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COLUMBIATsTaSAT UR?^^JULY ^1921
OUR CITY ! REPRESENTA
TIVE orM THE JOB.
Despite the (act that the gene
rai topic of disjcussion these days
is "hard timesj" our City Repre
sentative. Re\f. D. P. Bishop is
/bringing aboujt satisfactory re
sults by wayj of getting new
subscribers. jVe find too that
the bulk of business being done
is Among the tumble people like
ourselves?the; same ciass that
renders the mjost support to all
other businesses, as well as in
the church. This class can al
ways be relied upon and this is
the lesson which ail business
men have learned.
These people don't mind pay
ing the pitiful bum of $1 50 for a
year's subscription to a paper
published in \ interest uf their
people. It's 4 large number of
the other classjwith which news
paper and other business men
have the most [trouble in making
collections of honest bills.
We welcome! these honest and
reliable humble class to our sub
scription list ait ail times and we
congratulate Rev. Bishop on se
lecting the honest ones.
We solicit thie continued co-op
eration of our subscribers for
Rev. Bishop, j
Aside from being a good solici
tor Rev. Bisfiop i s a worthv
young Baptist minister w h
would render valuable service to
a good church in need of such a
WHAT THEY HAD
iIN THE BANK.
And still thcf end is not yet, in
the disclosure)*4 to be made since
the veil was t >rn aside at Tulsa.
But for the riots, we would never j
have been able to gather an ideai
of the amount pf money that Ne
tuiate and hoard in;
litors have withdrawn over!
one million dollars since the riot.
Ths officials of this hank are re
ported as sayijng: "We did not
know that thj? Negroes had so.
much money jin our banks until
they started drawing it out."
There are eight banks in the
City of Tulsar If the Negroes
had over one million on deposit
in that one bajnk, it will be safe:
to estimate that they had two
million dollars an the other seven.
All black folks do not put their
money iu baqks. We are won
dering how much more could be!
added to this Amount if we could
have gone into! the old soeks and
what not that were hidden in the
in the homes of the black folks I
of that city. One Negro report
ed that the looters got $15,000.00
out of his safe; $1,001.00 worth
of Liberty Bonds were reported
lost in another rooming house
and when w? add to this grand
total the diamonds and other
valuables in the way of jewelry
which has almost a full valuation
upon it, we will find that the Ne
groes of Tulsa could have cashed
in a cool $4,000,000.00 and never
have touched j their property and
There are two big lessons to be
learned from! the financial dis
closures aboujt the Negroes in
Tulsa: first, ttyat it is a bad prop
osition for bfinks to permit any
sort of disorders in a community
that would fijighten away from
their doors jso much capitol;
secondly, thej Negro should see
that as a group we have in most
every community through our
combined weaflth, enough money
to do most j anything. The a
mount of money per capita, that
the Negroes ! have in banks will
range a little higher than that of
the average (white man for the
reasoa that the white man is
busy putting; his to work. The
Negro with his lack of confidence
in co-operative effort is permit
ing the whitej man to do with his
money what! he is afraid to de
with it hinbself. The lesson
should come ihome to Negroes in
every community in America.
We have served our apprentice
ship in poverty. We have reach
ed a day and a time when we can
put across any sort of financial
program if we will but add tc
our dollars little more confidence.
?The Black Dispatch,
REPORT OF THE ASSO
During the past month the
Auxiliary handled 7 new case*, 3
old cases, 1 out of town inquiry,
and have in files from the month
before 50 cases, 34 interviews
were made, 23 telephone calls. 8
letters written, 138 visits jiade,
2 telegrams sent.
Sometimes we are called upon
to do mjst unusnal things as in
the case of Uncle John.
This very old gentleman is one
of ine oid schisai, polite and brim
fail of information, always ready
to obligeand never ready or will
ing to ask a favor, worked as
long as he was able Friends
seeing this joval oid gentleman
declining sought the Charities in
his behalf. His needs were met
by loving relatives that probably
would never have known his
Boys we all know will be boys
and their love for adventure
sometimes causes them to leave
home uniess they have some one
at the new home to go to. The
Charity Organization Society is
the friend in need.
Such a case was handled by
our Society through the Society
in another State and two boys
returned to their parents at
smaller ccst than keeping them
Often persons coming from
other localities, lose their money
some by not knowing how to
spend it, others have money ta
ken from them, these alawys
find their way to us and are sent
on their way as soon as a hear
ing can be had by telephone or
telegraph. During the month 3
such cases were handled.
Physically handicapped but
willing to do most anything,
though not able to launch that
something we often find. Six
such persons went through the
granted extension of time in
paying for licsnses.
Often persons are sick. Doc
tors cannot reach their com
plaint at their home, hospital and
surgical care are not in their
reaeh. One. such case came to
us and through the courtesy of
Dr. fleyward, a Specialist, Dr.
R. W. Gibbs and Mr. Geer, a
hacterioligist, he was given tht
best of care. Two laboratory
test, 3 X-rays and constant at
There is always a way to do
what one really wishes. A
mother of 3 boys, none old e
nough to be of much service,
through an arrangement of the
Associated Charities, the educa
tion of the boys have been ar
ranged. The mother surrender
ing her Insurance for this pur
Through the Associated Chari
ties one young man with a very
pronounced case of TB was plac
ed in the Richland County Sani
tonum and is now on the road to
REV. N. H. TAYLOR OFF
Churches Donate Liberally
The Rev. N. H. Taylor, pastoi
of four good Baptist Churches is
off to Richmond, Va., this week
on his vacation. Members of hii
Churches contributed to his go
ing as follows:
Geo. Pickett, 1.00. Sis Reni
Sanders, 1.00, Sis. Katie Goings,
1.00, Ransom Pickett. 1.00, Sii
Maggie Marshall, 1.00, Oscai
Singleton, 1.00, Rebun Trapp
, 1.00. Total amount for Tempi*
i Zion $15.00.
I Essie King, 1,00, Sarah Guider
u1.00t Martha Cook, 1.00, Esteli
, Turner, 1.00. Emma Pearson
, l.$0, Rosa Anderson, 1.00, Ber
nice Brown, 1.00, Beatrice Trapp
L00. Total $10.00.
St. Mark, Columbia
Lillie Harlee, 1.00, Mrs. Sylvi
Manigault, 50c, Sis Viola Taylor
1.00, John Posey, 1.00, Dea
Preston Patterson, 2,00. Henr
Johnson. 1.00. Sis Rosa Johnson
1.00, Sis. E. E- Patteroon, 1.5C
d shoes for the \*
Mme. J. H. Beckwich, Presid
2133 Centrai A Ve., Manufacture
Grade Refined Preparations foi
-Mme. Beckwith has been in
the city for the last six weeks
teaching Sanitary Science and
Beauty Culture and the many
ways of assisting nature, with
electric machines for teaching
massage and Violet Ray Treat
She has completed her class of
representatives in Bairdressing.
Hairdressifig and Agents second
The Graduating Exercises will
take place at Sydney Park C. M.
E. Church, Wednesday, July 6th
gt 8 o'clock.
Sis. Hart, 50c. Total $12.50.
: i mS? Mark, Gilbert
Johnson, 75, Ida Bell Davenport,
1.00, Laura Lytes, 100. Clara
Darns, L00, Bro. Darns, 1.00.
Henry Cannon, 1.00, Lewis Rowe
50c. Total $20.10.
CDnsidering the universal cry
of "hard times" Rev. Taylor has
reasons to be proud of his four
splendid churches who have giv
en evidences of their love for
him by these contributions.
Rev. Taylor is a splendid min
ister and pastor who loves his
people and the cause he repre
sents. And as a consequence he
is making good.
A NEW BAPTIST CHURCH
On Taesday night, June 14th,
the Executive Board of he Geth
semane Baptist Association, or
ganized a now church in Waver
ley known as the Trinity Baptist
Church with Dea. Jesse Archie
and three other former deacons
of Second Nazareth Baptist
Church constituting the Board.
It is reiiabl9 stated that the
Church was duly organized with
a membership of 28 from Second
The Sunday School has an en
rollment of 58 scholars. They
are worshiping in a small church
on Elm wood Ave in Waver lev.
DOUGLASS REALTY CO.
The Douglass Realty and Develop
ment Company, located at 1014 Wash
ington street, throws its doors open
to the public. We have entered the
field at an opportune, time, to rendei
valuable service to the public in gen
eral and the race in particular. We
propose to adhere strictly to the
lofty ideals of sound-business princi
pies. The personnel of the gentlemei
associated in ihis enterprise assure;
the public thai they may expec
faithful an.d honest service at ther
hands. We solicit your co-operatioi
and patronage should you have an:
business in our line call at the offic<
or phone us, and we will gladly hav<
a representative to call to see you.
Officers?H. E. Lindsay, President
Treasurer; Morris Martin, Vice-Pres;
dent; Monroe Lindsay, Secretary; V\
B. Baker, Manager.
Y K. you owe The Indicator any thin
l, Pay up and help to keep it going.
'hole family and
ent fof the Beckwith Mfg. Co.,
rs and Distributors of the High
merly the Ambrosia Company,
! Those who graduate are: Mts?
dames Mamie McDaniel, 720 Cal
houn, Tosie White, 1315 Gregg,
Misses Hattie L. West, 315 Bull,
Rebecca Deas, 619 Taylor, Mes
; dames L. M. Clark, 1326 Elm
wocd, Sarah Jon?s, 1325 Gregg,
Maggie Ford, 1722 Washington,
Maggie Kelley, 1231 Seott, N. F.
Haygood, 1108 Blanding, Mamie
Summers, 1218 House Street,
Wa*erley. Essie Ruff, 2308 Cai
hou4 Annie Richardson, Lykes
landl> S. C, Miss Loys He?ry,
a full supply of certificates;
eacn. Mall orders prom]
IE SOUTHERN INDICATOR.
Opposition to mob violence was ex
pressed in a resolution adopted by
the board of directors of the Richland
County League of Women Voters at
a meeting in Columbia Tuesday after
noon. The league instructed its sec
retary to send an open letter through
out the State, making it known that
this organization is opposed to mob
violence and lynching and in favor of
allowing the law to handle all crime.
The resolution was prompted by the
lynching in McCormick county Sun
day, when hundreds of citizens took
the law into their own hands, despite
the faci that court was to be in ses
sion the next day.
oL ^EVY' THE TAILOR, on Taylor
street, make your New Suit and
Overcoat. Old Suits altered, cleaned
o-r f^el coats re-lined. All work
guaranteed. Phone I. S. Leery, 319,
f,ome to 1221 Tp-W St.
GLADYS COLEMAN OF
RIDGE SPRING, S. C.
- j rid
l ! nuie
i bav*- seen many children, white
and colored, but the most remarkable
little child of them all is Gladys Cole
maii. daughter of the Rev. J. W. Cole
man. who is pastor at Batesburg,
Johnston, Jonesville and Saluda.
t : 1 a >-ds is only eleven years old. She
accepted Jesus Christ two years ago
' undejr the preaching of Dr. D. F.
I Thofeon. She is a member of the
Sunday school and attends the pub
? jlic ihool. Gladys owns ,a horse that
? I her father gave her and which she
horse back to school. She i?
and docile as an old woman 75
old, polite, watchful and grace
1 is remarkable to see this child
r, plow ing in her father's field. She can
i hit ci the horse perfectly to the plow,
bugili or wagon, she can hoe cotton,
m^l ine cow, feed the stock, take
9 T-o the pasture, cook and clean
a'iys is devoted to her father,
kr and the cause of the Lord.
11 ?-ili she be in the end, that de
Is She has made a remarkable
re^: she would rather work than
and is contented when alone, if
it $ in the field or at her books.
Of the 11th Semi-annual Session of the Fairfiaid Comity
i Sunday School Convention to be held with the Mt.
Pisgah Baptist Church, July 22, 23, 24, 1921,
Ridgeway, S. C.
Rev. J. A. McConnell, B. Th., Pastor,
I. H. Jefferson, Supl.
11:30 Introductory Sermon by Rev. E. L. Stevenson, Blythewood.
Alternate Rev. S. B. Belton, Longtown.
1:00 Enrollment of Sunday Schools and delegates and reception
of our regular Convention Fees.
2:00 Adjournment for dinner.
3:00 Resumption of business.
Devotional exercises conducced by B. C. Cornelius and 8.
3:15 Welcome Address in behalf of the Sunday School by Mrs.
Julia A. Chappel.
In behalf of the Church by the Pastor.
3:30 Address by Miss Georgia Jackson, Ridgeway.
Address by Miss Pauline Roseboro, Ridgeway.
Address by Miss Marie Durham, Flint Hill.
Address by Miss Corine Durham, Flint Hill.
Address by Miss Maggie M. Derry, Longtown.
Address by Miss Jessie Pryor, Longtown.
8:30 Resumption of Business.
Devotionals by Wm. Belton, James Green, Longtown.
Address, Should all Superintendents of Sunday Schools at
tend the Convention led by R. A. Murphy, Ridgeway.
9:30 Doctrinal Sermon by Rev. P. J. Johnson. Alternate Rev.
T. H. McNeal.
10:00 Devotional services by J. W. Peay, D. R. Murphy, Jr.
Address by Miss Lillie Boulware, Ridgeway.
Address by Miss Nettie B. Griffin, Ridgeway.
Address by Mrs. Idah Jones, Ridgeway.
Address by Miss Shellie Roseboro, Nelsons.
11:30 General discussion from the various Supt. and Leaders of
S. S. work in general.
2:00 Adjourn for dinner.
3:30 Resumption of business,
Devotionals by Jerry Johnson and W. G. Harrison.
Address by Miss Elizabeth Moore, Ridgeway.
8 30 Devotionals by David Belton and Tobe Robinson.
Memorial Service in honor of Deacon David Holmes, Dea.
John R. Byrd, D. H Holmes led by Rov. J. C. Jackson, Dea.
Jerry Johnson, J. R. Byrd, Rev. D. W. Rosier, Deacon R. S.
Collection and adjournment,
10:00 Sunday School Concert by Mrs. Emma Glover and E. Mur
phy. Sunday School collection.
10:30 Address by Miss Juliette Murphy, District Missionary.
11:00 Devotional service by P. S. Davis and R.. H. Hall.
11:30 Missionary Sermon by Rev. R L. Robinson, Columbia.
Alternate Rev. W. P. Williams, Winnsboro.
1:30 Adjournment for dinner.
3:00 Devotional Service by J. C. Caison, C. A. McQuarters.
3:15 Report of delegate to State Sunday School and B. Y. P. U.
3:30 Educational Sermon by Rev, T. M. Stevenson. Alternate
Rev. D. W. Rosier.
The following Choirs are asked to sing. White Oak, No. 1 and 2,
Bethlehem, Good Hope, Rock Hill, Rehobath and others are ex
pected to be present and render such service as will be required of
All Delegates coming on the trains will be expected Friday, as
we will only meet No. 31 that is due about 9:45. All delegates
coming on 39 will wait at the station on 31. We will meet you and
take you out to the Church.
Superintendents, the Committee on Program find it necessary to
ask each Sunday School to do your best to bring up $5.00 as a
Representative Fee this year. You must do your very best to
make this year a record breaker in spite of tho hard times. The
Bible teaches that the liberal soul shall be made fat. Come to the
Convention this year from all parts of the Baptist Field. We are
prepared to take care of you tho entire 3 days.
O. E. MANIGAULT, President
N. H. DAVIS, Secretary
To Have Your Photos Taken Next Monday
July 4th, Holiday, at
ROBERTS' ART STUDIO
1119 Washington Street
AMUSEMENT PARK. casino.
Dr. Evan's Spring, Two-Notch Road.
Baseball, Volley ball, Basket ball,
Tennis court, Croquat, Swimming 666 has more imitations than any
pool, Swings and slides for children, other Fever Tonic on the market, but
Golf links to be operated. v no one wants Imitations._
Only three and one-half miles from A convenient place to buy
the State House on National High- your Hats and have you?
way. Dresses made is in Waveriey
Pure, sparkling spring water, beau- at the
tiful scenery and fresh country air. WAVERLEY MILLINERY
Picnic grounds for churches, lodges^ AND DRESSMAKING SHOP*
and schools. Big pavilion with large End of Waveriey Car Line.
5 from I. S. Leevy on Taylor Steel.