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OFFER MM PRIZES
fsiw SECOND SOUTH ATLANTIC
Several Clauses Named in Announce
ment Issued by Those in Charge ot
. The second South Atlantic Corn ex
position -will he held in Columbia, De
cember 10, continuing through to De
cember 15? 1911. Prizes aggregat
ing $8,000 iwill be awarded to the ex
hibitors and contestants in corn-rais
ing, throughout South Carolina, Geor
gia and North Carolina.
The legislative commission of
Sooth Carolina in charge of the ex
position include A. D. flndson, New
berry, president State torn Breeders'
Association and chairman of the corn
exposition; E. J. Watson, Columbia,
commissioner of agriculture; D. N.
IJasrow,- .Ciemson College, superinv
t?adeni~'of the extension work at
st Clemeon;/l4 D;;Bjdcer,*Bishopville,
of the Uniieu States demonstra?btf
-work, and W. R. Perkins, Ciemson
College, professor of agriculture at
All entries must be made with C.
C Porter, Columbia, superintendent
of entries; p\yv\ to December 1911.
The aim of this corn exposition is
for educational Advancement, demon
strating how to breed and select seed
corn, gathering and storing the crop
properly, that the quality may be im
proved- Lectures will be delivered
every afternoon and night on corn
growing and kindred subjects. There
will be displays of labor-savings ma
chinery with demonstrations by the
Exhibits will be brought from the
experiment stations of South Caro
lina, Georgia and North Carolina.
The following is a description of
the classes of entry, showing prizes
offered at the South Atlantic Corn
exposition to successful exhibitors:
First Congressional District.
?No. 18?Beat single ear corn: One
and one-half ton fertilizer; third,
one-half ton basic slag.
No. 18?Best single ear corn: One
steel beam walking plow.
Second Congressional District.
No. 19?Best ten ears corn: First,
one ton slag; second, one steel beam
walking plow; third, 600 pounds of
No. 20?Best single ear of corn.
One-half ton fertilizer.
Third Congressional District.
No. 21?Best ton ears of corn:
First, one ton fertilizer; second, one
corn planter; third, one ton Portland
5*0. 22?Best single ear; One steel
beam walking plow,
Fourth Congressional District.
No. 23 Best ten ears of corn: First,
one ton fertilizer; second, one-half
ton fertilizer; third, one ton lime.
No. 24?Best single ear: One-half
ton basic slag.
Fifth Congressional District.
No. 25?Best ten ears of corn:
First, 40 rods woven wire; second,
one-half ton fertilizer; third, 600
pounds of fertilizer.
No. 26?Best single ear of corn:
One ton basic slag.
Sixth Congressional District.
No. 27?BeBt ten ears of corn:
First, one ton fertilizer; second, one
half ton fertilizer; third, one cultiv
No. 28?Best single ear of corn:
One-half ton'of basic slag.
Seventh Congressional District.
No. 29?Best ten ears of corn:
First, one ton of fertilizer; second,
one-half ton fertilizer; third, 400
pounds of fertilizer.
No. 30?Best single ear of corn:
One-half ton basic slag.
Sweepstakes classes for South Car
Open to winners of congressional
district classes and boy's classes.
No. 31?Best ten ears of corn:
American agricultural cup. (To be
b.eld by winner for one year.)
Boys' classes, open to South Car
First Congressional District.
The rules governing these classes
are the same used by the United
States department of agricullture in
Its demonstration work. Any county
agent can furnish them. Every ex
hibitor in chis class must enter ten
ears of corn.
Best record of crop.-. .$25.00
Second best record of crop.. 15.00
Best yield.., .. _ 15.0O
Best showing of profit. 15.00
Best history of crop.10.00
The same accounts will be offered
fn the second, third, fourth, fifth,
sixth and seventh congressional dis
tricts in South Carolina.
No. 36 Best single ear of corn:
First... ... . .$10.00
Fourth.; .. 2.00
The next ten to get a copy of a
good farm paper for one year.
Boys' classes, open to boys in
No. 37?Best ten ears of corn:
First. .. ..$15.00
Second... .. .. 10.00
Fourth.. rt 3.00
The next ten to get a copy of a
good farm paper for one year:
Grand sweepstakes boys' classes.
Open to winners of boys' classes from
North Carolina, South Carolina and
No. 42?Best single ear: First,
Silver cup; second one King weeder;
third, one corn planter; Fourth, one
steel beam walking plow.
No. 43?Best ten ears of corn,
First, one silver cup; second, one
50-5-tooth harrow; third, one ton
basic slag; fouir.h, one steel beam
I N* CrecHt to Hfoa. ?
-I don't believe he vw de?e*v?i
anybody bat himself." "WeH, thaf*
probably because he has fotma ahnaelf
PUBLIC LAND SALES.
IWlio Bought It and What They Paid
j for lie Same.
1 . Below will be fouad the land sold
by. the Master on Monday, names of
the purchasers and phat was paid for
J. M. Green vs. G. Tyler et al, 35
acres in Union, to R&yeor & Summers
J. A. Wolfe, administrator, vs. P.
F. Pearson et al, 200 acres in Middle
to Glaze & Herbert for $1Q00.
Bank of Charleston vs. M. A.
Brandenburg, 38 acres in Willow, to
F. A. Williams for $561. .
In case oT Sarah Rowe vs. Martha
Frederick et al, 150 acres in New
Hope, to Bowman & Bowman for
W. 'D. Robertson vs, M. R. Walton,
et al, 25 acres in Willow to J. S.
Salley for $730. 38 1-2 acres in Wil
low to 'Bowman & Bowman'for $400.
?J. S. Bair *s. R. E. Bair et al, 418
acres in Ello ee to Moss & Lide for
- - E.' E": Wdt; vs. J. B. Witt et al,
109 1-2 acreit In Elizabeth, to J. H.
[Amalcei: for. $585.
Bank of JSstill vs. E. A. Zeigler,
house and Lot In city, to, Mrs. A. L
Sifly for $4510. 48' 1-2 acres'in Or
ange to A. D. Ruple for $3050.
D. I: Davis vs. L. D. Livingston et
al, 125 acre3 in Elizabeth, to J. L.
Dukea for $625.
I. N. Bair vs. W. R. Connor et
al, 410 acres in Cow Castle to T. J.
Clark for $480.
M. D. Stroman vs;. Rosa Oshear et
al, 50 acres to Brantley & Zeigler for
Planters Bank vs. L. L. Wolfe,
liouse and lot in city, to J. A. Berry
M. E. Wfllliams VS. W. A. Young et
al, 48 acres in Willow, to Glaze &
Herbert for $450.
Mack Beesinger vs. J. Fogle 'et al,
2 lots in Cope, to C. IP. Brunson for
J. C. Kennerly vs. A. L. Jegcoat et
al, 84 acres in Elizabeth, to A. Lath
rop for $3475.
Bank of Charleston vs. W. G. San
ford, 72 acres in Willow, to W. G.
Sanford for $1000.
W. L. DeHay vs. S. D. Oliver et al,
131 acres in Elloree, to P. T. Hilde
brand for $4015.
W. ON. Scoville vs. Warren Green et
al, 58 acres in Union to Glaze &
Herbert for $2030.
Henrietta Logan vs Charles Du
rant, 27 1-2 acres in Limestone, to
Moss & Lide for $1000.
Oaster Register Co. vs. S. J. Deery
et al, 173 acres in Rocky Grove to
Glaze & Herbert for $3300.
D. S. Wilson vs. S. J. Holiday et
al, 40 acres in Orange to Brantley &
Zeigler for $1000.
J. M. Palmer vs. W. H. Rowe et al,
10 acres In Zion to A. Lathrop for
A. D. Dantzler vs. Prank Jones, 59
acres in Zion to A. Lathrop for $250.
Bank of Elloree vs. E. Gilson et al,
40 acres in Poplar to Moss & Lide
Jennings & Smoak vs. J. C. Murphy
24 acres for $250, 24 ajcres for $250.
27 1-2 acres for $250. 25 1-2 acres for
$250, 25 acres for $50, 25 acres for
$625, 25 acres for $610, 24 1-2 acres
for $550. All of this property was
bought by Wolfe & Berry.
G. W. Dannielly et al execctors, vs.
W. (M. McMichael et al, 12 tracts ag
gregating 806 acres for $14,380.
IMPOSING TRADES DISPLAY.
One of the Features of the Orange
burg County Fair.
A trades display will be one of the
features of the County Fair. Be
ginning at 10:30 at the Atlantic
Coast Line Depot the parade will pass
through Broughton, Russell and Rail
road Avenue on its way to the Fair
grounds, where it will arrive about
11 o'clock, when the program be
gins, Mr. Atticus H. Marchant has
been named as Chief Marshal and will
have charge of the parada
There will be two committees of
judges. One, composed of gentle
men, will award the prizes for the
most appropriate float; while the lad
ies committee will award the $10
prize to the house most tastily dec
orated, which is situated on the line
of the parade.
Already about forty of the enter
prising firms of the city have declar
ed their purpose of being represent
ed in this display, and the number
will increase to even more before the
parade takes place. This will be a
very beautiful and pleasing spectacle.
Bull Swamp Items.
Mr. L. K. Etheridge, who was re
cently burnt out will soon have his
Cadets Mack, Reed and Gibson
were on a brief visit to their homes
Mrs. H. M. Hydrick and daughter,
Catherine, have returned after spend
ing some time in Sumter.
Mrs. G. B. Reed of this section will
exhibit at the County Fair a center
piece made from the first yard of
cloth woven in Orangeburg. XYZ.
Some Additional Premiums.
The County Fair authorities have
announced the following additional
premiums to be added to those in the
printed list. In the mule depart
ment prizes of $4 and $2 will be
given to the best twin mules. (Prem
ium No. 317 a). In the Field Crop
Department prizes of $1 and $.50 will
be given for best half-bushel Appier
se-ed oats (Premium 11a), best half
bushel red rustproof oats, (Premium
lib), best half-bushel Burt oats,
Fire Tuesday Night.
An alarm of fire was sent in Tues
day night about 8 o'clock from box
28. This being the business section
a crowd gathered immediately. The
flro was in one of the small stores
behind Mlxon's grocery store, occu
pied by negroes. The Are was soon
NEWS OP THE THEATRE.
Several Good Shows Boohed for This
Place During Fair Week.
Can an evil mind breeding evil
thoughts exert an adverse influence
upon an entire family, bring that
family to ruin, and the members of
the household remain in Ignorance
of the reason for their unhappiness?
This is the question that "The
Rosary," a beautiful new play from
the pen of Edward E. Rose and pro
duced by Messrs. Rowland and Clif
ford, answers in the affirmative. It
will be seen at the Academy of Music
next Monday aight..
To prove the situation, a typical
American family is shown; a young
wife, her devoted husband, their
;friends and the material surround
ings which wealth can produce. j
Then comes a' parring note, sc*
slight that even the most sensitive
could hardly hear it. Rather it is a
subtle discord of the atmosphere. No
ono knows "when it comes or the rea
son of its being; but it grows?
grows, more and more apparent.
Now lt.. swells into, suspicion and
doubt, then (blind rage and the house
bold is rent, its happiness gone.
; Then rises the other power, a high
er spiritual note, which swells upon
the ear until its beauty and divine
harmony bring the discordant souls
of the family back to peace and full
Conditions such as are shown in
"The Rosary" exist in many Ameri
can homes today. In some the cause
has only just begun; in others misery
and sorrow are always at the door.
'But "The Rosary1' in any ca3e points
the way to happiness and peace. Its
production has been made not so
much with an idea of profit as for
the higher purpose of bringing hap
piness to the American home.
"The Rosary" comes direct from
a three months run in Chicago, an
other company is proving the sea
son's dramatic sensation in New
York City, where it is crowding the
Garden Theatre nightly.
Coburn'fi Greater Minstrels.
That big laughing, musical fun
shop, Coburn's Greater Minstrels,
will be the next attraction at the
Academy of Music on nex+ Tuesday,
Always a favorite, the company!
this year promises to outdo its for
mer popularity and establish a record
mark iboth in capacity, business and
excellence of program. Manager Co
burn has brought together an entire
ly new organization, new people, new
music, new ideas and is keeping to
his policy of bigger and better each
He believes his patrons want new
faces, new acts, new jokes and each
season a change completely of envir
onment to keep his attraction up to
i?, high standard in minstrelsy, and
spares neither time, money or effort
to effect that result. Some splendlo.
voices this j'ear, better than ever, a
fine program of the best and latest
songs assure a musical treat,?while
the comedy Is in the hands of recog
nised funny men, whose ability has
been established with other attrac
tions of merit and whose antics have
secured them a position with this
company after careful thought and
Watch this column for further no
tice of the features of the big show.
"The Girl From Rector's."
The Atlanta Jourral of September
"The Grind opera house, under
the management of William Arthui
Mattice, threw open its doors to the
ater-goers of the season of 1911-12,
Saturday afternoon, with "The Girl
from Rector's." The matinee, by the
way, likewise marked the beginning
of the winter theatrical season in
this city, a season that promises more
to the patrons of the drama in At
lanta than they have ever had before.
"The Girl from Rector's" is as
good as its reputation. It was a play
that contains little narration, all the
accidents and surprises taking place
before the eyes of the audience;
nothing is told, it is all found out;
and it is :.'ound out in such a man
ner and under such circumstances
that the audience is kept in constant
laughter. The plot involves several
married couples who are more or less
in love with half of the other couple,
and, truly, there is much to be found
"There was not a weak spot in the
cast. MiBs Dorothy Dalton, in the
role of 'The Girl,' Loute Sedaine,
takes her part exceptionally well.
Graceful, pretty, and displaying an
excellent voice and dancing ability in
the one song of the play, she scored
a decided 'hit.' The men are all good
and of about equal ability. Each
character is important enough to
have a 'chance' and as each charac
ter stands for a different type of
humor, the variety in the 'chances'
is decidedly pleasing. The same may
be said of the three other women
characters in the play.
"On the whole 'The Girl from Rec
tor's' may lie described as a hopeless
tangle, in which each one of the char
acters is a strand involved in the
knot. How the knot is finally
straightened out is indescribable and
funny, and therein lies the amuse
ment of the play."
This show will be seen at the Acad
emy of Music Friday evening, Nov.
To the Public,
We wish to thank the people of
Orangerurg and adjoining counties
for the:.r liberal patronage at our
auction sale of horses and mules last
Monday. We gave as promised a
clean auction, every horse and mule
being sold, without reserve to the
high dollar and without by bidding.
J We also beg to announce that we will
I be back at the same place Monday,
Dec. 4th, 1911 with fifty head more
of horses and mules to be sold in the
Western Horst and Mula Compass,
THINK THEY HAVE FIEND.
Who Caused the Wreck of Train at
Swansea on Monday.
The offer of a reward of $1,000 for
the arrest with evidence to convict by
'tlie Seaboard Air Line Railway and
the capture and placing in Lexington
Jail of Lawrence Robertson near
Swansea by authorities after blood
hounds had been obtained from the
State penitentiary were the features
of the investigation of the wreck near
Swansea early Monday morning.
The wreck was caused by some one
breaking the lock on the switchstand
and throwing the train on the siding.
The train ran into some box cars, one
of which was knocked into splinters.
Another was thrown on its side across
the main line and seven cars were
shoyed about 200 yards down the
siding, which is a downgrade. The
boiler was partly on Its side and the
tender, which was turned around in
the wreck, was alongside the boiler
and the baggage car whiph was next
the engine was beside the tender and
the south end of it thrown beyond
the pilot of the. boiler. Engineer
Pitchboar^d was. the only person kill
ed by the accident.
When the news of the accident
was received in Columbia blood
hounds were sent for and Lawrence
Robertson was trailed to his home.
In order to prevent trouble the negro
was brought to Columbia and sent
through to Lexington to the county
ja'l. He denies having anything to
do with the matter. The coroner's
jury held an inquest in the case and
a formal verdict as to the cause of
rhe death was rendered.
LUMBER PLANT SHUTS DOWN. '
Snntee River Cypress Lumber Com
pany Quits Work.
The Santee River Cypress Com
pany at Ferguson has shut down be
cause it is said that the big corpo
ration has not been making any mon
ey. The Santee River Cypress Lum
ber Company is the second largest
lumber concern in the State and the
lumber trade will feel the effects of
suet a big plant shutting down.
Saturday evening, when the plant
shut down over Sunday, a notice was
posted that the .plant would be shut
down from then on for the next six
months or longer. It is understood
that all of the logging camps were
called out of the swamp some time
ago and it was reported at the time
that the plant would shut down as
scon as all the timber then on the
yard was cut up.
All of the skidders have been box
ed up and those who have recently
been there states that everything in
dicates that the plant will not open
up at any time soon. Mr. Francib
Bedler, the chief owner is now at
Ferguson and it is rumored plans are
now under way for the sale of the
plant, but how much truth can be at
tached to this rumor is not known.
FOUR HOLE NEWS.
Farmers in Trouble?School and
The farmers are having a hard
time gathering their crops, cotton
pickers it seems cannot be had at
any price. They are offered sixty and
in some places seventy-five cents per
hundred, and cannot be had for that
price. A cotton-picking machine
would have plenty to do this year.
It is hoped that it will not be long
before they will be here. The farm
ers are holding their cotton for bet
The Four Holes Graded School is
getting along nicely. The roll is
steadily increasing and it won't be
long before the patrons will have to
lengthen their cords and strengthen
their stakes. Make more room to ac
commodate the pupils.
The beloved pastor of the Four
Holes Baptist church, Rev. B. M.
Foreman, has resigned and will give
up his work here the last of this year.
X. Y. Z.
Sheriff Dantzler's Successor.
The St. iMatthews correspondent of
The State says "there has been no in
telligence given out at this place as
to who will be appointed by Gov.
Blease as the successor to Former
Sheriff Olin M. Dantzler. Rumor has
named more than one man, but all
reports have lacked confirmation.
Those who have been mentioned as
applicants for the place are: A. E.
Kane, John L. Rast, D. F. Antley, F.
F. Hill, T. J. McLa.uchlin. During
the interim, J. W. Spigener, coroner,
is fulfilling the duties of the office."
Found Their Books Alright.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The News and Courier says: "Mr.
C. W. Sawyer, chief clerk to Comp
troller General Jones, came down
Monday morning to balance up the
books in the office of the treasurer
and auditor. He did the work be
tween trains and was delighted with
results. He convlimented the splen
di 1 shape in which Mr. P. L. Crider,
treasurer, and Mr. J. H. Haiglcr.
auditor, had kept their book6, and
hoped that all the officers in the State
could do as well."
Delegate Was .'Married.
While attending the recent Luth
eran Convention Miss Grace Irick, a
delegate from Elloree, was married
to Mr. James Young Antley, also of
Elloree. The ceremony was perform
ed by Dr. J. H. Wilson, after which
the young couple left on a short bri
dal trip. The marriage ceremony
was performed at. the home of Mrs.
T. E. Stokes.
Colored Farmers to Meet.
A meeting of the Colored Farmers
Conference of Orangeburg and Cal
houn counties will be held at the
County Fair November 17, Friday.
This organization was organized by
President Wilkinson, of the State
Scat6 college last summer, and a fill
attendance la doslrctL
LOCAL NEWS IMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
j What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of 'Personal Interest
to Our Readers.
. The Edisto Rifles was mustered in
to service by Adj. Gen. Moore Tues
day night, with Mr. William C. Crum,
Jr., as Captain.
Miss Lois Dukes is spending a few
days in the city. Miss Dukes is a
member of the Sophmore class at
In the near future the Jefferson
Power Co., will give an exhibition on
the State College Farm, showing the
use of powder in sub-soiling. Every
one interested is invited.
The management of the Academy
of Music state that they had to put
up cash securities In order to secure
snows during the Fair week, but they
will hae some good ones.
The management of the Fair state
that they will be on hand Friday
morning at 11 o'clock to receive ex
hibits for the fair. If you have any
thing of interest send it along.
The government ginners report
was issued this morning. The report
shows a total number of bales ginn
ed to Nov. 1, to be 9,968,120. The
markst went up a little on this re
port but fell off later in the day.
Rev. Geo. E. Davis, pastor of the
Baptist Church of this city will
preach at the Cameron Baptist
church Sunay afternoon at 3:30. Mr.
Davis will return to this' city in time
to fill his own pulpit at the evening
LUTHERAN CONVENTION OVER.
Meeting Adjourned Tuesday Night?
New Officers Elected.
The Missionary Convention of the
Lutheran church which has been in
progress since Saturday afternoon
adjourned Tuesday night after a
short business session. The officers
for the coming year were elected at
the meeting Tuesday afternoon. In
our last issue we gave an account of
the meeting through Monday.
On Monday night the meeting was
called in order by the President, Mrs.
M. J. O. Kreps. Mrs. J. H. Harms
read a very able and interesting pa
per concerning the Work Women
Have Done in the Foreign Field. Af
ter this a stereoptican lecture was
given by Rev. E. C. Cronk, ably as
sisted by Rev. A. J. Stirewalt.
At the session Tuesday morning
the securing, of missionaries for the
foreign field was discussed. It was
announced at this meeting that Miss
Gertrude Simpson, field secretary,
had res'Tned her position in order
that she might go to Africa. Her
many friends were grieved to part
with her, but wished her godspeed in
her new work. Prayers were offered
for her success.
Tuesday afternoon a meeting was
held, and the following, officers elect
ed for the coming year. President,
Mrs. M. J: O. Kreps; Vice-President,
Mrs. M. S. Habernicht; Recording
secretary, Miss Kate Eargla; Corre
sponing secretary, Mrs. S. T. Hol
nan; children's treasurer. Mrs. W. G.
A:lworden ; children's secretary, Mrs.
J. H. Harms; 'Mrs. D. B. Groseclose,
At the meeting Tuesday night the
remaining business was transacted
and the meeting declared adjourned
by the President. Most of the dele
gates left on Tuesay and Wednesday.
GRACE BEATS HYDE.
The Charleston Mayoralty Race Was
With the last of the twenty-two
precincts heard from at 2 o'clock on
Wednesday morning, Col. John P.
Grace had, on the face of the returns
a majority of So votes. The vote as
tabulated by managers and turned in
to the exesutive committee stood as
A considerable number of votes
were challenged, just how many is
not yet known. Under the rule Oi
the executive committee challenged
votes are put in the ballot boxes and
fire, therefore included in the figures
It is part of the executive commit
tee to pass upon these challenges and
upon any protests that may be made.
The committee will meet at noon on
Friday for the purpose of consider
ing any protests that may come be
fore it. The result of the election
will not be officially declared until af
ter this meeting.
It was one of the most exciting
elections that has been held in Char
leston since the memorable days of
187C. Crowds thronged the polls
and many fist fights took place be
tween Grace and Hyde supporters at
different points in the city. After
the result of the election was known
there were some acts of vandalism
committed by the Grace followers.
Lutheran Synod at Pine Grove.
The Lutheran Synod of South Car
olina met Tuesday morning in the
handsome new Lutheran church at
1'ine Grove, near Lone Star. The
President of the Scnod, Re.'. James
Kiarr, of Newberry, called the assem
bly to order. The first meting was
largely of an introuctory character,
but tne Synod will soon begin its
work. The members of the Synod are
the guests of the community and will
have a pleasant time.
Fine Horses and Mules.
Mr. J. L. Shuler, of Bowman, has
just received a car load of fine horses
and mules. If you need anything in
that line you would do well to call
and see Mr. Shuler, at Bowman, be
Orangeburg. S C.
Of Course You Are Com
ing To the Fair!
Our big Fair next week is going to pircve a, very pleasant
surprise to the thousands of people who will be here. No
pain or expense has been spared to make the Fair interest:
ing, attractive and pleasant. Come to the store and make
our sunshine store your headquarters.
In the Meantime, Why Not Get
Onie of These Specials?
Elegant all wool Coveit Cloth, guaranteed satin lining
Beautiful double twist warp Serge, with guaranteed
lining at $15.00.
Handsome mannish effect Worsted, two year guaran
teed lining at $20.00.
Exquisite^BoucIe Suiting, grand satin lining at $25.00.
Handsome grey effect Mannish Coats at $10.00.
Superb silky CaracuF Coats for ladies $12.75.
LAST SUMMER I WONDERED
WHAT THEY DID WITH ALL THE
GRAPES. I KNOW NOW THEY
TOOK THEM AND DRIED THEM
AND MADE THEM INTO RAISINS.
RAISINS ARE MIGHTY NICE TO
GO IN A CAKE, AND MIGHTY NICE
TO HAND ROUND WHEN YOU
WANT TO SPEND A LONG TIME
AT THE TABLE TALKING.
P. S. YOU DON'T KNOW WHAT
NICE RAISIN'S, CURRENTS, CIT
RON, NUTS AND THINGS THEY
B?cO^o??-* ****** o?. ctf A
PURE FOOD STORE.
Orangeburg, South Carolina.
NOVEMBER 14 TO 18
For this annual event, the
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Will sell tickets at the low round
trip rates from points named:
CAMERON . . , .
DUNBARTON . 1
j EUTA WV1LLE.1
SNELLING . ... 1.45
VANCES. , . 1.20
5 years of age and under 12 A
For Schedules, Tickets and Further particulars, call on Ticket Agents
Atlantic Coast Line
W. J. Craig, T. C. White,
Passenger^TrafriclManager, General Passenger Agent
Wilmington, North Carolina.
WE CARRY THE LARGEST BELTS IN STOCK IN SOUTH CARLOINA.
We have the 14 In 6-ply and the 16 and 18-in 8-ply Gandy Belt. It la
the Original Red Stitched Canvas Belt. There are a great many lmltati?M
on the market, but you can always tell the GaDdy, for it is stamped ev
ery 10 feet (Gandy). We also have the II4-inch 5-ply Giant Stitched.
This belt has a national reputation. It Is the Original Seamless and Stlt-,
: ched belt. Write for prices.. COLUMBIA SUPPLY COMPANY, 82S*
West Gervais Street, CoItocMa, 8. 0.