Newspaper Page Text
Mr. iL L. Showem
If it's f surface to
be painted, efnameled,
stained, vanished or fin
ished in any way, there's
an Acme Quality Kind
to fit the purpose.
'y ? ? :?
L The wood is thoroughly dry.
Summer's sun has removed all moisture.
2. Paint penetrates deeper into
The deeper it goes the better it holds,
3. Fall weather is warm, dry and
Little danger of cold, damp, rainy days,
which endanger the durability of the paint,
4. Wet weather decays and de
stroys unprotected surfaces.
hack of paint means unsightly and less
valuable property ,
5. Fall painting keeps out winter
The greatest enemy to the life and beauty of
Ask us about ACME QUALITY HOUSE
PAINT. It insures the greatest protection and
beauty, at the least cost per year of service.
Questions cheerfully answered.
5. A. BLACK
Orangeburg, S. C.
?. R. Aelliclpfcnjp
in one of the
"Giant" Fire insurance
CALL ON HIM.
SPAETi SOUTH CAROLINA.
3ENRY N. SXYDER, President.
A real college w:th high standards of scholarship and character.
Excellent equipment. Unsurpassed health conditions. Expenses mod
erate. Loan funt s for worthy students. Fifty-eigth session begins
September 20th. Write for catalogue.
J. A. GAME WELL, Secretary.
WOFFOEI5 COLLEGE PITTING SCHOOL.
A high-grade preparatory school for boys. Small classes. Individ
ual attention. $155 pays all expenses. Next session September 20th.
A. MASON DuPRE, Headmaster.
Spartanburg, South Carolina.
John H. Schacte
Fruits and Vegeta
bles in Season.
GIVE HIM A CALL
Cotton Seed Wanted.
If you have any cotton
seed to sell or trade, see me
before selling at Adden Bros.
Warehouse, corner Railroad
and E. Russell St.
Car load lots solicited. Be
fore buying your Fertilizer see
me and get prices.
R. N. OWEN,
Agent for Kershavr Oil Mill..
Key, But Xo Door.
An artist has a key which belongs
to a door in Paris. Which one? He
doesn't know, but starts on a quest
for the door. Read the splendid
mystery story, "The Key to Yester
day," by Charles Neville Buck. For
merly published at $1.50; now FIF
TY CENTS, at Sims' Book Store.
eis a Pair of Rain]
(Continued on 3rd page.)
proprietor of the Breeder's Gazette,
was president of the international
Stock Exporters Association and
Chairman of the American Reciproc
ity and Tariff League when appoint
ed a member of tbe. hoard, lie has !
been prominent' in Republican poll
ties in the .Middle West and is a pro
tectionist. Tie was secretary of tbe
National Cattle Growers' Association i
from 1S82 to 1SS5 and United States !
Commissioner to the Paris Exhibi
tion of 1900. The author of a
"Standard History of Short-Horned ,'
Cattle," he has always advocated a
duty on bides in his paper. He start- i
ed life as a newspaper reporter anu
has made a fortune in the publishing j
business He is fifty-one years old.
James Burton Reynolds is the for
mer Assitant Secretary cf the Treas
ury who was accused by Special
Agent Parr of having 'tried to stop
the investigation of the sugar-weigh
ins frauds. Just before these charges
were made public, Mr. Reynolds
ceased to be Assistant Secretary and
was amde a member of the tariff
board. He is a great friend and ad
mirer of ex-President Roosevelt, a
staunch Republican and a high pro
tectionist. He was Secretary of the
Republican State Committee of Mas
sachusetts from 189C to 1905 and
Assistant Secretary, of the Treasury
from 1905 to 1909. rtoosevert
pointed him chairman of the Gov
ernment commission which visited
France, Germany, Austria and Great
Britain to consider trade relations.
He was formerly Washington corre
spondent of the Boston Advertiser
and Record and editorial writer on
the New York Press. He was born In
William Marcellus Howard iB one
of the two new members appointed
on March 4, 1911. He served seven
?terms in the House of Representa
tives as Congresman from Georgia,
but was retired by his constituents at
the last election because he joined
the Tammany Democrats in prevent
ing the overthrow of ex-Speaker Can
Thomas Walker Page, the other
Democratic member, was formerly
Dean of the College of Commerce
and profesor of history and econom
ics at the University of California. He
was professor of political economy in
the University of Virginia when ap
pointed by President Taft. He is an
educator whose whole life has been
spent in the class-room. He stuaied
ac the Universities of Virginia (A.
M.), Leipsic (Ph. D.), Oxford and La
Sorbonne, and is member of the
Amercian Economists' Association
and of the Amercian Historical As
sociation, but. is virtually unknown
except as a contributor to economic,
historical and scientific journals.
Notice is hereby given that on
Tuesday the third day of October,
1911, the undersigned will file with
the Judge of Probate in and for the
County of Orangeburg, South Caro
lina, their final account as adminis
trators of the estate of Emanuel E.
Bull, deceased, and will thereupon
apply to the Probate Court fo rtheir
final discbarge as such administra
All persons holding claims against
the estate of the said Emanuel E.
Bull, deceased, must present their
claims duly proven to the undersign
ed, or to Glaze & Herbert. Attorneys,
Orangeburg, S. C, on or before Mon
day the second day of October 1911,
or be debarred payment; and all per- i
sons indebted to said estate must
make payment to the undersigned on
or before the hist mentioned date.
(Mrs.) Harriet E. Bull,
David G. Dantzler,
Adminstrators Estate Emanuel
E. Bull, deceased, Vance, S. C.
A paper telling of a large sum of
money which the adherents of Na
polean bad busied in Corsica, is dis
covered, and an expedition is fitted
out to capture the prize. Read Har
old MacGrath's "A Splendid Haz
ard." Formerly published at $1.50;
now FIFTY CENTS at Sims" Book
Grand Opening Ball.
On Friday evening Sept. Sth new
Russell street building with over ten
tnousand feet floor space open to
public. Dancing 9 P. Of. to 1 A M.
Music by brass band. Everything
free?everybody invited. 4t.
Without advertising your store and
this paper could not get along?so
let's stick together.
(Cor. tin nod from 1st Paje.)
the effects of food adulteration last,
! year, Mr. Rutherford replied:
I think a cor.s:rva'ive estimate i
would be 550.000."
Three million persons were need
lessly ill in the United States last'
year, he asserts, and chemicals are
charged with being mainly responsi
ble lie uair.es sewral diseases that
are often the results of chemicalss.
Kidney disease may result from
.saccharin In foods he declares, as is
shown by the government's own re
Appendicitis frequently results!
from consuming boracic acid.
Ptomaine poison is nearly always
the result of eating partiaiy decom
posed foods, especialy milk and milk
products, fish and meat, when the
signs of deconvpostion have been con
cealed by benzoate of soda, formal
dehyde, sulphites or other chemical.
Dyspepsia and other forms of indi
gestion are the Inevitable conse
quences of consuming saccharin in
excessive quantities, saccharin being
550 'times sweeter than sugar.
Typhod fever is a disease most fre
quently caused by drinking milk or
eating ice cream and other milk prod
ucts in which chemicals are employ
ed to cover up the evidence of decay.
Bright'? disease is a kidney trou
ble which often comes from taking
too much saccharin.
Headache, drowsiness, nausea, and
other ailments are caused by consum
ing salicycle acid and benzoate of
In concluding a discussion of the
effects of chemicals the author says:
"In addition to their own harmful ef
fects, chemicals are sources of great
er danger In hiding from our senses
the impurities in the foods which
otherw.se we might detect in the ill
taste and odor. Milk, eggs and fish
are three foods especially which be
come dangerous when decomposition
"The vilest, most malodorous fac
tory refuse may be made pleasant to
the sight, taste and smell through
the magical effects of benzoate of
soda, saccharin and coal tar dye. The
coal tar dye gives- a clear, translu
cent appearance to the product, the
saccharin sweetens?it, and the benzo
ate of soda embalms it so it will keep
for a decade without spoiling. These
disguised putrid foods are additional
ly dangerous in hot weather.
We adults who have survived the
growiug use of chemical foods for the
last twenty years have become some
what immune to them perhaps, as
they say a person can continue tak
ing poison in small doses until he is
either killed or betimes so he is not
affected by poison. Rut with little
children the conditions are different
and I doubt not that these chemicals
eaten by the child or its mother have
very much to do with the infantile
Valuable Plantation for Sale.
I am offering to sell as a whole
until October the. fifteenth, 1911,
one of the best cotton plantations in |
Calhoun County. If not sold as a '
whole by then I shall cut into small
tracts and sell.
This plantation is located within
one mile of Lone Star. S. ('.. and the !
A. C. L. R. H. runs through place,
making: it an easy matter to arrange ;
a plantation siding at almost any
point. There are 126-1 acres in the
tract, 4C0 of which are in swamp and
pasture land, C00 acres now in cul
tivation, and about, two hundred that
can be cultivated very easily.
The land is a dark soil, practically
level and free of stumps: there
are twenty good settlements on the
plantation, an 1 thr average rent for
the past twelve years has been 2,500
pounds of lint cotton per annum. I
am asking S30,000 for the place, and
left as i: is entirely to tenants it
yields a magnificent return on that
amount, but this could be very much |
increased by push and personal at- J
tention, as the character of this land
is the very best and repsonds quick
ly to work and fertilizer.
For full particulars apply to F.
?. Rates, Orangeburg, S. C. 8-31-tf
All persons are hereby forbidden
to hunt o.' trespass in any way on my
land. H. A. Gleaton.
Aug. 22, 1911. 9-5-4t*
Help the Farmer.
Every one should assist the farm
ers in breaking up the conspiracy
formed against them to get their
Cotton from them for less than it is
Con?e, take a ride in the
New Ms.xw.el! Messenger?
l.i !?. ,? -,V,r>,i; J _lf>? /
0^^m.gm ? . ??<> -?. ? fis
'E'RE ready to show
you the new Max
the 1912 successor to the
famous Model AB Runabout
that's made a name for itself
everywhere as the Great
Economy Car. '\ ~
\ You can ask any owner
?tUsre&e 21,000 of them?
a$q*rt;its. qualities. Every
one of t&em is enthnsiastic
dtoo&tfie. service it has ren
dered .tiiem. Not a weak
sloiped-rnot a me
to drive it in fifteen minutes.
It doesn't take fifteen min
utes a day to care for it.
It holds non-stop and en
durance records, as well as
economy records by the
??:? See it in the new dress
with improved finish and
optional color scheme?
either dark-blue body with
Sight-blue wheels or blue
body and cream-colored run
& It's sold equipped with
top* three oil lamps, two
gas lamps, gen- 4.^^^
eratorandmag- ^f^.j 10 1
e it because it's .
ablejmer- n*6~aU for
it's quick It is here now. Come in
women, be- "!* and we'll demonstrate it for
easy to you?glad to have you ride
Culler & Salley, Distributors
WE HOLD up Red Meat?the
chew for men. Always
good?better now than
ever. No spice to make your tongue
sore?no excessive sweetening to
make you spit yourself away and ruin
your stomach. Just high-grade North
Carolina tobacco, properly sweetened by
a perfect process Sure s you 're born,
it's the real thing in good chewing.
Get busy today and find out for yourself.f
Cut out this ad. and mail to us with your
name and address for our FREE offer to chewers only.
Made only by LlfPFERT SCALES Co.,Winston-Salem,N.C.
That E. E. Culler has car loads
of Buggies, Wagons, Harness
One 8,000 pound capacity Mllburn 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
Kime price. The Sandford Buggy has no equal in quality. We
hav e 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 & Go's. None better. Fmoak and McCreary's are made up
to-date. The Superior Harness, fine quality is always there. Graft
and Moesbtach 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.
Phone 124L E. E. CULLER