Half Price.
YOU KNOW KOHN MILLINERY?THINK
. WHAT THIS MEANS.
White Slippers?AH sizes 90c to $3,
50c for grand silk hosiery in all shades.
10c for Grand Quality 20c Dotted Swiss.
$1 for $1.50 to $2 white skirts.
"Better Quality at the Same Price."
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 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 ini;o 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 rtobe 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 WORLD.
sing like four angels alighted in the
be a swindle.
ZEIGLER & DIBBLE
Orangeburg, S. C.
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Copyright iy b* Outc.ult Adrcnliinj Co., Cbj.
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 Balogna Sausage. Canned
Peas, Corn, Beans, Tomatoes and
P. S.?I got the the things
good and cheap because I went to
PURE FOOD STORE.
The Best Buggy on Earth.
Is what we claim ours is. We don'9^
care what you pay you cannot get a
handsomer, easier riding, better built
carriage.. Take a look at it.. The
more you know about buggies and
their values, the more you will ad
mire ours and the more you will ap
preciate the moderation of our prices.
We have just recieved a car load of
Buggies.. Also another lot of Batter*
ies.. Call and get your supply before
they are gone.
L. E. RILEY.
Sims Book Store for the best stationery