Newspaper Page Text
CHTIiDRENS MY AT OONQAREE.
Well Arrang d Programme is Appro
M priat ily Carried Out.
Children's Day was observed on
Saturday bj the Congaree Baptist
Sunday school. Quite a large num
l?r was presi Jit, the church being full
to overflow! ig, not half of the con
gregation being tUble to obtain seats
in the chur*. After the exercises
dinner was served on the grounds,
which thong a the last feature on the
programme svas not the least enjoy
ed. Everycae present enjoyed the
day, and a i ice collection was raised
and appropr ated to the Orphanage.
The folio arms is the programme
carried out jy the school:
March by the school.
Prayer?17. J. Wise.
Greetings ?Delbert. Heckle, Rosa
A Perfect Time?Lillie Grlce.
A Pot "f Golden Rods?Daisy
Advice?! folten Hildebrand.
Welcome -Willie Herlong, Mal
colm Splgnc r, Lucille Braddy, Walter
Heckle, Vei aon Stouderrmire, Canza
da Grice, Bn nnle Walling.
A Pleasa it Dream?Lucinda Hec
Receipt f ?r a Happy Day?Marion
Recitatio i?Harry Walling.
Prayer? Mottle Wise, Rosa Spige
uer, Novie Heckle.
Recitatio 1?Etta Walling.
Recitatio ;?Gertrude Hildebrand.
(Welcome to the Table?Sadie Splg
Cheer U ;?Lula Grice.
We are Free?Male Wise, Enaly
xaae Hlldel rand.
Savior T ?ach Me?-Lottie Wise.
Recitatlc a?Delbert Heckle.
Who Wi 1 Work?Enlymae Hilde
Song. ? ")
After th-3 regular programme ad
dresses W? :e made <by Rev. J. A.
Brunson, i astor of the church and
Edltor Job i B. Prickett, of tie Cal
houn Adva ice.
SUND 1Y SCHOOL PICNIC.
Near Cop< Greatly Enjoyed by all
Cope, J: ly 27th?Special: Yester
day was i red letter day for the
little folks of Cope, and a good many
older ones as well; for the picnic of
Union Mef hodist Sunday School, was
held on tf.at day at New Bridge, in
?the shady beech grove, at that place,
and withe ut exception was a most
enjoyable and successful affair.
The daj was an ideal one for just
such an o< casion; cool and clear, and
the crowd of one hundred and sev
enty five >r more, certainly enjoyed
themselvet. The Baptist Sunday
School of this place was invited and
while the] did not turn out en masse,
still a go )d many accepted, and all
express tl emselves, as having had a
The tat le was laden to its capacity
with mos delicious edibles, and af
ter every ne had satisfied the inner
man, the) e was enough left to feed
almost arother such crowd' To Dr.
Vance W. Brabham, the Superinten
dent, and 'his several committees, is
due the suc?*ss of the whole affair
and the 1 ittle folks don't care how
soon nex' summer rolls around so
they can , o on their next annual pic
Gas )Iine Tank Explodes.
The Cal houn Advance says on "Sat
urday o , last week Mr. Henry
Wienges brought an old| gasoline
tank to tl e store of the Arthur Hard
ware Con pany to have a hole drilled
in same citd faucet soldered in. The
work wai about completed when Mr.
Murphy who was doing the work
applied a Mow flame to the solder to
make it ?tlck, In a moment the gas
vhleh hi d been generated in some
way exploded, bulging "both ends of
the tank considerably and blowing
out the t u.ig, with sufficient force to
"break a man's leg. Fortunately nu
one was 1 lurt. Those doing the work
are at a h-ss to know how so much
gps coul i have formed in the tank
a& it had been empted a year or more
ago, and was recently cleaned and
thorough ly empted. This should be
a warnir, g to those who handle gaso-.
line as : little of fhe liquid, trans
formed Jq-.o gas can do untold dam
T'aey Are the Kickers. . .
The n an who habitually sends his
money ti mail order houses for goods
whluh h j could buy to better advan
tage to 1 imself from home merchants
is gener illy the first to growl about
the dead asss of his home town. Ap
parently he forgets that he is a prime
cause of Its deadness and that he is
the mos fitting person to officiate at
its fune *al. Live men imhued with
true loc il pride and patriotism mean
a live t( wn every time, even as dead
men me n a dead town.
Many Dead Flies.
TIow about the war on the fly?
Read ti is dispateh from San Anton
io, Tex; s: "One and a quarter million
dead fl es In one heap, being a pile
three feet high and five feet wide,
represents the slaughter wrought by
the sm ill boys as the result of a fly
killing contest whidh closed here
last ni :r..t. Robert Bass carried off
the first prize of $10 with an official
record o:.' 484,320 dead flies."
Vote Special School Tax.
Schcol district No. 37 held a spec
ial ele :ion Wednesday for a special
tax levy for school purposes and was
unanimously carried. This special
is making arrangements to consoli
date v ith school district No. 84 and
eredt a modern and large school
buildiig. The patrons of these
school < will find consolidation a
great benefit to them.
MOST ENJOYABLE PICNIC.
Woodmen of the World Have a Big
Dinner at Pine Grove.
The Woodmen of the World, one of
the best fraternal organizations in
the United States, had a big picnic
at Pine Grove on last Friday. After
prayer by the Rev. Mr. Boland, Maj
or W. L. Glaze was introduced by
Mr. W. P. Shirer, and made an ex
cellent talk. He referred to the
time when !h>e taught school there in
the long ago, and congratulated the
people on the progress they had made
since tihen., He gave some very inter
esting statistics of the Woodmen of
Mr. A. S. Buyck, of Greenville, fol
lowed Major Glaze in a line speech,
dwelling on the social side of the
great order. Mr. Buyck was follow
ed by Robt. Lide, Esq., Past Head
Consul who gave a most interesting
account of his recent trip as a dele
gate to the Head Camp, which met in
Rochester, N. Y. Mr. Lide'o talk was
both instructive and interesting. The
large crowd gave him closest atten
tion as it did all of the speaekrs.
After the speaking, a picnic din
ner was served, Which we shall not
attempt to describe. These dinners
must be partlcipaed in, and then one
may able to form some idea of what
they really are. The tables were
loaded with good things, which of
course were enjoyed by ail. A man
who has never attended one of these
old time picnic dinners has our sym
The day was an ideal one and the
occasion was greatly enjoyed by all
who bad the good fortune to be pre
What's Happening in the Local So
iMrs. Eugene Atkinson compli
mented Mrs. Eddie Atkinson with a
card party Wednesday afternoon.
Four tables were arangei on the
porch for bridge and the first prize,
a pair of silk hose, was won by Miss
Pauline Cart. Ice cream and cake
Wejre served. Tjhe ladies playing
were Mesdames Shannon Linning,
Atticus Marcharit, Lawrence Wolfe,
Fred Wannamaker, Harry Wanna
maker, Willi Wolfe, Furman Mal
pass, W. G. Smith, William Glover.
Eddie Atkinson, and Misses Pauline
Cart, Gertrude Smith and Mazie Sla
* * *
Misses Annie Simmons of Rowes
ville, Fannie and Blanche Cole, of
Timmonsvllle, Warner Hair of this
city and Mr. John Simmons of
Rowasille, make up a pleasant house
party spending the week with Miss
Zoe Ziegler at iher beautiful country
home near the city. The enire par
ty autoed out to Orangeburg last
night for the band concert.
? * *
A valuable donation has been
made to the Dixie club library con- J
sisting of a set of Chambers Encyclo
paedias, Wilkie Collins works and
numerous loose volumes, amounting
in all to about a hundred volumes.
The gift was made by Miss Amanda
Butler, an enthusiastice member of
the Dixie Club.
Pine Hill Dots.
This section has been recently vis
ited by several heavy rams which has
greatly helped the crops. .
Messrs. Rozelle Kirkland and Fred
Boyteston is attending Draughton's
Business College, at Columbia. ?
IMiss Lizzie Binnicker returned to
her home Thursday after a delightf ul
two weeks visit to Misses Bessie and
Ella 'Boitin of Cope.
Mr. Willie Zeigler of Orangeburg
and Mr. Rumph of St. George visited
Mrs. J. W. Oanady last week.
Misses Marie Givens, of Barnwell,
was the guest of Miss Lucia Binnick
er the past week.
Mrs. Julius Bolen Is visiting at the
'home of 'Mtts. Mary Bolen.
Mrs. Lawrence Segrest and daugh
ter, Miss Mayfield, of Augusta. Ga.,
are visiting Mr. E. M. Segrest.
Misses Lucia and Lizzie Binnicker
and Misses Bessie and Ella Boitin
spent Thursday with Mr. and Mrs.
D. H. Badr.
iMIsses Lizzie and Sallie Fuller, of
Tatum, have been elected as two of
the assistant teachers to serve in the
Pine Hill High School for the next
Mr. Bi J. Binnicker and family
spent Saturday with Mr. E. Bates, it
being the occasion of the 77th birth
day of Mr. Bates. He is looking well
and we hope he may see a great
many more birthdays.
Mrs. J. H. Murphy and little daugh
ter spent a few day:, last week with
her father, Mr. E. Bates.
Can You Tell Us.
If advertising does not pay in all
lines of business, why is it that those
who advertise are generally the ones
who eventually surpass in promi
nence and financial standing? Why is
it that those wiho advertise most are
those who make most? Why is it
that the extensive advertiser is a good
natured, jolly fellow, while the man
who knocks advertising is a dried-up
irascible person? The day is 'ap
proaching when a line will be drawn
between the two classes of business
men, and the advertiser will be patro
nized by those citizens who believe in
happiness through' enconomy and mu
Buggies, Surreys, etc.
We havt just iccelved two ca?
loads of buggies and surreys; the
Parker 'and the Hercules. We also
hiave on hand a full supply of Vir
ginnia, Corbitt, Goldsboro, Brown,
etc. All these buggies are of the
latest styles, and prices reasonable
?$42.50 and up.
When in need for harness, sad
dles, robes, etc., come around as we
can fit you up with ia stylish and
Give us a call before buying and
we will treat you right.
Von Oshen and Smoak.
DEATH OP MR. ENNIS.
Foil Particulars of jthe Accident
That Caused It.
His friends in Orangeburg were
shocked when they|" heard" of the
death of Capt. I. R. Ennis, who, with
hip""excellent famiiy;,* at one time
lived in this city, and where his
remains were laid on last Tuesday
beside loved ones who had preceded
him to the better world. Capt. En
nis lost h}s life by an accident, which
the following special dispatch to the
Augusta Chronicle from Athens, Ga.,
near wlhere it occured fully describes:
"The accident occurred Saturday
evening, and Capt. Ennis was car
ried to Athens from Oglesby, c small
station near Elberton, and was hur
ried to St. Mary's hospital, where he
died after every attention Jiad been
paid him and every effort made to
3ave his life. He had completed the
first days superintendency of work
since his vacation. The bridge gang
was engaged in putting down a num
ber of large piles. As the work
train came down the track Capt. En
nis was standing between the rails.
The accident occurred on the firpt
day he returned to work as superin
tendent of the construction work on
the Seaboard Air Line railway.
"He stepped aside and as there
was nothing but the restle he step
ped off the track and onto the bat
tered end of one of the tremendous
piles which was being driven?the
end of the timber being then fully
thirty feet above the ground of the
ravine below. He then had to stoop
to allow the passage of the train.
When he thought the train had pass
ed him he raised his shoulders and
the last steps of the car struck him
with just enough force to cause him
to lose his balance and fall to the
jagged rocks near the bottom of the
ravine. He was fearfully bruised,
cut and gaslhed, and had several
Capt. Ennis was a native of Mich
igan, but had lived in the South for
many years. He was connected with
the SouthernJ Railway for several
years, and during that time lived in
Branchville and Orangeburg. After
leaving the Southern Railway, Capt.
Ennis was connected with a railway
in South America. He was an ex
cellent man, and his untimely death
is regretted by many friends. His
wife and children are now resident of
Asheville, N. C.
LIST OF LETTERS.
Those Remaining Unclaimed In the
Orangebui-g Post Office.
The following are the list of letters
remaining unclaimed in the Orange
burg Post Office for* the week >ndlng
July 25, 1911. Persons calling for
same will please say that they are
"advertised." A. D. Webster, P. M.
Dr. John Bozzard.
W. D. Connor.
iM aggie Esaw.
Annie Fersigalt, c.o. R. Wright.
Mrs. Hester Henson.
Samuel McFaddin. ? 1
H. E. Meckllng.
Mrs. Decia Morgan.
?Rosa Lee Moss.
Mrs. A. G. New.
Jessie Witt. |
Little Miss Willielou Wannamaker
of Orangeburg, is visiting her cousin, !
Miss Irma Knotts.
Miss Ada Martin, of Adams Run, j
[ is visiting her uncle, Mr. J. F. North.
I 'Mr. Willie Tallerast has returned
to his home at Bennettsville after
spending three weeks with his cous
in Miss Ella Robinson.
Miss Chloe Baiggott is visiting rel
atives at Berlin. i
Mr. J. H. Riser and sister. Miss
Lucy is spending a while at the home
of Mr. J. L. Reeves.
IMiss Mary Rivers is visiting her
brother of Columbia.
Mr. Swift Gibson and family of
Orangeburg are visiting Mr. J. L.
I Reeves. j
j The Baptist proracted meeting
will 'commence the fourth Sundaf
In next month. \
The Methodist iprotracted meet
j ing will comnce on the second -Sun
day in next month. J.F.N.
How He Settled It.
A Chinaman, dying left eleven
sheep and three sons; and making a
will, left one-half of his estate to his
eldest son. one-fourth to the next,
and one-sixth to the third son. They
wished to divide without killing a
sheep but could not see how to do it,
so they sent for a wise lawyer. Send
ing to his own for a sheep he put it
with the eleven. Now take your
half?six. said he to the eldest, and
he did so; the second your fourth?
three: the youngest take your sixth?
two and "begone: and they did so,
when the wise lawyer drove his own
sheep back home. Was the division
according to the law?
Good Settlement Made.
The annual settlement between the
Comproller general and the auditor
of Orangebumr County was had
Thursday between Charlton W. Saw
yer, representing Comptroller Gen
eral Jones and T. M. McMichael, au
ditor of Orangeburg county. The
settlement was effected and every
thing was found to be in an excellent
Give Him a Lift.
If an article falls from the place
where it was put we instinctively put
forth our hand to check its fall and
to replace it. In like manner and
with even greater desire we should
put forth our fraud to support a fel
low being who shows symptoms of
BELIEVES IX KING OOTTOX.
Watson Does Not Think There Will
Be Over 13,000,000 Bales.
Commissioner E. J. Watson, like
many of us, does not believe in the
absurd fraudulent prediction made
by some fakdr. connected with the
National Agricultural Department
that the cotton crop of this year will
reaoh over 14,000,000 bales. He
thinks the farmers will receive a
splendid price for their cotton if they
maintain their supremacy by market
ing the crop dn a sane method.
Mr. Watson is "unquestionably one
of the greatest authorities in the
country on the situation, for he not
only takes in South Carolina, nor the
cotton belt, but he goes to Europe
co ascertain conditions there. He
states that the cotton crop this year
cannot exceed 13,000,000 bales and
with deterioration which may be ex
pected, it will fall considerably under
Mr. Watson says the condition of
the European spinners is such that
they will have to have cotton and
have it in great quantities. He states
that with such conditions confronting
them they will have to pay the price
demanded by southern farmers. In
addition to this Mr. Watson says that
crop conditions over the whole belt
are not ideal and that even with pres
ent seasons South Carolina will not
make more than 1,300,000 bales,
which is a little more than last sea
Mr. Watson says South/ Carolina
will make almost enough corn to sup
ply the local needs, notwithstanding
the backset the drought gave the ear
ly planted corn. He thinks this is a
great thing for a certain belt State,
like South Carolina, to do. All our
farmers have to do is to sit steady
in the boat and market the cotton
crop slowly and it will bring good
COLORED FOLKS PICNIC.
Have Enjoyable Time at Mount Zion
iBowman, S. C. July 26, Special?
The colored farmers of this section
held a huge picnic at Mount Zion
church near Bowman on last Fri
day. An immense crowd was pres
ent. The principal speaker was
Prof. Cyrus Campfield, of Voorhees
Industrial Institute at Denmark. He
gave his large audience some plain
facts for their consideration which
will doubtless bear much fruit to
their edification. After the speach
of Prof. Camfield, came the dinner
with eatables of every description,
comparing favorably in this line with
the public picnics and other gather
ings all over the country. .
The negroes of this section are in
the main law abiding people, many,
of whom have accumulated real es
tate and homes of their own. Some
thing like 4,000 acres of land are
owned in this section by them with
I comfortable dwellings thereon,
good sock, including horses, mules,
cattle and hogs, and are now being
blessed with the best crops this
section has ever produced. Much
credit is certainly due them for their
financial condition, which Is far su
perior to that of a few years ago.
Dr. D. E: Connor lost his dwelling
here by fire about 1 o'clock yester
day morning saving very little of the
furniture. The fire was first dis
covered near the kitchen. Cause of
fire not known. The dwelling was a
new one and nicely furnished and
the loss is aid to be covered by in
surance. The Doctor and family
had returned only a few days from
an automobile trip in the mountains.
After an extended visit to relatives
and friends here Mrs. S. J. Smith and
children of Saint Matthews return
ed to their home last Monday.
Miss Bertha Smith is visiting rel
atives at Oraneeburg.
Rev. M. D. Austin having been
called away last Sunday afternoon
I to conduct a funeral service, Rev
A. B. Walker filled his place at Hick
j ory Grove. There was quite a large
crowd out to hear him.
We are sorry to say that Mrs. G.
W. Smith is still quite sick. We
'hope she will soon be allright again.
Miss Burnham Jenkins, of Colum
bia is spending sometime here as the
guest of her cousin Mrs. B. E. Cut
Miss Lula Smith is visiting rela
tives at Holly Hill.
The farmers here are in good
hopes of making an abundant
crop of coton this year if the weath
er continues as at present.
News Front Norway.
Norway, Special?We are enjoying
protracted meetings on every hand;
two now being in progress, at Cal
vary, and Two Mile Swamp.
The two-year old child of Grover
Able has been taken to the hospi
tal. Upon examination it was found
to be partially deaf, but an operation
will restore its hearing.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Boderferd arc
spending some time in Olar and
Mr. Dick Kirk land was knocked
unconscious one night recently and
was found later in that condition.
It is not known who struck him.
He was taken to the hospital at once.
W. C. G.
Requires Careful Study.
The Galea Times says "a mer
chant can try to get along without
advertising and a man can wink at a
.sirl in the dark?but what good does
it do?" There is some sense in that
remark, when one thinks it over care
fully. Honest advertis'i.t, in the
proper mediums 'has neyer yet failed
to pay dividends, according to the
amount invested: but advertising, to
be successful must be given the same
careful study that a merchant give to
the other details of his business?it
should not be done in a haphazard
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS.
Picked Up All Cer Town By Our Re
IMiss Oressie Collier is spending
some time with relatives near Ello
Prof and Mrs. A. J. ThackBton and
children are visiting relatives at
Mrs. J. M. Oliver and children
have returned from a visit to rela
ties at Salleys. 1
IMr. and Mrs. W. C. Crum and fam
ily have returned from a month's
stay on Sullian Island.
Milses Marie and Lyna Adden and
IMiss Merle Sjnoak have> returned
from a visit to Ferguson's Springs.
Mrs. M. I. Collier, accompanied by
Mrs. A. S. Way, and Mr. Herbert
Ciller left Tuesday for Henderson
The ladies of the Basket Band will
sell ice cream this afternoon on the
lawn of Mrs. J. L. Sims, beginning
Miss ?Jue Walker has returned
from Knoxville, where she attended
the summer school at the University
Mf. I. M. Bowman, accompanied
by his niece, Miss Ruby Richardson,
of Atlanta, are In the city for a visit
at the home of L W. Bowman.
The Colored Teachers Institute
is in session at the State Colored
College buildings. Profs. Nix, But
ler and Stevister are in charge.
The St. Matthews base ball boys
did not seem to be able to do much
with tlhe Orangeburg boys. They
must come over and try It again.
Any lawyer who desires brief work
done, should receive a copy of our
little leaflet, giving testimonials of
those for whom we have done work.
Tomorrow will be the last Sun
day before Dr. Bays, of the Metho
dist church, will take his vacation.
A full congregation is urged to at
The Rev. J. M. Steadman requests
us to announce that the regular quar
terly conference will be held at Lime
stone Aug. 5 and 6?Saturday and
Under the wise management of
'Superintendent of Education Living
ston the schools of Orangeburg coun
ty are making fine progres. He Is
the right man in the rligM place
Because your letter of news was
not published the first time don't
stop sending it to us. Whether or
not jt goes in or stays out depends
many times upon how much matter
is already in hand.
Yesterday's game resulted: Or
angeburg 6, St. Matthews 2. Clean
sweep of the series for Orangeburg.
Out of six ^ames between these two
teams Orangeburg has won four, St.
Matthews '., and the other was left
on the fence.
Editor [>rickett,' of the Calhoun
Advance, umpired the game between
Orangebur;, and St. Matthews on
Thursday. He had a hot job, but
he gave beneral satisfaction. The
team from his home town lost by the
score of three to two.
The union services of the local
churches will be held to-morrow
night in .he Lutheran Church. The
sermon will be preached by Rev. J.
j H. Wilsen, of that church. This will
be Rev. Wilson's last sermon before
j his vacation and a large congregation
I is anticipated.
I Some people in edery town believe
that money spent in any way advertis
ing a town is money thrown laway,
but others disagree with them. Did
you ever read the story of the wise
and unwise virgins?
Spasmodic advertising is of no
Its the steady hitting that drives
"Don't talk to me about advertis
ing"?just like the man that is dead
and doesn't know that the'tombstone
is over 'his grave.
Wait until the result of this boost
ing Orangeburg is going to get is
shown, and some of these fellows
saying "go way and let me sleep"
will be trying to run the whole affair.
Death of a Little Child.
! On July 23rd, near Elloree. the
I former home of the parents, died
I Corrie Mildred, about one year of
'age, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
: Strock. Her death is an especially
j sad blow to the parents, because they
i have already lost a child. She was a
beautiful child. Her little outstretch
ed hands clasped the hearts of those
around her, and the Impress left wfll
always linger as one of the .hallow
I ed treasures of our minds. Earth's
.loss is Heaven's gain, and the grief
j stricken parents have the consola
tion of knowing that their child is a
j little angel now. W. H. R.
Hon. A. J. Hydrick, of the Orange
burg Bar, and Miss Maud, daught
er of 'Mr. and Mrs. 0. B. Riley, were
happily married at the family resi
? dence in the North section on Wed
nesday afternoon, the Rev. Mr. Bel
vin officiating. Many friends of the
young couple were present to witness
i the ceremony. The bride is a most
charming young lady, and we con
gratulate our fellow townsman on
I winning her for a life partner. They
will take; up their residence In this
; city, will ere the bride will receive a
i warm welcome.
We have had our little wagon
factory running six days in the week
during this summer. Consequence,
we have stored away a good many
of the "Edlsto" wagons, made at
home. Principle wood bought from
local farmers. We try to keep on
hand standard sizes. Any special size
will be mrjae to order on short no
tice. Remember, the full line of
vehicles we have on hand, such as
the Parker, Golsboro, Virginia, Her
cules, etc. Price ours before buying.
Von Oshen and Smoak.
In Accordance With
I Women May Choose Any of
Our Grand Millinery Crea
tions at Half Price.
These include Gage models, Aseor Hats, cur own
products, Kover Hats, etc.
Baby Bonnets at 20c up.
Children's Hats at 25c; 50c, $1.00.
A great many women have waited for this an
nouncement. Very well! We have plenty of hats.
Geo. V. Zeigler
Orangeburg, S. C.
goes steadily on at the House of
Good Values. Resolute in my de
termination to convert into money
as fast as possible all stock accu
mulations cf the season. Nearing
a close, the price knife is being
weilded with telling effect. The
following items on the merest fore
taste of the numberless bargains
you may expect to find.
Sn all Boys and Girls Soxs size 4 1-2 to 8 at 7c pair.
A few pcs. of fine Colored Lawns at 8c.
30 in white lawn best ever sold at 5c.
50 pcs. of the best 10c Gingham Chambiy,^sale price,^8c.
Cosmo Butter Milk Toilet Soap, 5q cake.
Best light col. calicos at 5c per yard.
Pearl Buttons, 3, 4, 5c per dozen.
Best Bleaching early Fall Sewing, 9c per yard.
A first class Bleaching, early Fall sewing 8c pc r yard.
Window Shades, 10c and 20c per window.
All Oxfords, Slippers and low cut Srces at 25 per cent dijccinr.
Summer clothing 33 1-3 per cent off curing this knife pivnicg rale
When it is good and hot I
like a glass of iced tea better'n E
like lemonade because there is tea
in it. I like the color and the tea
taste. Lemon helps it too. I am
warm right now because I have
just come from the grocery with a
package of tea and a sack of lem
ons. We drink Mikado tea, 60>
cents a pound and get a set of Jap
anese dishes free.
P? S ?They are always po~
J; lite and wait on you quick to at
PURE FOOD STORE.
The People's Bank.
Orangeburg, Sooth Carolina.
Capital Stock 30,000
Surplus and profits 25,000
Liability of Stock
Protection to Deposi
Highest rate of interest paid
in SAVINGS DEPART
And will pay 4 1-2 per
cent on CERTIFICATES
We want your account.?We guarantee absolute safety to de
positors and every counts y to all customers. We keep your
money for you free of ch arge and pay you Interest. We hav?
ample resources to give y ou accommodations. Safe, conserr >
tive, successful; protected by F^re Insurance, and Burglar li>
ourance. Call and see u s or write ua.
D. O. HERBERT, B. P. MUCKENFUSS, J. W. CULLEB
President. Vice-President. CashL..
'MOTION PICTURE STORY" MAGAZINE AT SEMS' BOOK STORE.