Newspaper Page Text
S?PT. LTVDi GSTON GIVES INTER
EST mO FIGURES.
How the Sei >>ls of This County are
(Being Aid'd by the State. And the
Results A complished.
County S iperintendent of Educa
tion L. W. L vingston reports the fol
lowing State und County aid receiv
ed for tlhe schools of Orangeburg
by reason of recent legislation.
By an act allowing State aid equal
to the amou it; of the special" tax of a
district up t o$100, in districts where
the average term is less than one
hundred daj 3. the following has been
received am expended: District No.
3. $100; No 11, $100; No. 12, $10C,
No. 13, $81.14; No. 21, $100;
No. 22, 100; No. 23, $100;
No. 26, $10 D; No. 28, $100; No. 38,
$80.50; No. 10, $100; No. 42, $38.96;
No. 43, $lf 0; No.44, $100; No. 46,
$100; No. IK, $100; No. 49, $100;
No. 55, $67.44; No. 60, $7S.63; No.
64:$100; N ?. 68, $100; No. 71, $100;
No. 75, $3*:.05; No. 82, $68.52; No.
84. 67.32; No; 86, $66.94; Total $2,
High School Aid: Holly Hill $396;
Branchville $388; Rowesville, $317;
North, $33' ; Springfield, !J447; Pine
Hill, $264; Bowman, $230; Elloree,
$391; Norti Providence, $230. To
By acts i Uowing State and County
and for building purposes, equal to
amount rai ed by special tax and pri
vate subscr ption up to $600, the fol
lowing sum 3 have been received: Oak
Ridge No. t, $382; East Orange No.
24, $700; Limestone No. 27, $500;
Two Mile No. 43, $600; Willow No.
44. $700; South Providence No. 73,
$350; Con ova No. 75, $600; South
Branch vile No. 17, $600; Eutawville
No. 6, $60). Total aid for building
purposes $ 5,032.00.
An amoi nt at least equal to aid re
ceived by each above district was
raised in e ich district, making a to
tal of $5,4' 0 raised in above districts
for buildin : purposes. Total amount
expended i.i 'building the above nine
new mode rn well equipped school
buldings during the past year $10,
' Aid rec >ived for libra^ie^s: Four
Holes, $30 Branchville, $10; Rowes
ville, $10; Jpringfield, $10; Magnolia,
$10; Popl .r Springs, $10; Neeses,
$10. Totn $90.
Prizes \ on from the State Rural
Improvem* nt Association for the
great imp 'ovements m-aae by them
schools ol our county: Oak Ridge,
$50; East Orange, $50; Two Mile
Swamp, $i 0. Total, $150.
It will i uu9 be seen that the total
amount of all funds made possible by
Tecent legislation and taken advan
tage of bj the people of Orangeburg
County an 3 expended in the improve
ment of Jbeir schools, amounts to
$15,961.0 i for the past year.
Superintendent Livingston reports
that the r eople of Orangeburg Coun
ty are g eatly encouraged and are
making g eat efforts to improve their
schools b'j taking advantage of the
acts folio- ring State and County aid.
BA f> NEGRO CAUGHT.
Officer J 'innings and W. H. Dukes
Answeiing a call from Mr. W. H.
jukes' n sidence Officer Jennings of
the 'focal police force went up on El
lis aventl' < and began searching for a
*iegro w'iO he had been informed
?was scrolring around in those parts.
He finall:; discovered the negro Wil
liam Jeff oat?famous in local police
circles?i leeping beside two water
melons, /hihh 'he had no doubt ap
propriate 1 some time before.
Havini been awakened the negro
appeared submissive at first, but he
soon att ;mpted to shoot policeman
Jennings but was prevented by (Mr.
"W. Ham. ?ton Dukes grappling him.
When st arched a dirk, bunches of
keys and other instruments
"were ound. Friday Magis
trate Br inson sentenced him to 60
Spe iks Well for Southern.
Presid mt Finley of the Southern
points out that the railroads of the
Southeas t have no such land allot
ments a. were granted the lines of
the Northwest and Canada as a bon
us for their construction. These
grants totalled 33,000,000 acres,
more th in one-third is still unsold
and cryi ag for settlers. The South
ern has no such asset to be develop
ed, and yet the expenditures lasc
year by its land and industrial de
partmer.: for developemnet exceed
ed thos- ? of any other railway com
pany in the United States with the
single e :ception of one of the trans
contine: tal lines.
Ra mond Lodgo Instituted.
Raymond lodge, K. of P., was in
stituted in the Limestone section
last We Inesday evening with the fol
lowing if?cers : L. R. Myers, P. C;
Edgar !.. Culler, C. C; T, R. Smith,
V. C; E. C Houser, Prelate; E. L.
Culler, Jr., M. F.: O H. Culler, M. E.;
J. G. S nith, Jr., K. R. & S.; N. O.
Robins -n. M. A.: C W. Culler, M. W.;
J. Pres on Inabinet, I. G.: J. W. Wil
son, C G. Many visitor Knights
were r resent from Elloree, Thorn
well, (ameron. North. Norway, Or
angebu-'g and Andrew Chapel lodges.
A fine supper was served.
Orni geburg Beats St. Matthews.
Oral geburg and St. Matthews
played three games of base ball
here 1; st week, Orangeburg winning
all thi ?e games. All of them were
interes :ing and hard fought, but the
Oran? burg team proved more than
a mat h for the visitors, who fought
hard. The St. Matthews team is
compo led of a fine lot of young men,
and they took their hard luck like
brave fighters should. Their deport
ment on the field and off the field
stamped them as gentlemen. They
must ? ome back and get even. L
Where and When the Booster Trip
P Will Stop.
The following schedule for the Au
tomobile Booster Trip has been an
nounced by the committee In charge
of it, consisting of Messrs. A H. Mar
chant, H. C. Wannamaker, and W. L.
Moseley. If there is anyone who has
modifications or suggestions to make
in regard to this schedule, they are
requested to make them before noon
tomorrow. The time glve.i is the
time autos leave each city.
This is active preparation for the
trip now, and all merchants must fall
in line witJhi those who are pushing.
Whether you, individually, approve
of this plan of boosting or not it is
now the official programme of the
Chamber of Commerce and it is
your duty, as a business man to be
benefitted by the publicity given Or
angeburg, to get in line with the lead
ers and do your full share of pushing
We feel sure that the towns visit
ed will cordially welcome the boos
ters, and everything will be done to
make their stay a profitable and
pleasant one. The following is the
First day, Tuesday, August, 8th?
Leave Orangeburg 7 a. m.; Nor
way, 8:30; Springfield, 10; Salley
10:30; Neeses, 12; Livingston, 12:
45; North 1:30 to 3:00 (dinner);
Woodford, 3:30; Swansea, 4:30; Ar
rive Orangeburg 6 p. m.
Second' day, Wednesday, August
Leave Orangeburg, 7 a. m.; Bow
man; 8:30; Holly Hill, 10:15; Con
nors , 10:45; Eutawville, 11:30;
Vance, 12:15; Parlers, 1; Elloree,
(dinner), ?' ;Cameron, 4; St. Mat
thews, 6; Arrive Orangeburg 7 p. m.
Third day, Thursday, A;:gust 10?
Leave Orangeburg 7 a. m.; Branch
ville, 9; Bamberg 11; Denmark, 12;
Blackville (dinner), 2; B^.rnwell, 3;
Cope, 5:30; Cordova 6; Arrive Or
anjgeburg 7 to 8 p. m.
ORANGEBURG COUNTY FINANCES
The Figures of This Year Compared
With Last Year's.
As stated in our last issue a set
tlement has be.en made between Or
angeburg County and the State for
the present fiscal year. The Even
ing News says the settlement shows
that the total expenses or the coun
ty for the year June 30, 1910 to
June 30, 1911 amounted to $67,
This money was distributed as fol
lows: Townships $19,650.65, court
expenses, $4,454.75, for general
county expenses, $43,362.81. The ?
cash on hand at present is as follows: i
school purposes $19,277.32,v state
$82.92, bonded debt $23,285.73.
By a comparison of the settlement
of last year it will be se-?n that the .
county this year is a little behind
1910. The settlement for the year
ending June 30, 1910 showed that
the total expenses amounted to $56,- <
277,78. Of thi3 amount $10,615.34 !
was used in the townships;, while the i
amount for court expenses was $4,
058.00, leaving $41,604.44 for gen- :
eral county expenses.
By these two settlements the debt
of the county on June 30, 1911 was j
$22,085.63, while on June 30, 1910 i
the county debt amounted to only !
$16,206.69. Thus it will be seen ]
that the county at present time is ]
just about three months behind. I
The item of township expenses !
listed in the settlement is made up
of a one mill levy, the ~mmutai;lon (
road tax and the apportionment; of 1
three dollars per mile for public 1
roads in each county Tram the gen
eral county funds.
City Election CT; at, .
There are many rumon going the
rounds in reference to the city elec
One is that all the present alder- ^
men will be candidates for re-elec
Another is that the friends of Aid- j
man Sain -will enter 'him as a candi
date for mayor.
Still another is that .'.-Ir. Wallace
Crum will be brought out by his
friends for alderman.
Still another is that the friends of
ex-alderman Noah W. W^rtz will en
ter him in the race for aldermanic *
He would make a good race as he
would likely have the support of Mr.
W. B. Thompson and Prof. A. J. ,
Thaekston for the assistance he gave '
them in controlling the city school
It is also thought that the last two
named gentlemen would warmly sup
port Mr. C. D. Kortjo'hn for a munic
ipal office after the election, should
he aspire to one, for his assistance
to them in controlling the city
school trustee meeting.
There may be nothing in the above
and we only give them for what they 1
are wdrth. In the meantime we
give all the gentlemen named notice
that The Times and Democrat is
ready to let all know that they are in '
the race for municipal honors for a p
Bank Stock Sells well.
The St. Matthews correspondent of |
tb? News and Courier says as an out-j
c. the recent changes in the Home!
Bank, twenty shares of Its stock came
on the market. The par value of the
twenty shares is $500 and it was sold
for $S00, or $40 the share. The hank
was established in 190*; with a cap
Pal of $25,000, lust fh\. years ago.
Its surplus and undivided profits now
amount to $13,345.77. This record
has been made in spite of strong and
vigorous competition *nd is doubt
less exceeded by lew young banks in
the State. It nas i aid out S per cent
t.n rho stc-ckhrldtrs every year of its
Blease Expected to Speak.
Gov. Blease is expected to be pres
ent and speak at a picnic to be held
at Fogle's Mill in the Fork next Wed
nesday. The Governor has a good
many friends and will be greeted by
a bi<; crowd.
NTERESTING MEETING FOR FAR
MERS AT CLEMSON
Professor Barrow. In Charge Of Ex
tension Work. Invites All Far
mers To Be Present.
Prof. D. N. Barrow director of ,the
extension work and Farmers' Insti
tut? division, has arranged the fol
lowing programme for the big insti
tute to be held early in August:
It is planned to hold August 8 to
11, a round up institute at Clomson
College, somewhat similar to the one
held last year and all men who are
interested in improved Agriculture
are invited to be present on that oc
casion. The expenses while at the
College will be one dollar per day Cor
meals for adults?children under 12
years old fifty cents. The college
regrets very much that it cannot in
clude in this invitation ladies as well
as men, but unfortunately it is not
fixed to take care of ladies and there
fore this invitation will have to be
confined to the men.
Prof. Barrow says: "It is well for
those coming to send a card ask
ing that beds be reserved. All who,
up to the number of the capacity, do
this will be guaranteed a bed. Bring
witlh you what covering you need, pil
low and towels so that you may be
The railroads have been asked to
give reduced rates for the occasion
and we have every assurance that
this will be granted. Due notice will
be given through the daily press. The
following is the programme of the
exercises during the four days:
Tuesday, August 8, 2 P. M.?Ad
dress of Welcome by President W.
M. Riggs, Clemson Agricultural and
Mechanical College; announcements.
3 P. M.?"Judging Dairy Cows,"
Prof. Archibald Smith, head of the di
vision of animal industry and dairy
8.30 P. M.?Address by Hon. E. J
Watson, commissioner of agriculture
and industries, Columbia, S. C; "Cot
ton," J. N. Harper, director South
Carolina Experiment station.
Wednesday, August 9, 9 to 11 A.
11 A. M?"Soil Fertility," Dr.
Tait Butler, associate editor Progres
sive Farmer, Starkesville, Miss;
"Beef Feeding," A. J. Shanklin, Co
lumbia, S. C; discussion.
3 P. M.?Implement demonstration
and corn judging.
?5 P. M.?Judging beef cattle.
8.30 P. M.?"Good Roads," illus
trated lectures, Mr. Charles H.Hoyt,
superintendent road construction,
United States office of public roads, :
Washington, D. C.
Thursday, August 10, 9 A. M.?
11 A. M.?"Use of Fertilizers," Dr.
B. W. Kilgore, director of North Car
olina experiment station and State
memist, Raleigh, N. C.; "Fertilizers,"
H. M. Stackhouse, secretary board
of control, Clemson college, S. C.
3 P. M.?Corn judging and imple- ,
5 P. M.?Soundness of horses.
8.30 P. M.?"Commercial Truck
ing," Dr. P. H. Rolfs, director Flori- (
da experiment station, Gainesville,
Fla., "Home Gardening," Prof. C. C. ,
Newman, horticulturist South Caro
lina experime^, station, Cleifison
College, S. C; discussion. Jno. F.
Monroe, Southern railway.
Friday, August 11, 9 A. M.?Ad- "
dress, Bradford Knapp, special agent '
United States farm demonstration J
work, Washington, D. C.
GETTING ALONG FIXE.
Success Certain for Booster Edition |
of this Paper..
Thanks to the promptness with I
which the merchants of this city took I
up our booster advertising proposi- <
;lon, there remains no doubt but that 1
:he Booster Edition of The Times and '
Democrat will be issued today one '
week. It will he full of interesting
aews about Orangeburg, in addition
:o the advertising just mentioned.
This Booster Edition will be eight '
)ages, three of which will have no ad- i
i-ertising whatever. The other five i
will have both news and advertise- <
ments?being arranged in a novel \
way. The circulation of this Booster ;
Edition will probably reach over S,- j
)00 according to our latest decisions. ?
At any rate we intend to supply the |
Jemand. If you wish a copy drop us ;
l card. i
Peculiar Weather Conditions. |
The St. Matthews correspondent of 1
The News and Courier says "The lo- <
?al weather conditions are remarka- I
bly peculiar this summer in Calhoun 1
County. In some places the seasons i
have been ideal. Russell Zmmerraan !
has 225 acres of cotton in the clay
belt, from which conservative judges 1
estimate he will gather 3 00 bales?
jarring unforseen calamities. In oth
er sections the drought is practically
unbroken. The old corn is hopeless
and unless good rains Pall promptly,
'Juno' team of peacocks" can pull the
eoiton to market this fall, from the
Colored Boy's Leg Broken.
A small negro boy was run over
and his ler brken at the. corner of
Russell and Church streets on Satur
day afternoon by an automobile driv
en by Mr. Edgar Mack, of the Cor
dova sectin. It is said that the boy
was playing in the street when he was
hit. The accident occurred near
where officer Edwins collided with an
automobile some months ago.
Murder for Robbery.
Paul Geidol, a 17-year-old bellboy,
was arrested in New York early Fri
day as the murdererofWm. Henry
Jackson, the aged Wall street broker
whose pody was found in h's apart
ments at the Iroquois Hotel in 44th
street Thursdav. Robbery was the
object of the mui der.
What's Happening in the Local So
One of the prettiest weddings of
the season was solemnized at the
pretty country home of Mr. and Mrs.
O. B. Riley, near North, Wednesday
evening at 8:30 o'clock, when they
gave their daughter, Maude Ann, in
mdrriaiie to Andrew Jackson Hy
dnick, Jr., of this city. A large
number of relatives and friends were
Uust before the ceremony a short
musical programme was given by
Miss Annie Hydrick and Mrs. D. A.
Ronerts of Columbia. To the strains
of Mendelssohn's wedding march im
pressively rendered by Mrs. Roberts,
a cousin of the bride, the bridesmaid
Miss Essie Hydrick, entered the cer
emony room upon the arm of the
groomsman, M. Eugene Ziegler, fol
lowed by the groom and his best man
Onan Hydrick, brother of the groom.
The dame of honor, Mrs. D. R. Sbur
kie, a sister of the bride; the maid
of honor, Miss Mattie Tarrant; lit
tle Grace Sturkie bearing the ring in
the leaves of a lovely white rose en
tered as named. The bride came in
upon the arm of her father. While
the ceremony was being performed by
the Rev. T. L. Belvin, the flower
song was played. The ring ceremony
After congratulations the guests
were invited into the old fashioned
dining room, which was a bower of
loveliness with its soft glow of deli
ciously tinted candles, its garlands
ever green and banks Of ferns .and
pink roses. A delightful course of
salads, fruits, ices and minis was
served to the 75 guests.
The east parlor was tastefuly dec
orated with ferns and palms. In the
alcove there was placed a large dou
ble arch of whie, with a background
of ferns, begonias and draperies of
The bride is the youngest daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Riley and
a graduate of Columbia college. The
groom is a popular member of the
Orangelmrg bar. The bride wore an
exquisite .'gown of white inessaLine,
with lace and pearl trimmings en
train. Her veil was gracefully held
in place with a wreath of orange
blossoms, ?he carried in her arms a
bouquet of bride roses and ferns.
A wedding trip was taken to
Asheville an other points.
WILL RAIN THIS WEEK.
All Drought Districts Will Soon
Have Good Showers.
The remaining sections of the
country which are still suffering from
severe drought will, in all probabili
ty, lhave rain this week, according
to the forecast of the "Dutch Weath
er Prophet," which was published in
The State on March 14. W. P. Hon
seal, of Columbia, who is known as
the "Dutch prophet," said lately
that all other portions of the forecast
Which he made in March have been
fulfilled, notably the periods of pre
cipitation which were central on
March 18, April 14, May IL, and es
pecially June 7, when Columbia had
fine rain, and July 5 when the
drought was broken throughout the
cotton belt except portions of North
Carolina and South Carolina.
The central period of precipita
tion which Is now due according to
the forecast of the Dutch prophet is
August 1. This period embraces S
days. July 19 was also one of the
periods whsn there was more or less
-ain throughou.; the cotton belt.
Mr. Houseai said that not with
standing a well recognized authorit>
in some quarters of weather condi
tions, had predicted a dry July, his
forecasts are based on a different the
ory which induced ihim to predict
more rainfall generally in July than
any other month so far this year,
and that during the period which is
central August 1 he confidently ex
pects all the drought districts will
have rain, even Charlotte and Salis
They Work the Road.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The News and Courier says "the far
mers along the old state roa.i saw no
reason to stir the dust any further,
?o they laid by, and magnanimously
put their teams and forces to work
upon the automobiie highway, pass
ing through ther respective sections.
They have dene this, primarily, for
their own benefit, hut they also take
a pride in making "their road" the
official route for State motorists. The
?itizens of St. Matthews have con
tributed liberally towards this work
und there is no longer any reason to
loubt that the highway will eventual
ly be a beauty, so far as Calhoun
County is concerned. The impres
sion here is that Columbia will re
spond generously to the task of shap
ing up the treacherous "Hazaboo"
Swamps, as Leximrton county is little
interested in that road which is an
exclusive feeder for the Capital City.
BaMfc Selects Home.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
the News and Courier says at a meet
ing of the Farmers' Bank committee
Friday it was decided to do business
on the eastern side of the big bridge.
This will probably relieve tlu1 promo
ters of the responsibility of a fourth
bank for the town. The new and
handsome brick buildlnts on the cor
ner of Main street and Railroad ave
nue will be the home of the now in
st itu ion.
Man's Wants?ami Woman's.
The Gaffney Ledger says "one of
the neatest bits of paraphrasing
heard recently in Gaffney was pulled
off by a book agent in The Ledger of
fice and for the benefit of our
male readers we dare the wrath of
the fair sex and repeat it:
"Man wants but little here below,
So Pope and Goldsmith say;
But woman wants it all you know,
And wants it right away."
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
20,000 by 1920.
Mrs. W. F. Robinson is visiting, rel
atives at Union
Miss Mattie Ziegler has gone on a
visit to Summerville.
The Booster Edition?7,000 strong
will be out August 8.
Mrs. T. C. Doyle, son, niece and
mother nave gone to Baltimore for a
Orangeburg is big enough for 20,
000; why not put 20,000 in it by
The Times and Democrat Booster
Edition will be distributed on the
Miss Rosaltha Zeigler has return
ed from Manning where she visited
her brother Dr. John A. Ziegler.
The Times and Democrat has no
candidates in the municipal election.
WTe hope the best men will be elected.
Jim Jackson, who killed another
negro the other day at North, sur
renderee to Sheriff Salley yesterday.
It is said that there may be some
radical changes in some of the city
departments after the election iis ov
/Marshall Mimns, an employee of
Mr. R. F. Dukes, fell dead yesterday
on the street near the St. Joseph' Ho
Our comic supplement is issued
today. Did you get it? If not your
dues are unpaid and should be set
'Miss Elize Izlar is spending the
summer at the home of her uncle,
Congressman George S. Legare, in
The speculators are doing all they
can to pound down the price of cot
ton, but the farmer should set steady
in the boat.
Cotton bas reacher a critical
stage, and unless rains come pretty
soon the crop in this setcion will be
Toby Lawton, a Bamberg negro,
was arrested Friday night and will
be tried for using the mail for ob
All merchants having engaged
space in the booster edition of the
Times and Democrat are urged to
send in their copy at once.
The Methodist Sunday school held
an open air session Sunday after
noon. This was a novelty in the way
of Sunday school meetings.
Dr. Robt. P. Izlar, who is a prom
inent physcian at Waycross, Ga.,
has returned home after a pleasant
visit to his father, Judge Jas. F. Iz
Look over the proposed schedule
of the Booster Trip in today's paper
and don't fail to see the autos at the
point nearest to where they will
Rev. H. W. Bays, D. D., Pastor of
St. Paul 'Methodist Church, has been
given a month's vacation by his con
gregation, which he will spend in the
The book sale at Sms Book Store
ended Thursday. A new shipment of
popular copyrights were received
Friday and are on sale at fifty cents
The city government collects and
spends a good many thousand dol
lars of the people's money, but the
people know very little about what it
is spent for.
Mr. D. L. Stroman, of Cameron,
sent us a half dozen Alberta peaches
the ott er day that were hard to beat.
Two of them were about as much as
we want t eat at one sitting.
To iget out 7,000 copies of an 8
page paper in less than three weeks
notice is a large undertaking, and
anly newspapers with up to date type
setting and printing machines can do
The candidates for mayor and ald
ermen should meet the people face,
to face and let them know bow they
stand n certain questions, such as
the creation of a recorder and other
'It is the opinion of a great many
that the city council should take the
people into their confidence and let
them know what the thousands of
dollars collected in taxes and licenses
are spent for.
Tien will be an ice cream festi
val at the residence of Mrs. George
B. Reed, of the Bull Swamp section
in the interest of the Bull Swamp
Baptist church from fi to 8 Thurs
day coming. The public is cordially
'Misses Ruth Irvin and Bessie
Thompson and Messrs. Mannte Riek
enbaker, Liar Sims and Frank Seig
nious motored to Farnums Sunday af
ternoon and returned later; Miss
N'ell Farnum accompanying them on
the return trip.
The Calhoun Advance says: "Mr.
Rush Westbury who is with the
Smith's Cash Store, has accepted a
position with W .L. Moselev in Or
angeburg, who conducts an up-to-date
dry goods store there. He leaves
here in August 1."
Most people are under the impres
sion that an act would have to be pas
sei' by the legislature before the of
fice of recorder could be c-eated by
the city council. This is a mistake.
The city council has power to estab
lish a recorder's court without furth
A special from Fort Motte to The
State says Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Grif
fith entertained at a delightful par
ty Tuesday night in honor of Miss
Mae Felder, of Orangeburg. Five ta
bles were arranged on the veranda,
and bridge was enthusiastically en
joyed, after which refreshments
Kohn Leaves For New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Kohn left Monday for the Norm
Miss Adeline Kohn and Miss Rosalie Barton will
leave si only for the Millinery.
This means that the store you like to trade at will
have the latest most stylish merchandise it is possible to j
Can you afford to trade elsewhere if you ca'e to be
Express shipments will show you the newest New
Yoik conceits. Come in every day and see the newness.
"Write Us For Any Special Order."
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 dnife is being
weilded with telling effect. The
following items on the merest fore
taste of the numberless bargains
you may expect to find.
Snail Boys and Girls Soxs size 4 1*2 to 8 at 7c pair.
A few pcs. of fine Colored Lawns at fie.
30 in white lawn best ever sold at 5c.
50 pcs. of the best 10c Ginsham Cham bry,'sale price.^fic.
Cosmo Butter Milk Toiltt Soap, 5c 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, earlv Fall sewing 8c per yard.
Window Shades, 10c and 20c per window.
All Oxfords, Slippers and lew cut SKces at 25 per cent discount.
Summer clothing 33 1-3 per cent off curirg this kr.i/e pur.irg sale.
When it is good and hot I
like a glass of iced-tea better'n I
like lemonade because there is tea
in it. I like the color and the tea
taste. Lemon helps it loo. 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
lite and wait on you quick to at
PURE FOOD STORE.
The People's Bank.
Orangeburg, South Carolina.
% Surplus and profits
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 lafety to de
positors and every courtts y to all customers. We keep your
money for you free of ch arge and pay you Interest. We havo
ample resources to give y ou accommodations. Safe, consen -
tlve, successful; protected by Fire Insurance and Burglar 11?
uurance. Call and see u s or write ua.
D. O. HERBERT,
B. F. MUCKEXFUSS,
J. W. CULLEB
For the Best Stationery
-Go TO- ;i * ; ]
SIMS BOOK STOREJ.