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title: 'The times and democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1881-current, August 22, 1911, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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A MONTJJENT TO BE ERECTED
TO I ER HEROIC DEAD.
President H. N. Snyder Pays a De?
served tribute to the Boys Who
Died fo Their Country.
The fol owing article from Dr. H.
N. Snydei, the accomplished Presi
dent of W jfford College, will be read
- with intei est by all students of the
?college, a well as by other friends:
As one looks upon the campus in
the tranc uility of these July days
one thiai 3, by contrast, of the un
quiet wra jgling days of another July
now Just ifty years ago. In the first
of Janua y, 1861, seventy-nine stu
dents hae matriculated, the largest
number i t the eight years' history of
the then young . college. Of these
aeventy-n ne the president of the col
lege repo ted that "not one was call
ed before the faculty to answer for
any Irregularity during the whole
scholastk year." Yet that year was
one of st< rm and distress.
Two gi 9at sections were discussing
bitterly t ital questions of policy and
morals, snd were arming themselves
to submi the settlement of their def
erences t? the grim, bloody issue of
war. Tb a Wofford boys had formed
themselv ;s Into a company and had
offered t leir services to their govern
ment. Gov. Pickens wisely declined
their services. But with the battle
of Fort >umter, April 12 and 13, it
was no longer possible to hold them
to their oooks. The call of country
transfomed students into soldiers,
and the college boy discovered the
quality <-f manhood, not in the les
sons of the classroom, but in the
?tern du ies of the battlefield.
Conse .uently there was no com
mencem? nt in 1861. On the eighth of
Jury th? board of trustees met and
told tne public why: 1. Because the
continue 1 excitement and suspense
*f the p lblic mind in relation to the
war nov going on forbids the obtru
-eion of :he usual college festival,
with an ' hope that It can prove ac
ceptable or be satisfactorily attend
ed. 2. Because more than half of
the graduating class have left and,
with on i or two adaptions, are now
in the Confederate army in Virginia;
while tt a seven who remain have pe
titioned to be allowed to leave at
once to enter into the service or de
fence ol their country if need be, and
it seem fitting that request should
be gran ed."
Stirri ig times are these for young
collegia is in those July days fifty
years at o, drawn by a patriotic pas
sion frc n the quiet of academic life
into th- din and turmoil of battle.
Six of he class of '61 did not wait
even fo ? the final examinations, but
hurried at once to the front. These
were J. Hamilton, J. P. Lockwood,
G. F. Hound, T. N. Simpson, and
J. F. ' vatson. But they were stand
ing ott ar examinations, for some
?their inals," and their college was
?proud 15 confer her A. B. upon .them
"while t ley were on the firing line.
Othe s joined them so that more
than h .If of the student body were
with th i army and the next October
only tl irty-three students matricu
lated. But by January, 1862, only
?Ightee i were left in college, the rest
caving heard the call of country and
heeded it. Many never came back to
home i nd college, sealing with their
young lives their devotion to state
and se :tion. In the report of the
board i f education of the South Car
olina c inference, which met at Spar
tanbur December 11, 1863, occur
these i Ignficant words:
"Sh< uld her (Woffoid college) ca
reer now suddenly terminate, she
might well feel that in the consis
tent pi ty, the ardent patriotism, and
the Sr. irtan valor of her sons she
bad lei t the to Church and to the the
countr r far more than an equivalent
for all that has been expended in her
endow.nent. The voices of one-fourth
of all /ho 'have gone forth hails from
her ha 11s into military service, fallen
4n def jnco of our Southern homes
and a'tars, appeal with earnest and
persuasive eloquence from honored
graves on every principal battlefield
-of the Confederacy to the hearts of
the gi ardians of their alma mater to
provke liberally for iher continued
well-t sing and prosperity. It is due
to tht bright constellation of virtue
that < rowned the life and death of
these noble young men that their
names should be particularly men
tions and preserved in the public
recon s of the college. They are as
"William Maxwell Martin, James
Alexander Moore, Richard Ragin
"Kirv,', Eli Hcvle Miller, Theodotus
Le ?rand Capers, Epaminondas
Was! ington 'Davis, Thomas Elijah
Dawt ins, Thomas Carey Duncan,
Jame. German Palmer, Felder Davis
..Hous -T, Abraham Samuel Summers.
Jarre 3 Emory Williams, Horace As
hury McSwain, Nicholas Davis Ogles
by, 1 enjamln Wofford Wells, John
Ofelv n Zimmerman, John George
Barb r, Sumter Wickham Tarrant,
Robe t Lemuel Pearson and White
foord Andrew Smith. These honor
ed n; mes are enshrined in the heart
of th Mr alma mater, and their bright
exan pies will urge onward succes
sive generations of students in the
nobli cause of patriotism, virtue and
So runs the old report for that De
-ceml 3r IS62. It records the heavy
toll vhich patriotism asked and re
ceive! from Wofford College. But
this :s not all. In the report to the
confi rence in December of the next
year, IS63 we read again: "it is with
mela.icholy feeling that we have to
add :o the list of noble martyrs
from the college the names of the
folio ving, distinguished alike for in
telle tual qualities and purity of
Chri' tian character, who have fallen
duri- g the present year?L. Man
nin Austin, William Turpin Hardy,
Talii ferro Simpson, James Austin
Ball? y, Maynard Layton, Albert Max
-imiUlan Padgett and Francis Lewis
NATIONAL COLIN EXPOSITION.
Orangeburg County Will |Be Asked
to Help finance It.
Efforts are being made to raise
the amount of money necessary to
bring the (National Corn Exposition
to this State next year. It is said
that it will require at least $60,000
to finance the show and this amount
must be guaranteed before it will
be definitely decided to hold the
show in Columbia. The Chamber of
Commerce of that city has undertak
en to raise the necessary amount.
To that end, Secretary Hamby, of
Columbia 'has nor.ified Col. A. H. Mar
chant, Secretary of the Orangeburg
Chamber of Commerce, that be will
visit this city tomorrow. He has re
quested that he be allowed the op
portunity of addressing an audience
representative o' the whole city and
county of Oranigeburg, that he may
explain the benefit to be derived
from this great exhibition being
held in this State, not only to the
people of Columbia and Riohland
county, but by "he whole state.
All of the counties will be asked
to contribute to the fund. Some
have already done so, and we feel
sure Orangeburg will do her full
share towards bringing the National
Corn Exposition to South Carolina
next year. Go out and hear Mr.
Hamby, be will fully explain the ad
vantages to the State In having this
exposition held at its capital city.
MYRTLE B8SAOH FOR REST,,
A New Schedule Makes That Resort
The Sunday excursinos to Myrtle
Beach were begun on Sunday, May
28th, and will continue durinjg the
season. A week-day schedule has
been inaugurated by ,th*e Coast Line,
which will enable passengers to
reach (Myrtle Beach in time for a
This is a most pleasing change for
the people of the Eastern part of this
state, who desire an outing at the
seaside. For several years the Coast
Line having foeen unable to render
efficient service on account of having
a light rail upon this branch of their
road, but recently they have relaid
the track with heavy rail and excur
sion trains can now be run at a good
rate of speed with absolute safety.
This noon-day schedule will enable
one to go from almost any part of
'Eastern Souch Carolina to Myrtle
Beach reaching there in time for a
The new hotel proprietors, Messrs
St. John and Son, managers of the
Myrtle I?each hotel have recently re
fitted the h'".el handsomely, intro
ducing many pleasing changes which
will tend to render the hotel home
like in every respect. This should
appeal to tb* better class of people
who desire ot take their families to
a place of ibis character and the
managers assure the patrons that
they will have the best of attention.
ROBBED TWO STORES.
And Chased by Bloodhounds But Es
On Saturday morning news was
received at the Sheriff's office to the
effect that a store at Neeses had
been broken into, and to bring the
county hounds to pursue the robber.
The store belonged to Mr. L. B. Bolen
and sveral articles, including a gun,
shoes, etc. had been taken. The
hounds took tne scent and followed
for a time, but the robber was not
The next day news was received
that a store at Norway had been
broken in*-o; and the hounds were
taen there. Here they would not
pick up the trail. The same man rob
bed both stores. The proof of this
is that he took off the shoes he had
been wearing while robbing the
Neeses store to put on a new pair
out of the Norway store of Bonnett
and Sandifer; and left the shoes in
an outhouse. It was thought that
the rober was a white man.
Candidates for Aldermen.
Messrs. Abial Lathrop, R. F. Bry
ant, J. X. Weeks, D. H. MiO'chaut,
Thomas A. Fairey and Julian Sal
ley are asking the readers of The
Times and Democrat to vote for
them for aldermen by putting their
cards in its columns. These gentle
men reside in different sections of
the city, and would make an excel
lent board of Aldermen. We hope
they will be generously voted for and
Mr. I. L. Showem.
Several months ago The Times and
Democrat cegan sending out comic
supplements once a month as an ex
periment. We have concluded how
ever to discontinue the comic sheet.,
and in its place will chronicle the
events of Mr. I.L. Showem each is
sue. The first of the I. L. Showem
series begins today.
After this the text is silent. No
report from trustees or conference
continues this honor roll. One won
ders if it could be completed, if there
are now living those who could add
to it the name of every Wofford stu
dent who jTa\e his life for the princi
ples for which his country stood.
Somewhere on the old campus, per
haps in the shade of a noble towered
gate at th? entrance, there ought to
be a fitting monument erected to the
memory of these, and particularly to
show to successive generations of
students Low the Wofford men of fif
ty years met their duties and tasks.
To meet tuem they went to the last
limit of giving life, and their mood of
Idealism is a part of that immortr.l
spiritual atmosphere that encompass
es Wofford college. It is such as
this that give to buildings and
grounds a human value that cannot
quite be stated in words, and yet that
may be translated into living charac
STAND UP FOR RIGHTS
WATSON WILL ATD LN THE CAM
PAIGN FOR THE FARMERS.
Tailing Steps to Help |Them De
mand Justice and Get a FuU Price
For their Cotton.
Commissioner E. J. Watson, in
common with other Southern com
missioners of agriculture, is press
ing k.he campaign for the proper
handing of the cotton crop and see
ing that every legitimate effort is
made towards getting a full price for
The following correspondence ex
State of Georgia,
Department of Agriculture,
Atlanta, Ga. August 16, 1911.
Hon. E. J. Watson, Commissioner
of Agriculture, Columbia, S. C.?Dear
Sir: The impression has been cre
ated throughout the country that
the cotton crop this year is going to
be the largest ever made. This im
pression has already had the effect
of lowering the price of cotton and
will carry it much lower, unlesi
something is done to put the world
on notice that the crop is not such a
large one as they would have you
I know that the crop has deterio
rated very much in the past month or
six weeks, and, from what I hear,
the same is true in your State.
I think an effort should be made
at once to first disabuse the minds of
the people about the size of the cot
ton crop and then get the farmers all
over the South to hold a sufficiency
of their cotton to prevent the price
from being forced down to where it
will mean starvation to the farmer.
I believe that the Southern States
commissioners of agriculture should
meet at some convenient point- with
in the next two weeks and ask all
farmers in the cotton States, espec
ially the Farmers' Union to join us
in this cause for a widespread move
ment. I would be glad for you to
write to the President of the Asso
ciation of Commissioners of Agri
culture of the Southern States, at
once and ask him to confer with the
Farmers' Union and other farmers,
with a view of calling this meeting
at as early date as practicable, and
suggest in your letter that the Pres
ident name the time and place of
meeting, after conference with the
head of the Farmers' Union in the
If this meets with your approval,
which I am sure Jt will, I would be
glad for you not to delay in this mat
ter, but take it up at once.
I am this day writing a similar let
ter to each of the commissioners of
agriculture of the Southern States.
Very truly yours,
(Signed) T. G. Hudson,
Commissioner of Agriculture.
Commissioner Watson's reply
August 18, 1911.
Hon. T. G. Hudson, Commissioner
of Agriculture, Atlanta, Ga. My Dear
Sir: I am in receipt of yours of Aug
ust 16, and beg to say that under the
circumstance? I think that your sug
gestion for a joint meeting in regard
to this matter to be under the call
of the president of the Association of
of the commissioners of Agriculture
for the Southern States, is an admira
ble one, and I am today writing the
president of the association endors
ing the contents of your circular let
ter and the suggestion made therein
and urging -that the matter be under
take immediately. I thik we ought
taken go a little further however and
notify warehousemen, and particular
ly presidents of local banks to partic
ipate in this meeting, for with the
amount of money now in the local
banks of the South, which is largely
due to efforts of the Southern far
mer, to my mind, these banks ought
to join hands with the farmer and
render him such material aid as will
enable him to hold his crop in the
warehouses and not be forced to rush
it to market with consequent demori
lization of price.
In this matter the Southern people
will have to help themselves and for
the first time in history our banks
banks are in a position to render
most substantial aid in a matter that
involves thoir own future and pros-!
perity as well as that of the masses
of our people. Very truly yours, I
E. J. Watson,
Other letters alom; the same line
and bearing on the cotton crop read:
Mr. E. W. Dabbs, President, State
Farmers' Union, Mayesville S. C. My
I Dear Mr. Dabbs: I beg to acknowl
edge the receipt of your communica
tion in reference to the cotton crop
situation and beg to say that it will
afford me great pleasure to do any
and everything in my power to aid in
the accomplishment of the result de
sired. I trust that Senator Smith
will succeed in getting the depart
ment of agriculture to give an Intel
ligent estimate of the crop's condi
tion and get it at once, in order that
part of the damage that has been
done might be repaired. I deem it
of the greatest importance that the
farmers be urged in season and out
of season to hold their cotton as long
as possible this season, and not to
rush it to market, and that the com
mercial interests of our (several
towns,?T mean by this the banking
interests?assist them in such a sub
stantial way as to enable them to do
I am today wiring the Secretary of
Agriculture of the United States de
partment, joining in the request that
Senator Smith has made in behalf of
your movement. Anything else that
I can do will be cheerfully done if
you will kindly advise me as to what
you desire. Very truly yours,
E. J. Watson,
August IS, 1911.
Dr Tait Butler, President, South
ern States Apsociation of Commis*
sioners of Agriculture, Raleigh, N.
C.?^ry Dear Sir: At the sugges
What is Happening in that Fine Part
of the County.
Cope, Aug. 18th Special: Mrs.
Francis Pickering entertained a few
friends last night in honor of her
cousins, Muses Ida aid Planche At
tleberry, of Denmark.
Those present were: Misses Leila
and Edna Antley, and Nettie God
bold, and Messrs. Gwynn Griffith,
Herbert Antley, Watt Turner, Car
lyle Ashe and Mr. Godbold.
The Cope and Bamberg ball teams
crossed 'bats here on Thursday after
noon and darkness called the game
to a halt, a dispute arose at this time
as to the correct number of scores.
Some say it stood 8 to 8 and others
9 to 8 in favor of Cope. Anyway its
not worth disputing over, and when
two teams cannot play in friendly
rivalry, without falling out about it,
its best not to play at all.
Mr. Glenn Cope, of Spartanburg, is
down for a week's stay. The uncoun
try agrees with Glenn for he is look
Miss Valie Carter, who has been
spending sometime with her brother,
Agent R. C Carter, returned home on
The hot dry weather for the past
ten days, has damaged the cotton
crop to such an extent, that it is the
opinion of a great many that there
will not be any more coton made this
year than last. They say they have
never seen .cotton deteriorate as rap
idly and to such a marked degree, as
this crop has done in the last week,
and what promised to be a fine crop
three weeks ago holds out poor
prospects at this time. If the dry
spell continues many more days the
cotton will all be gathered by the
fifteenth of October.
GOOD FOR ONE ACRE.
Calhoun County Farmer WiU Make
Edward W. Holman, county com
missioner of Calhoun county, a
thrifty farmer residing about five
miles north of Elloree, holds the
championship of that county, as far
as can be learned, in having pro
duced more on one acre of land than
any other farmer.,
Mr. Holman pianted early in the
year one acre of sugar peas, which
netted him $153.75. He sowed pea
vine hay on this same acre, which
netted him $20, and has since gath
ering the hay planted the land in
cotton and now states that he will
easily get 600 pounds of lint cotton
from the same. To fertilize these
crops he used 500 pounds of guano
10 barrels of poultry house manure,
and eight loads of compost.
Mr. Holman roughly estimates his
entire expenses in gathering, fertiliz
ing and marketing these crops,
rent of land,, etc. at $75, figuring
the 600 pounds of lint cbtton that
he believes he will get ten cents a
pound for, as $75, leaving his net
profit of about $170 from one acre
HIGH SCHOOL AID.
Six Schools of Orangeburg .County
Have Made Application.
/ Saturday Superintendent of Edu
cation Livingston sent off the appli
cations for six schools in this county
for the aid given in maintaining
high schools. The schools were:
Rowesville, Bowman, Pine Hill,
North, Holly Hill and Springfield. All
of these schools received the aid last
There were three other schools
which received this aid last year, but
so far have not made application for
a renewal of that aid. As the time
limit set for the application for this
aid is September 1, we urge that
these schools do not fail to make the
necessary application, and keep the
! high school as they did last year.
' Three more high schools in the
county mean something, and no lack
of effort should keep these
schools without the high school aid.
The three scools which are still to
apply are: North Providence, Branch
ville and Elloree. Last year about
$3,000 was derived by the various
schools of this county from the state
on acocunt of these aids.
Why Was it Done?
Many people here were indignant
at the treatment given the Spring
field Base Ball team by somebody,
and repudiate all responsibility for
it. Col. A. H. Marchant, Secretary
of the Chamber of Commerce, has
written .to the Springfield boys, re
gretting the ocurrence, and assur
ing them that the city was not re
sponsible for the shabby treatment
which fchey received and giving them
to understand that the city will not
tolerate any such treatment of its
neighbors. The question is why
were the Springfield boys treated in
the shameless manner they were? An
explanation of some kind is due
them as well as the people o: this ci
tioi. of the Hon. T. G. Hudson, com
missioner of Agriculture, of the State
of Georgia, I am writing to officially
indorse the ideas expressed in his
letter, a copy of which you have no
doubt received, and to join in the re
quest that a special meeting of th*s
Association and the allied interests
be called at an early date I would
further suggest, however, that al\
warehouse men and local bankers be
also invited to participate in this
gathering, for we people in the South
have reached the point now where all
of our interests must combine to af
ford the fullest protection to our
greatest staple crop, and to my mind,
the bankers of the South are now In
such financial condition as to afford
invaluable aid?a class of aid with
out which nothinig practical can be
done. Yours very^ truly,
E. J. Watson,
iLOCAI NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to'
20.000 by 1920.
The rain Sunday night must have
covered nearly the whole country.
Miss Ebba Dukes is visiting friends
See iMoseley's offer in this issue
for that college boy or girl.
Mr. Cecil R. Culler has returned
home after a delightful western
Miss Flossie Fripp of Hampton
county is the guest of Miss Reba San
Misses iM'innie Dibble and Mamie
Hoffman are visiting friend3 at Sum
IM?8S Ellen Miller, of Coumbia, is
visiting Miss Georgia Culler, ot Ame
Miss Jessye Gramling has gone to
Atlanta preparatory to her going to
Miss Ethel Jones, of North, is vis
iting he" aunt, Mrs. J. W. Zeigler, on
?Manager James Izlar Sims, of The
Times and Democrat, took a flying
tr:p to Charleston on Sunday.
Miss Maggie Crook of Cameron is
visiting Misses Olive and Alma
Gramling of the East Orange section.
(Mr. and1 Mrs. Charles Copes, and
daughters, Misses Willie and Augus
tus, spent the week end in Charles
Marion D. Zeigler has gone to Co
lumbia, where he 'has accepted a po
sition wijth the Gibbes M'achineiry
Local politics are warming up as
the city election aproaohete. The
election takes place on Tuesday,
Mrs. L. C. A. Roessler and daugh
ter are visiting Mrs. J. W. Sandel.
Maurice Rand.'e of Sumter is visit
ing relatives here.
The farmers are Invited to come
in and hear Secretary Ham'by on the
National Corn Exposition proposi
tion on Wednesday.
It looks to u6 as if some of the
candidates for municipal offices are
running for exercise. The'y surely do
not expect to be elected.
For the last few days the weather
has been delightfully cool, to the
great joy of those of us who are too
poor to go to the mountains.
Capt. W. W. Wannamaker and Mr.
O. K. Wilson have announced their
candidacy for mayor through our
columns. One of them will be the
F. S. Dibble loaves Wednesday for
Columbia to attend the Confederate
reunion, after which foe is going to
visit his son, Rev. F. Warren Dibble,
Presiding Elder Smith preached
at St. Paul Methodist Church Sun
day morning. The sermon was a
good one, and was enjoyed by a good
If you want to enjoy a good laugh
be sure and go to Theato, The Pop
ular Photo Play House, and listen to
those two funny fellows, Mead and
Mack. They're fine.
From the list of candidates an
nounced in the Times and Democrat
a good mayor and board of aldermen
can be selected. Look them over and
see if you dont agree with us.
A delightful aance has been an
nounced for Wednesday night at the
Elks Hall. These danceB are always
enjoyed by those -who attend and a
number will doubtless be present.
Mr. I.Marion Inablnet, Supervisor
of Registration for the city election
will have his office open each day
this week for the registration of vot
ers. All citizens are urged to regis
Mr. John J. Simmons, Jr., who has
for many months held a responsible
position with the Wannamaker
Smoak furniture company will open
a general merchandise store at Holly
Hill in a very short while.
The News and Courier says: "Prof.
Stiles R. Mellichamp of Orangeburg
is spending several days with his
daughter, Mrs. J. J. Andrews, on Sul
livan's Island. Prof. Mellichanip is
well known in Charleston and his
many friends here are glad to see him
An exchange says no country pa
per can come out squarely without
making enemies and losing money,
and in the run of a year or more
will incur some criticism from every
body. The :r3wspaperl that under
takes to please eveiybody will please
nobody; if it is henest and sincere
and thoughful, the public will re
Wagener to Have Paper.
A dispatch from Lexfngton says:
"The Wagener Edisto News is to be
the name of a new weekly paper to
be published at Wagener In Aiken
County, the first issue of which will
appear next week. Hugh Long, edi
tor and publisher of the Gastonia
News, of Gastonia N. C. is o be the
editor and publisher of the new pa
per. It is thought that this is but
the beginning of another effort to
form "Edisto" county out of parts
of Lexington. Aiken and Orangebur,'
counties. The effort has been made
several times before, the proposition
meeting with defeat each time."
Fort Motte Oil Mill.
The secretary of state has issued a
commission to the Fort Motte Cotton
Oil company of Fort Motte with a
capital stock of $25,000. The pe
titioners are R. H. Jennings, R. E.
Wannamaker, W G Peterkin and M.
D. Keller. A general cotton seed oil
business will be conducted by the
Hands Will Be Stretched Out
For These Pretty Ging
hams at 10 & 12 l-2c.
Sometimes when we look over this business we
believe that women are quicker to realize the advan
tages of investment buying than men.
Women are the best judges cf merchandise in the
world. They do not have to be told what a thing is
worth. They know by instinct and experience.
That is why we do not handle cheap ginghams.
These do not give satisfaction. They do not make
up well, do not wafh well and do not wear. Besides
?hat the patterns are not ;.ew and up-to-date.
In this lot we have the very newest ideas of the
designers. If you are making up your Fall dresses
for yourself or the childien? get some of these. Toile
du Nords, Herald, Bates, A. F. C. all tie good brands
in checks, stripes and fancy patterns.
We have a fine window display of them. And
for the goods we sell the price is a mere item,
Very Special at 10 & 12 ?-2c.
57 E. Russell Street.
Tuesday, August 22, 1911.
Ten Nights in a Bar Room.
Two Reels .... 2,000 Feet
Meet us at the "Theato" and we
will do all we can to make your visit
a pleasant one. Will look for you.
Yours very truly.
MACK and MEAD.
P. S.?We are at supper between
7 and 8.
Our Motto* We Never Misrepresent.
Herbert L. Gambati, Prop. & Mgr.
The Edisto Savings Bank
Orangeburg, S. C.
We want you to own one of our new safety boxes which
we have just put in our fire-proof vault?never keep a fire
policy in the building insured?you should keep your papers
of value and your jewelry in one of our boxes and be secure.
The United States Government has named this Bank as
the depository of its Postal Savings Bank funds?let us count
you among our depositors.
Your deposits with us are absolutely secure. We have a
capital and surplus of $135,000.00 and resources of over
$525,000 which should be sufficient to guarantee you against
loss. We carry Burglar Insurance. Give us your business
and feel safe.
That E. E. Culler has car loads
of Buggies, Wagons, Harness
One S.000 pound capacity Milburn log wagon at a bargain. Also
one, two and three horse wagons.
BUGGIES?Any style and any quality. Any price. The High
Point Buggy is as good as any that, ever came to Orangeburg for
the money. The Oxford Buggy is better than any buggy at the
same price. The Sandford Buggy has no equal in quality. We
have others in stock, such as: Delker, Parry, Peerless and Capital.
All high grade and well finished vehicles.
Over 100 sets of Harness to pick over. Such as Montgomery
Moore &. Co's. None better. Smcak and McCreary's are made up
to-data The Superior Harness, fine quality Is always there G:*aft
and Moe?btach make good harness. Martin and Robertson are first
Come in and look our sttock over and get prices.
The most important is quality, prices and quantity.
E. E. CULLER
Don't Fail to Get a Copy of the
"Motion Picture Magazine"
at Sims Book Store.