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CROP IS NOT LARGE
TPRICE SAYS THE COTTON YIELD
Says He Thinks that the Cotton Pro
ducers are Guilty of Financial
In a letter to Gov. Colquit, of Tex
as, endorsing Ms call for a meeting
?of the Governor of i:he cotton States
to devise some plan by which the
cotton planters can be saved the
millions of dollars they are losong
by selling their cotton at the pres
ent low prices, Mr. Theodore H.
Price, the great cotton dealer of
New York, offers somevaluable sug
gestions and gives his views on the
cotton situations. The following ex
tras* from Mr. Price's letter will
be read with inteest:
"My work, In connection with the
cotton picking machine, has, for
the past two months, taken me into
.numberless; cotton fields throughout
the State of Texas, and I have had
an opportunity to make a compara
tive study of the crop that few men
have enjoyed. I do not think that
the crop is much in excess ofthat of
last year and I am more and more
impressed with the arduous and un
remitting toil that is required to
I have felt for some time that
the producers of cotton were guilty
-,of financial suicide in their present
competition, as to who would sell
their cotton cheapest, and I there
fore express my sympathy with and
hearty approval of your plau to call
a meeting of the Governors of the
cotton States, with a view of con
sidering the situation.
Under normal . conditions, I be
lieve that the cost of producing cot
ton is 9 cents a pound. And when
?#e- take into consideration the in
vestment and the hazard involved in
the planting and cultivation of cot
ton, to say nothing of the picking, it
is ridiculous that the South should
?eil its cotton without profit, and
at a loss if the grade be below mid
dling, as a great deal of this year's
crop promises to be.
"The question is not a local or
sectional one. It is true that the
price of ctton affects the entire bus
iness structure, and the 18,000,000
of people resident in the cotton
States, but the importance of the
i issue becomes natural in its scope,
-^i^n we remember nearly all our ex
ports ?t cotton constitute nearly our
-whole bgl&r?ce oi trade, and that it
Is wilh Cotton tftftt we pay our debts
to Europe. If the prfcg ?* tne article
is depreciated our debt-laying pow
er is Impaired.
"Although in ?ur?pe and ?mer1
Sca the spinning industry is highly
organized, and in America, at least
cur spinners are the beneficiaries of
an exceedngly high tariff, I think I
am correct in stating that the spin
ners of the world would rather see
cotton selling at a stable than at an
abnormally low-price. It is only be
cause each spinner fears his compet
itor may be able to buy cotton cheap
er, and so produce goods cheaper,
that he procrastinates in securing
his supplies at a time when the cot
ton producers of the South, through
their own fatuity, are daily depre
ciating in value the results of their
painful toll. ;
"One pound of cotton 'produces
on the average five yards of cloth.
An advance of 5 cents a pound in cot
ton therefore means an advance of
less than one cent a yard in the
?cost of cloth. The world requires all
the cotton goods that can be made
from an American crop of 14,000,000
bales. In ten years it will require
the equivalent of 20,000,000 bales
of American cotton, and a cent a
yard, more or less, is a difference
that is not appreciated by the thous
and million consumers of cotton
"On the 'ither hand, 5 cents a
pound on a ? rop of 14,000,000 bales
means $350,100,000 annually to the
South and to the United States. It
means the difference between impov
erishment and prosperity for the
people in this section and It means
a difference of $35 0,000,000 anual^
ly in the basis of our credit abroad.
"While the meeting of the Gover
nors of the Southern States that
you have called Is a step in the right
direction, I fear it will be wthout
effect unless at that meeting some
definte and concrete proposition is
agreed upon that will afford relief
from the present situation. The num
erous agricultural organizations of
the ?South have, in the past, from time
to lime met and passed resolutions
calling upon the farmers to hold
their cotton, but in every instance
the farmers have ignored these reso
lutions and proceeded to sell their
cotton, so that their last state was
worse than the first.
"Their inability to hold their cot
ton was made clear by their disre
gard of the resolutions and those In
terested emphasize the weakness of
the situation as thus expressed. As
a matter of fact, it is impossible for
the farmers of th South to hold
their cotton during the first two or
three months of the season and 50
per cent of the crop always comes in
eight by December 1.
"Practically all the cash and cred
it resources of the Southern States
ere tied up in the planting, culti
vation and picking of cotton, and to
?withhold the crop from the market
when it is ready to be sold would
be to disarrange the entire credit
machinery of this sectiou. If, there
fore, your convention shall only have
?what I may describe as a conversa
tional result, it had, in my opinion,
better not be held.
"It seems to me, however, that
a practical, definite and v^orkable
plan can be formulated at your pro
posed meeting, which, if carefully
worked out, will afford great relief,
fit the cotton world realizes that the
Southern States are seriously bent
ppon helping themselves, the decline
BRILLIANT CHURCH WEDDLVG.
Mr. H. O. Dawson and Miss Rath
Holman Happily Married.
One of the prettiest church wed
dings that has taken place in this
city for some time was. that of Mr.
H. O. Dawson and Miss Ruth Hol
man at St. Paul's Methodist Church
on last Wednesday afternoon at half
past five o'vlock. The bridal party
entered the churph promptly at the
appointed hour and during the sing
ing of the Mendelsshon's Wedding
Chorus, sweetly, rendered by the
Mendelsohn Choral Club, the wed
ding .party approached the altar by
way of the left ai3le.
The bride was attended by her
sister, Mrs W. E Atkinson and Mrs.
V/. M. Richardson as dames of hon
or and Miss Jennie Smith as maid
of honor. The bridal party In its
approach to the altar was preceeded
by Messrs. W. M. Richardson and
W. E. Walker, ushers. Then follow
ed Mrs. W. M. Richardson, and two
more ushers, Messni. Lewis C. Wan
namaker and Adam Cherry. ? Then
came Mrs. W. E. Atkirson, followed
by Messrs. E. C. Slater and W. E At
kinson, ushers. ^Mlss Jennie Smith
followed, and then came the bride,
on the arm of her uncle, Mr. Carl
ton W. Sawyer, of Columbia, who
gave her away. The bride was met
at the altar by the groom, who en
tered from the opposite side of the
church ost the arm. of Mr. W. F.
Witte as best man.
The wedding party assembled a
round the chancel, which was bank
ed with potted plants and ferns,
where they were met by Re". H. W.
Bays, D. D., who performed the cere
mony which joined thu happy couple
in the holy bonds ol' matrimony.
Soft music was played on the organ
by Miss Leila Marchant, accompan
ied ,by Mr. Theo Wolfe on the vio
lin and Misses Sue Walker and Sim
sie McMiohael vocally. The wed
ding party left the church going
down the right aisle and were driv
en to the home of the bride's sister,
Mrs. W. E. Atkinson, where she
changed her ? wedding gown for a
neat and h&ndsome rplum colored
traveling suis with hat and gloves to
The bride wore an exquisite white
crepe meteor trimmed in duchess
lace with veil and carried a shower
bouquet of Bride's Roses and Li Hies
of the Valley. Mrs. W. E. Atkinson
as dame of honor wore a very pretty
gown of pink crepe meteor while
Mrs. W. M. Richardson as dame of
honor wore a pretty gown of blue
crepe meteor. The maid of honor,
Miss Jennie Smith, was <gowned in
a lovely yellow messaiine silk. The
dames of honor and maid of honor
each carried a bctquet of piik
The bride is one c' Orangeburg's
leading young society women, and
Mr. Dawson, who is one of the" city's
business men, is to be congratulaec1.
urvon having won the hand of so ac
complished a young lady. Their
many friends here svcd throughout
the State wish for them much happi
ness and a long life. Mr. and Mr3.
Dawson left over the Southern im
mediately after the wedding for
Charleston, where they took the
steamer for New York, and will be
absent from the city for somo weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Dawson were the re
cipients of many handsome and cost
ly gifts, including much silver and
? ? ? -
Gambling Charge Dismissed.
The Journal says u preliminary
was held Thursday morning at
Branchville by Magistrate Dukes in
the case of Fletcher Varu, Thomas
Fairey land others charged with
gambling. The case grew out of
charges made in connection with a
difficulty near Sixty Six several
weeks ago in which young Varn was
seriously stabbed by a negro named
Bill Shuler. Shuler has never been
captured. The evidence introduced
before the magistrate did not eustain
the charge of gambling and the ease
was dismissed and all parties were
released from their bonds. Two ne
gro men, charged with aiding Shuler
to escape after cutting young Varn
are held for trial under that .charge.
Chamber of Commerce Committee.
Mr. John Cart, president of the
Chamber of Commerce, appointed
three important committees, one to
solicit subscriptions for the cham
ber, consisting of W. C. Crum, L. E.
Williams, F. C. Bryant and A. W.
Summers; one to arrange trades dis
play for Fair week?Sol Kohn, John
Sifly, John McNamara, W. W. Crum
and O. K. Wilson?and another to
look into the matter of raising funds
for Orangeburg College, consisting of
W. L. Moseley, J. A. Berry, W. F.
Cannon, J. H. Claffy, T. O. 3. Dibble
and W. G. Sease.
Colored Fair at Batesburg.
On account of the above occasion
the Southern Railwy will sell round
trip tickets from October 23rd to
27th, with final limit for return Oc
tober 28th, to Batesburg, S. 0., at
greatly reduced rales. The follow
ing rates will appiy from points
named, including 3 5c. admission to
Fair grounds: Blackville, $2.00;
Denmark, $2.10; Springfield, $1.65;
Wagner, $1.30 and Sally, $1.00. Pro
portionately low rates from other
Serious Cutting Scrape.
A man named Robt. Campbell and
another named Walter Sernegan had
a row Thursday luorning in which
the former cut the latter with a
knife, and he is now in a serious con
dition. Sheriff Sal ley and Deputy
Sheriff T. A. Salley went out to the
Cardova section, where the parties
live, and brought in Campbell and
locked him up to await the result of
Jernagon's wounds. Both parties
in cotton will be stopped."
In our next issue we will give a
plan suggested by Mr. Price for fi
nancing the cotton crop.
COME BOYS AND GIRLS
I i -*
ALL ARE INVITED TO ATTEND
THE COUNTY PAIR.
One Day Will Be Set Apart for the
Teachers arid School Children of
Tuesday, November 14, will be
known as Education Day at the
County Pair, and all the teachers and
children are invited to be present
and participate in the festivities of
that day. The following circular,
which has been sent out by Mr. J.
M. Hughes, secretary of the Orange
burg County Fair Association, will
explain fully what the program will
be for Education Day:
The 'Management of the Orange
burg Co., Fair Association has de
cided to make Tuesday, the 14th. of
November, an Educational day for
the Fair, and the County Board of
Education will recommend that,
day be sat aside as a holiday for the
Public Schools of Orangeburg Coun
ty, 60 that the school children and
teachers may have an opportunity
of attending the Fair.
The Management desires to make
that day as attractive for the child
ren as possible, and would ask the
co-operation of the teachers in doing
so" They have decided to offer the
following prizes, to be competed for
by the Children of the White Public
Schools of Orangeburg County, sub
ject to certain' rules hereinafter
First. Spelling match, open to
girls and boys of white Public
Schools, two representatives from
each school. Book to be used, Pro
gressive Course in Spelling. Part 2.
Section 1 and 2. Prize $5 in Gold.
Second. 100 yards dash, open to
Public Schools of County, one rep
resentative from each school. Prize
Third. Runnig broad jump, one
representative from each school,
Fourth. Standing broa,d jump,
one representative from each school,
Fourth. Standing broad jump,
one representative from each school,
Fifth. Running high jump, one
representative from each school.
Sixth. Standing high jump, one
representative from each school.
Seventh. One-half mile race, one
representative from each schooj,
Prize $5.00 in Gold.
Regular rules of race track vents
(o be used in last six events. Same
representative can compete in as
many events as his school desires.
We would recommend that repre
sentatives in the different athletic
events be ciGihed in Gymnasium or
We would ask the teaohers.to as
sist us in making this one of the most
interesting features of the Fair and
urge you to do so.
All school children and teachers
will be admitted to the grounds on
that day for 25 cents, but they must
secure their tickets beforehand by
application to the Secretary. Each
teacher will kindly find out how
many tickets his or her school will
need, and write to the Secretary for
them, deliver them to the children
and then remit to the Secretary.
The Management of the Fair ear
nestly requests all teachers to urge
their scnools to take part in these
contests, and make the Educational
Day of the County Fair, the largest
and most interesting day.
A 'prominent Educator will be in
vited to address the children and pa
trons on that day.
Any further information wanted,
write Sec. J. M. Hughes.
Silver Wedding Celebrated.
The Catmden News says "the hand
some home of Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Birchniore on Fair street was throng
ed with a merry party on last Fri
day evening?filled with a host of
friend's who had come to extend con
gratulations on the twenty-fifth an
niversary of their marriage. The
home was beautifully decorated. The
hearty congratulations of The News
are extended to our brother news
paper fraternityman and his still
charming bride of this "Silver Wed
ding." It is our earnest wish that
they may ever be prosperous, re
main young and live to enjoy their
"Golden Wedding" with as much
such favorable environments as
marked this Silver Wedding of
theirs." The Times and Democrat
joins in these good wishes.
Monument to Be Unveiled.
The Bamberg Herald says "the
beautiful Confederate monument at
Bamberg erected through the efforts
of the Daughters of the Confederacy,
will be unveiled next Thursday, Oc
tober 20th. A most interesting pro
gram has been arranged, and the
day will be full of interest to all who
attend. The fact that Senator E. D.
Smith will be the principal speaker!
will no doubt draw a large crowd,
but our own C. W. Garris will deliv
er the introductory address, and all
who have ever heard him will want
to hear him again. The Daughters
could not have selected two more at
Death of Mr. P. J'. Langley.
Mr. Frank P. Langley, who suffer
ed a stroke of paralysis about three
weeks ago, passed away at his home
in the East Orange section Wednes
day night. He never rallied from the
attack of paralysis. Mr. Langley was
al>cut sixty-five years of age, and
has many friends who will regret
to hear of his death. Besides his
widow Mr. Langley is survived by
six sons: W. G., M. M., Douglas,
Prealau, Pinkney and Clarence; and
two daughters, Misses Annie and
Patty Langiey. The sympathy oi the
community is extended to the be
CLINTON GLOVER GUILTY.
Convicted of Attempted Assault on
a White Woman.
Clinton Glover, the negro fiend
who attempted to commit an assault
on a highly respected white lady at
St. George on the night of August 15
last, was convicted on Thursday of
the diabolical crime at St. George
and sentenced to be hung by Judge
Devore. The case consumed the en
tire day Thursday in the Court of
General Sessions. The jury, after be
ing out an hour and a half, returned
a verdict of guilty without recom
mendation to mercy at 7 o'clock
The testimony was to the effect
that on the night of August 15 last,
about 10 o'clock, a negro entered the
home of a highly respected white
lady, and attempted an assault upon
her. Several testified they heard the
woman's screams. An examination
of the anm of Clinton Glover, ac
cording to one witness, revealed the
fact that it bore a fresh scar. On
the window sill of a room in the
house in which the assault was at
tempted was found a piece of human
skin. The tracks leading from the
place were measured and the meas
urement tallied with Glover's foot.
Bloodhounds were put on his trail
and he was caught.
The white woman upon whom
Glover attempted the assault is high
ly respected in the community, and
when- the alleged crime was com
mitted, on the night of the 15th of
last August, feeling ran high. The
sheriff had to spirit the accused ne
gro to Charleston for safe keeping.
When he was brought to St. George
for trial Thursday there was no dem
onstration pointing to unlawful pro
cedure. Everybody seemed to ,be
willing to allow the law to take its
course, feeling sure that the prison
er would get his just deserts.
Glover was represented by two col
ored lawyers, Daniel Summers, of
Charleston, and Jacob Moorer, of Or
ange burg. Solicitor Hildebrand was
assisted in the prosecution by the
Hon. Walker S. Utsey, of St. George.
The defence did not put up any wit
ness; the State put up ten, some
white and some colored. Ten jury
men were challenged by the defence
and two by the State. Five were ex
cused. The jury which sat on the
case was composed of representative
men. Attorney Moorer asked the
Court to direct a verdict of not
Clinton Glover had been around St.
George for several months before the
attempted assault was committed. He
was supposed to have been an es
caped convict, and he is said to have
borne an unsavory reputation. One of
the witnesses testified that the negro
had been seen banging about the
premises where the crime was at
tempted all day of August 15.
THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
"The Millionaire Kid" Here This
Saturday, Oct. 21.?The Million
Wednesday, Oct. 25.?The Girl
and the Tramp.
Monday, Oct. 30.?The Girl in
Tuesday, Oct. 31.?Frederick the
The Millionaire Kid.
"The Millionaire Kid," the latest
Lern B. Parker musical drama, is
said to abound in clever numbers of
the kind that linger in your 'mem
ory among those most popular are
"Coney Island on Saturday Night,"
"Under the Mexican Moon," "The
Millionaire Kid," "The Keler Man
Girls," "The Fortune Song," "Dig
Dig-Dig" and "Has Anybody Got a
Kiss to Spare." Both the play and
music are by ? the men who colla
borated in making "The Cowboy
Girl" and "The Candy Kid" a suc
cess and it is predioted that "The
Millionaire Kid" will be as popular
as its predecessors. Manager Mal
pass announces this attraction at the
Academy of Music for tonight com
mencing at 8:30 o'clock.
"The Girl and the Tramp."
In "The Girl and the Tramp,"
which will be seen for one perform
ance only at the Academy of Music,
an automobile is used on the stage
at the entrance of Flo Randall, the
little bowry girl, who is the chief
fun maker appearing. Years before
the play is supposed to begin the
tramp's home is broken up and his
child is lost. He and Flo, a girl
from th eeast side of New York City,
become interested in aiding a hus
band and wife who have been kind
to Flo to become reconciled. Later
the tramp finds in little Flo, the bow
ery girl, his own long lost daughter.
There is a strong human interest in
the play besides a ceasleess fire of
comedy situations induced bj "The
Girl and the Tram])."
Several Buildings Burned.
Fire which broke out at Swansea
in Johnson & Lyhrand's store about
half-past one o'clock on Thursday
morning threatened for a time to
wipe out the business section of the
town, and in half an hour four or
five wooden buildings were destroyed.
At two o'clock the fire was practi
cally gotten under control, but it. re
quired hard work on the part of the
fire fighters to save the hotel, which
seemed for a time doomeu to de
struction, together with Dr. Langs
ford's office. The origin of the fire
Is unknown. Besides Johnson & Ly
hrand's store, Redmond's grocery, a
beef market and store operated by
Reynolds & Williams and Jackson's
restaurant were destroyed.
Did Pine Work.
The Ladios Home Missionary So
ciety of the Orangeburg District, of
which Miss Lewellyn Cleckley is the
secretary, paid in more money to the
State Society -for home missions the
?past year than any other district so
ciety in South Carolina.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest
to Our Readers.
Don't fail to make an exhibit at
the County Fair.
Miss Lewellyn Cleckley, of Bam
berg, is visiting at the home of Air.
and Mrs. R. E. Wannamaker on Ame
Mrs. John A. Zeigler, who has
been away several weeks, has re
turned home to the delight of her
'Mr. and Mrs. T. English Plowden,
of St. Charles, is visiting the latter's
mother, Mrs. John A. Zeigler, on
Missionary |service conducted by
the laymen will be held at St. Paul's
Methodist church Sunday morning.
The ipubLic is invited.
We want a number of ladies in
each township in Orangeburg and
Calhoun counties ,to work for that
piano and other prizes that The
Times and Democrat will give away.
The alarm of fire Thursday even
ing was caused by the burning of
a house on Whitman street in rear
of the house of Mr. D. W. Suther
land. The house was occupied by col
The difficulty in getting cotton
picked is more serious this year than
ever before. Even at this late sea
son there are fields of cotton in this
county that have not had a cotton
picker in them.
It has been' decided to have an
educational day at the County Fair
on Friday, Nov. 14. All the white
teachers that are conducting schools
in the county are requested to help
make this feature a success.
Let us work and stimulate every
legitimate enterprise by giving it all
the friendly encouragement we can,
and unite our industry, intelligence
?.nd capital in a common cause for
the good of our town. }
The 17th annual State Fair of
the South Carolina Mechanical and
Agricultural Society will open in Co
lumbia Oct. 30 and will close Friday
Nov.3. Special rates will be given
by the railroads and thousands of
people are expected to attend.
Get together your choicest vegeta
bles and farm products of all descrip
tions, your best hogs, sheep, poultry,
horses, mules, cows-or anything else
that will do to exhibit at the County
Fair and send it in. See if yours is
not better than some one else's.
Two negro burglars, who entered
and robbed a store at Bowman, were
run down and captured by .blood
hounds sent out by Sheriff A. M.
Salley. They robbed the store Thurs
day night and were lodged in jail
Friday afternoon. That was quick
When the tongue of trade is coat
ed when the eyes and limbs of the
clerk are dull and languid when the
raging fever ta.ckles the enipty vitals
of till, when the spider roosts in the
empty cash box, and bouquets of de
cay are on the chandeliers, it is con
clusive that the advertising doctor
has not been consulted.
Presiding Elder Charles B. Smith
is winding up his last year's work on
the Orangeburg District preparatory
to going to Conference which meets
at Bennettsville on November 29.
Having served this district four years
Mr. Smith will not be sent back.
Who will take his place will not be
known until he is named by Bishop
Kilgo, who will preside at Confer
The Branchville Journal says: "Dr.
C. P. Perryclear has resigned his po
sition with the Wimberly Drug Co.
to 'accept a similar position with the
Union Drug Co., of Columbia. He
will take up his new position on Nov.
1. Dr. Perryclear has been located
in Branchville about a year. He and
Mrs. Perryclear have many friends
here who will regret to see them
The Branchville Journal says E.
Xipson Fairey was carried to the
Knowlton hospital1 in Columbia Sat
urday, where he was operated upon
for appendicitis. T. C. Smoak was
taken to the same.place and was op
erated upon Thursday. Their many
friends will be pleased to learn that
the operations were successful and
both are expected home within two
The time of the meeting of the
South Carolina Conference of the
.Methodist Episcopal Church will
soon be here, when the annual
change of preachers will take place.
The Orangeburg Methodists want the
Rev. H. W. Bays, 1). ?., returned to
'St. Paul. Dr. Hays is now winding
up his second year's work here, and
he has done well. He is not only a
good, strong prpacher, but he is a
most lovable, accomplished gentle
Attnction?('amp Thomas J. Glover
No. 175 V. C. V.
Attend your Annual meeting to
be held at Young America Hall.
Orangeburg, S. C, Tuesday, Octo
ber 2G, 1911 at 12 o'clock M. A
full attendance requested, as the
election of officers for another year
will be held, and a re-union this
fall will be considered.
By order of the Commandant.
F. S. Dibble, Acting Adjt.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons holding claims of in
debtedness against the estate of Jos
eph B. Traywick, deceased, will
please file them with his exxecu
trix, Mrs. Edna I. Traywick, at Cope,
South Carolina, or with M. E. Zeig
ler, Esquire Orangeburg, South Car
Mrs. Edna I. Traywick, '
Attractions Are Quality And Moderate Pries
Russell Street, Orangeburg, S. C
These Specials Will Make
$1.00 EQUAL $2.
Bedspreads that are large and well made. For
double and single beds. The kind that washes
well. Worth $1.50 to $3.00 on sale at $1.00 and
Three different specials in soaps. Vicletta, Syl
van and Virgin Violet. Sylvan comes in six odors,.
Three in a box. Hard firm easy lathering cakes
On sale at the following prices 12c, 20c, 25c the
Yard wide taffeta. Excellent $1 00 quality.
Makes the finest dresses and waists. On sale 75c yd
Eight dozen nicely made stocks and jabots
Made to sell for 25c. We put ihem on sale at iOc
1000 yards of new patterns in val laces at 5 c.
$1.50 Percaline petticoat. Looks and rustles like
silk. A splendid vaiue at $1.00 on iale at 59c.
Sweater values?in grey, red and white. Sell for
$3.00 to $5.00 other stores. Here at $2.00.
New Blankets. These are only the quality kind.
For crib or large bed. In white or checkerboard ef
fects all colors, We have them at $ 1.00 to $ 10.00.
Have You An Idea
of buying a piano any tin e soon?
Do you expect to buy one within
the next few months? If so, we
* present you NOW the best oppor
tunity you will have in a long time.
Call to see us or write us for full
We have on hand now in our
warerooms in Orangeburg the larg
est stock of strictly HIGH
GRADE PIANOS in South Car
olina. We bought in large quant
ities and we are prepared to sell at
figures and upon terms which will
? astonish you. Don't pay tremen
dous profits to dealers away from
home, when you can buy better in
struments for less money right here
from a home dealer, who is near
at hand to fulfill every guarantee
, WE. claim to know something
about pianos. Come to see us and
let us TALK PIANO WITH
YOU before you buy. A person
al visit to our warerooms will sur
prise you with the number, beauty
and tonal qualities of our high
j Marchant Music Co.,
t ESTABLISHED 1882.
J| 53 E. Russell Street.,.5.Orangoburg, S. O. X
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Williams & Sharperson
Merchant Tailors and Dry Cleaners
First CI?lSS Workn^psr/lp Gufcid^teed.
Special Attention to Ladies Clothes.
Suits Made to Order.
Clothes called for and delivered.
I Under Post Office Orangeburg, S. C
A Reminder That We Are Ready to Serve You.
ZEIGLER & DIBBLE
Special Agents of the Equitable Life Assurance Society of New York.
Strongest in the world.
Prompt Attention. Quick Adjustment of Losses.
OEANGEBUEG - - SOUTH C^ROJ_.insr-A.
We Are Still Doing Business at the Old Stand
And are better prepared to serve our customers than ever before
Just received a car load of high grade buggies and surries. All styles
and colors. Harness, lap robes, umbrellas and sun shades of all styles;
colors and shapes on hand. One and two horse wagons on hand at
all times. Will make you the lowest prices consistent with first class
goods. Call and see us before buying. Respectfully,
L. E.RILEY, ? - Orangebnrg, S. C.