Newspaper Page Text
(M?STS IN HOUSE
SOME OP A COLORED MAN AT
KEMINI IS HAUNTED.
? Sticks and Clay Thrown Into Build
ing by Wierd Visitor Who Can Not
be Seen or Heard.
Some strange doings seems to he
taking place at the house of Paul
Williams, a colored man who lives
at Remini, just on the other side of
the Sante River from Lone Star, and
mach excitement is being created by
an untnown cause. On the evening
of February 28 about 9 o'clock Wil
liams became alarmed by the con
tinual falling of clay and sticks into
At first he thought that some of
his neighbors were merely teasing
him and concluded that they would
soon become weary and cease, but
this was not true. The clay and sticks
continued to come into the house
through the chimney and from every
Williams made a close search, hut
he co aid not find the thrower. He
became intensely frightened and
summoned a few of his nearest
neigh tors, who assisted him in mak
a clo 3 er search, but nothing could
be 8<>'3n. They tried firing guns,
but the more rapid the guns were 'fir
ed th-9 more rapid came the clay
The more intelligent class of peo
ple, both white and colored, who do
not believe in ghosts, have been go
ing to this place witnessing the dis
turbance and coming away agreeing
with the superstitions that the house
is lb ?log visited by ghosts. This
has heen going on every night since
the above date. It begins at dusk
and lasts until dawn.
WUiliams' father died about four
months ago at the age of 105 and
the suspicion is that he is the throw
er of the sticks and lumps of clay,
who pays his nightly visits, giving
spectators an exciting entertain
ment. That Is what the more su
perstitious colored people claim, but
a la::ge number of those who have
seen the manifestation have no idea
what causes it.
Sich manifestations have been
known, in other parts of the State,
but :ao one knows what causes them.
What ever it may be, the superstl
tioun are thoroughly worked up over
the quaint happenings at Remini,
and no one seems to be able to as
sign a plausible reason for them.
Parties make up and visit the Wil
liam? home to see ine strange phe
San.o Program That Was Prepared
for Last Meeting.
The teachers' association will meet
at Orangeburg in the court house on
April 1st, at 11 o'clock a. m. The
same program that was prepared for
1 the last meeting will be carried out
Profs. Peterson and Livingston on
"Punishment in Schools."
iTofs. Rast and Koon on "Will
the Educational System of South Car
olina Become Top-heavy."
Miss Minnie Waltze on "An Ideal
The banquet will be at two o'clock.
The place will be made know at the
teachers meeting. Prof. W. L. Motes
will be at the Superintendent's of
* fie* to deliver tickets for the bafiquet.
Those who desire to attend should
write to Prof. W. L. Motes at Jam
ison, by Thursday.
"Polly of the Circus."
In a season that is remarkable
chiefly because of attacks by press
and clergymen upon certain managers
because of their alleged tendency to
produce plays of questionable moral
tone, it is worthy of more than pass
im? comment that "Polly of the Cir
cus, with the charming Ida St. Leon
as Polly, direction of Frederick
Thompson, which comes here at the
Academy of Music April 5th, in all |
iti; massive entirety exactly as seen at
the Liberty Theatre in New York city
for one full 6eason, has been the ob
ject of special commendation from
more than one hundred pulpits In
churches throughout the country, and
has been pronounced as the clean
est, purest, genuinely American play
that the stage has seen in years.
That the great majority of theatre
goers have no taste for risque French
farces or other dramatic offering'
with vicious tendencies is shown by
the fact that "Polly of the Circus,"
with its unusually refreshing pictures
ol" the lives of simple people in the
small towns, is one of the greatest
financial successes in stage history,
and there is no doubt that its local
visit will attract one of the largest
audiences the theatre has ever held.
A Pleasant Outing.
Last Friday afternoon Miss Lillian
Lancaster, teacher of the Canaan
school, near Cope, took her pupils for
a violet stroll. They walked foi sev
eral miles, going to Canaan Bridge
on the Edisto river. After loitering
s.bout the river and merrily playin
on its green banks for about two
hours, they started on their home
'vard journey, after gathering many
pretty flowers. They regretted there
w ere no boatman in the crowd to take
them boat-riding. Bonnie.
Rain Has Come at Last.
After many weeks of dry weather,
rain came on last Saturday night, and
tell in gentle showers all day Sunday.
Monday several showers fell, and the
indications now are that there will be
plenty of moisture before the rain
?:eases. This is good, as it was much
needed, and the chances of having too
much moisture is remote. This rain
will bring up the corn and give it a
WERE GRANTED BAIL.
Judge Copes Releases Young Men
Charged With Arson.
Before Judge Robert E. Copes, at
Chambers in this city Saturday af
ternoon, J. F. Leysath, Howe Ley
sath and R. L. Poole, charged with
arson, were admitted to bail in the
sum Of $3,000 each, after arguments
for the defence and the solicitor for
the State. Bords were promptly exe
cuted and the -defendants discharged.
The charge against these men are
the outcome of the burning of sev
eral store, .buildings, belonging to
Mrs. Lydia Hurley, in the town ot
North, this county, on the night of
March 14. The defendants are all
j prominent yot.ag business men of
North, and one was conducting a bus
iness in one of the buildings burned
at the time of the fire. They were
lodged in jail here the day after the
fire and remained until released on
bond Saturday afternoon.
Some of the testimony against
! these young men is said to be of the
most flimsy character, and won't
stand ,wh<m thoroughly investigated.
One or two ojZ the witnesses testified
.before the insurance commissioner
that they had been offered money to
leave North snd hot testily in the
case by prominent men. As soon as
these men hoard of the testimony
they got these witnesses and carried
them before the commissioner and
denounced their testimony as a tissue
of lies. To this the witness.- made
STATE TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION.
Election of Officers Saturday Con
The final session of the South Car
olina State Teachers' Association was
held in the hall of the house of rep
resentatives Saturday morning and
the greatest meeting in the history of
the organization came to its closing
moments as the entire gathering, led
by Dr. Edwin M. Poteat, president of
Furman University of Greenville,
sang "Blest 'Be the Tie That Binds."
The officers c' i.he association elected
for the ensuing years are as follows:
President, A. J. Thackston, Or
angeburg; vice presidents, * A. B.
Rhett, Charleston; J. J. Crouch,
Bamwell; W. W. Nichels, Green
wood; R. C. Burts, Easley; Miss
Leila Russeli, Winthrop College; T.
C. Easterlin,7, Marion; D. S. Murph,
Member of executive committee,
W. L. Brooker, Florence.
The offices of recording secretary,
filled by E. C. McCants of Anderson;
corresponding secretary, by W. H.
Jones of Columbia, and treasurer, by
C. V. Neuffcr, Columbia, do not ex
pire until n ext year, and as a conse
quence no election for them was nec
EXPLOS'ON NEAR AUGUSTA.
Two Men Killed and Two Others Are
A holler explosion at 4 o'clock Fri
day mornin,? caused the death of two
negroes and sen-.vxly injured two
The Southern railway Is placing a
draw in its treslie c?er the Savanah
river here, and while the night force
was working the boiler exploded be
cause of the water being too. low in
Harry Trapp, colored, was blowi?
into fragments; Press Somors was
also killed but his body has not yet
been recovered, and D. C. Wike, a
white man, and W. A. Voweil, of
Columbia, S. C, superintendent of
construction, also white, were in
The boll:r was blown 200 feet from
the trestle and landed in the middle
of the river. ?
The DeKoven Male Quartet.
. The DeKoven Male Quartet. A
company oi selected vocalists singing
many of the old songs and singin
them well. For several seasons we
have contemplated placing before our
committees a company of artists cap
able of correctly interpreting the
songs of long ago. Those of us who
have been fortunate enough to have
heard the real and only "Patti," will
remember the storm of applause that
greeted her when she sang "Home,
Sweet Home." We have always
claimed that it required greater art
to render the familiar songs in Eng
lish, than many of the Operatic se
lections in a foreign tongue. The in
dividual members of the company
possess e?:cellent voices and sympa
thetic natures, so essential in the en
semble work. The DeKoven Male
Quartet are so well known in all sec
tions of the country that words of in
troduction are entirely unnecessary.
They have been returned year after
year over some of the best lyceum
courses. Will be at the Academy of
Music this evening. Prices 25,
50 and 75c.
The Canaan school will close next J
Friday, March 31st, very much .to the j
regret of the children.
Mr. ar.d Mrs. Jerry Smoak from
Bamberg is spending some time with
Miss Berta Bonnette and Mrs. B.
W. Hughes and little daughter Clio,
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Nettles
Mrs. Orrie McMillian is visiting at
the home of her father, Mr. W. M.
Pardoned by the Governor.
Gov. Blease paroled during good
behavior, on condition that he leave
the State and never return, and that
he report to Isaac E. Smith, of Hobo
ken, N, J., who has enclosed money
for his passage, W. L. Fleming, sen
tenced at Orangeburg in the spring
of 1907 to seven years at hard labor
for assa:.ilt and battery with intent to
HOT TIME FOR BLAESE
SO SAYS THOS. B. FELDER IN LET
TER TO "THE STATE."
"Turning on the Light" and Hopes
to Give "His Fraudulency" an En
tertainment Worthy of Mention.
To the Editor of The State:
I desire through your columns to
acknowledge receipt of numerous let
ters, telegrams, lettergrams and tele
phone messages, couched in the most
commendatory and laudatory terms
anent the Blease controversy, which
have come to me during the past 24
hours from hundreds of citizens
throughout the State of South Caro
lina. When these messages began
to come, naturally my first impulse
was to make separate answer to
each, but to do so would require a
large increase in an already expen
sive stenographic force, more time
than I have personally to spare from
other duties, besides a large outlay
for postage stamps.
In my pursuit of "his fraudulency"'
[and his clients, the collossal fee (?) 1
received by me from the State of
South Carolina has suffered great
diminution, and with the prospect of
having to use more of it in my ef
forts to scourge from the "high
places" of your State those who dis
grace them, I must husband my re
sources and content myself with ten
dering to those citizens of your State
who commend me in my course in
the premises my grateful acknowledg
ments through the columns of your
paper. From the deluge of commun
ications pouring in upon me with
every mail delivery, and through oth
er channels above mentioned, I am
constrained to think that Blease se
cured his election to the governor
ship through public neglect of a sa
cred private duty, to wit: The ex
ercise of the elective franchises.
Many of those who have been kind
enough to communicate with me are
urging me to use greater activity in
"turning on the light." I beg to
assure them that whan I have fin
ished that the place described in Holy
Writ which has been set apart as the
eternal abiding place for sinners will
be a very summer resort in compari
son with the "warm time" that l
shall give "his fraudulency" and his
allies. I hope to find time to prepare
another set of interrogatories for him
at an early date. When they are
ready, I shall "perfect service" upon
him through the columns of your pa-!
per. Thomas B. Felder.
Atlanta, Ga? Mch. 24, 1911.
P. 3.?I note that the celebrated
"gun-play artist," the "Mt. Pelee" of
Newberry, is in eruption?that the
seismic shocks are unusually violent
and the lava which he belches forth
threatens destruction of everybody,
excep: his attorney "of the State at
large." I take it that for the present
at least, I will be excused from tak
ing further notice ol his "frothings
and foamings," my excuse for doing
so being that I car not afford to
abandon my chase of the "big hy
ena" to pursue a very small mouse.
I will say, however, that the conduct
at thxs time of this grlm-visaged "fe,
fo, fi, fum, I smell the blood of an
Englishman," is in striking contract
with that displayed by him on the oc
casions of his numerous visits to me
during the past four years at the Co
lonla and Jerome hotels (my apart
ments In the city of Columbia) and
my office in the city of Atlanta. On
the occasion of each visit I arranged
to have reliable witnesses "hard by"
to hear all that was said, and
enough was said, "to be sure." If
my recollection serves me right the
name of his "general counsel," for
merly of Newberry, now of the State
at large, to whom he honored me
by a.n introduction at the Caldwell
hotel In Columbia in 1903; (I think
this is the name of the building, sit
uated just opposite the Columbia ho
tel in the city of Columbia) was
mentioned by him on these occasions
more than once. I wonder If he
and his general counsel remember
this meeting in Columbia and what
was said on that occasion; If so, they
may find in it another "grain of
sand" from their mountain.
T. B. F.
P. S. No. 2.?I think ">Mt Pelee"
can with safety cease to erupt, as I
feel sure that his "governor-attor
ney," erstwhile "senator-attorney,"
will keep the contract made with him
to pardon his brother-in-law, Wash
Hunter, and himself, if Fr?ser Lyon
should convict him. His recent, per
formances no doubt have had the ef
fect of healing the breach between
him and his "governor-attorney,"
which has existed for many months,
and which resulted from information
considered satisfactory by hi3 "gov
ernor-attorney" that he had been
"telling things" to the "Atlanta law
yer" and Fr?ser Lyon" on the "sena
tor-attorney," now "governor-attor
ney" and the balance of the gang.
T. 13. F.
P. S. No. 3.?I take it for granted
that "his fraudulency" has not ap
proved the joint resolution passed by
the last general assembly, which he
demanded should be passed.
T. B. F.
Bride of Three Days.
Mrs. W. D. Fletcher, one of the vic
tims of the wreck near Ocilla, Ga.,
Saturday, was a bride of three days.
Her husband left Tampa ten days ago
for Chicago to wed her. No one at
Tampa knew of. his mission until a
telegram was received that he had
DeKoven Male Quartette.
Tuesday evening The DeKoven
Male Quartette 'nill give a perform
ance at the Academy of Music. An
evening of music and pleasure may be
looked forward to. The prices suit
everybody?25, 35, 50 and 75c?so
BLEASE HAS MYSTERY.
Which He Gives Out Word at a Time
Only to the Press.
"If you should print these letters
that I receive you could sell every
paper printed tomorrow for 25 cents
apiece. If the attorney general,
Fr?ser Lyon, knew you were going to
print these letters he would give ?1
apiece for the papers rather than
have them go out."
This statement was made Satur
day by Governor Blease when asked
if he had any more "grains of sand"
on the dispensary situation.
He said that he would announce
some more of his letters in a few
days, and that they would he revela
tions to the people of South Carolina.
Governor Blease was asked if he
had anything against Attorney Gen
eral Lyon in connection with his side
of the dispensary situation. He made
no answer, but said that he would
announce something in a few days.
He opened one of the letters to
give several a peep in. The letter
shown bore the wording of Andersen,
Felder, Rountree & Wilson, of At
He showed the address or at least,
half of It. This was "Miss Jeannette."
He held his finger on the name of the
Governor Blease has practically ad
mitted that he will not sign the
measure providing for an Investiga
tion of the old dispensary wlndlng
up commission. He said several days
ago, that he was making an examina
tion, and that a committee would not
Farmer Unionists Hold Good Meet
ing on Saturday.
Cope, March 27th?Special: Cope
Local. No. 490, of the Farmers Un
ion held a meeting on Saturday af
ternoon. Capt. J. H. Claffy, of
Orangeburg, was.with us on this oc
casion, and it was understood that
Mr. B. F. Keller, of St. Matthews,
was to be present and give the mem
bers a talk in the interest of the
Union, but as Mr. Keller was in at
tendance of the State Teachers Con
vention at Columbia, he will no doubt
make another date with the Union.
Messrs. John H. and S. B. Cope
joined the Union on Saturday, and
they will be quite an addition to the
same, as they are both progressive
and up-to-date farmers.
MisseB Loulie Tatum, Irsne Rumph
and-Smith, teachers in the Cope
School, have all returned from tut
Convention in Columbia, and report
having had a very profitable, and
The farmers are rejoicing over the
fine rains that have fallen during the
past two nights and day. It was sure
needed and will do much good to
the oat crops and gardens.
There was no Sunday school on
yesterday afternoon, on account of
the bad weather.
Mr. W. O. Tatum, who has been
home for a day or two. returns to
Wofford College this afternoon.
"POLLY OF THE CIRCUS,"
Noted Attraction at The Academy of
Music, April 5.
Telling, as It does, the story of
the odd romance of a pretty little
circus rider and a village pastor In
Middle West, "Polly of the Circus"
which will be presented at the Acad
emy of Music, Wednesday, April 5, Is
a drama as original as it is refresh
ing, and Is one of those rare plays
that appeal to the "gallery gods"
with the same force as to the occu
pants of orchestra chairs. Since this
play was first produced, hundreds of
thousands of persons have been mov
ed from laughter to tears and to
sheer joy In following fortunes of the
wistful girl, from which comes the
title "Polly of the Circus," and her
ministerial admirer. The reproduc
tion of a circus In full swing In the
third act is one of the greatest oi
stage realism. Dainty Miss Ida St.
Leon will be seen in the title role.
The personnel of the supporting cast
is an apparent assurance of a finish
ed and artistic portrayal of the other
characters. The scenic production
is remarkable for one of 3uch admit
tedly unusual skill in such matters
as Frederic Thompson. The thlra
act setting, where an actual sawduf t
ring performancs with all the inci
dents and accessories is shown, is
FROM SOUTH CAROLINA.
Adjutant Selects Officers to Attend
Upon advices from the war depart
ment, at Washington, four officers of
the National Guard of South Caro
lina will be sent by the Adjutant
General to San Antonio, Texas, to
take part in the manoeuvres at that
point, being conducted by the army
of the United States. The four offi
cers will leave April 5, and others
may be sent April 15.
The four officers selected to go j
R. Boyd Cole, major, 3d regiment,
H. A. Simms, captain, 2d regiment,
George C. Warren, captain, 2d reg
Isadore Schayer, captain, medical!
corps, Laurens. ?
Adjt. Gen. Moore had furnisheu j
the war department with the names
of seventy-five officers of the Nation
al Guard of this State, who could at-,
tend the work of the army at this j
Warfield in "The Music Master."
Could make the story more vivid,
but you can have the old Music Mas
ter's humor in your own home, in the
form of an exquisitely illustrated
book, for fifty cents at Sims' Book
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
The Times and Democrat tries to
publish all the news, regardless of
whether it likes it or not.
The Young Americas ought to get
an automobile fire apparatus. They
are the cheapest In the end.
It is said the mayoralty bee is
buzzing in a good many bonnets, but
who will be the lucky man is hard to
The rain was greatly needed, and
re are thankful that It came. It seems
to have been pretty general all over
Edltor R. F. Freeman, of the Pee
Dee Advocate, published at Bennetts
vSlle, was In the city on Saturday. It
is needless to say he was pleased
The chances are that we will now
have plenty of rain before it stops.
The ground is very dry and can ab
sorb a quantity of water before it Is
filled with moisture.
The war between Gov. Blease and
Col. Felder goes merrily on. Who
will get the best of It is hard to say.
We publish the last returns from the
firing line on the first page of this is
Messrs. Hugo and Henry Sims and
Hubert Josey have returned to their
studies at Wofford College, after be
ing home two weeks on account 01
the smallpox breaking out in their
In a forty-five day contest, which
closed recently, farmers of the Way
cross: Ga., section k'll^d over eleven
thousand larks, became, as they put
It, they are enemies of corn. These
farmers are badly mistaken, and
killed friends and not enemies, when
they killed these larks.
SEN. TILLMAN GOES A-SHOPPING.
In Augusta With His Wife and
Senator B. R. Tillman was in Au
gusta yesterday in company with his
wife and daughter. When seen by a
representative of The Chronicle, the
senator was engaged in the delight
ful task of assisting the ladles In
their shopping. He entered into the
spirit of the business and talked ot
window curtains and shades, discuss
ing the relative advantages of two
Bingle widths or one extra wide shade
for the parlor windows.
Speaking to a representative of
The Chronicle, he said that he waB
In Augusta solely for the purpose of
doing a little shopping with his fam
ily. He did not talk politics at all,
and seemed to be more concerned
over his condition than anything else.
When told that he was looking
well, better than was expected of him
after the newspaper reports of his
weakness and inability to attend to
business, he said:
"My appearance misleads every
one. I look well and I tell people
I am well, but I find when I try to
do the things that I formerly did,
and wish to now, that I am weak,
and noc able to do much."
The senator walked down Broad
Btreet, stopping now and then to
shake hands with old frlendB, and
saying something that caused a peal
of laughter as he left.
Dressed In a blue suit, with a new
Btraw hat and leaning on a heavy
black cane, which he carried In his
left hand, and tottering now and then
as he struck an uneven place in the
sidewalk, or when stepping from
the curb to cross the street, he
looked but a faint semblance of the
old war horse in his prime.
He was cheerful and chatty, and
ate a good lunch at the Genesta ho
tel before starting on his shopping
Marriage Near Norway.
At the home of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Sandlfer, near
Norway, on Sunday, the 26th inst.,
Mr. J. K. Brown of Springfield was
married to Miss N'eta Sandifer, Pas-1
tor J. R. Smith, of Cordova, officiat-l
ing. Notwithstanding the downpour
of rain, quite a large number of rela
tives and friends witnessed the union
of the two in holy wedlock. The
many valuable presents received by
the contracting parties attest the very
high esteem in which they are held
by their numerous friends. We wish
for Mr. and Mrs. Brown a peaceful
voyage over life's ocean and an abun-1
dant entrance into the Kingdom
above. XX. I
Contributes to Corn Club.
The Bank of North has contributed
ten dollars In gold to be given to the
boy in Elizabeth Township who
makes the greatest yield of corn, said
boy to be a member of the Boys' Corn !
Club, and must follow regulation of
same. Other contributions have been
pledged and will be made public later. !
Should Provide Letter Boxes. |
The Postofflcc Dt oartment are urg- j
ing all residents of towns where mail
is delivered by carrier to provide let
ter boxes which will facilitate and
expedite the work of the carriers. It
has been shown by actual experi
ence that the benefits derived by pa
trons of city delivery from the use of
such receptacle far outweigh the
small expense involved.
A Baby Rules a Mining Camp.
The baby was found by one of the
members of the camp, and formally
adopted by all. If you want a good
laugh read how this mite of humani
ty ruled its elders in "Bruvver Jim "a
Baby," by P. V. Mighels, at Sims'
Book Store. Now fifty cents.
Of Course You Will Attend the
So we extend a cordial invitation to
drop in at MOSELEY'S on Tuesday
and Wednesday - - - we do not sell hats?
but almost anything else. We do sell
Embroideries, Laces, Lawns, Foulards,
Silks, etc., and will have some very at
tractive prices to make you on these
A new line of side Band Lawns just re
cieved, they are very popular just now.
Styles are very pretty.
Coyyyjbt 1$ by Outcault Adrertlilnp Co., Cbgo
I like racky crackers very mucb.
The trouble with many crackers is
they wont crack. You can get nice
crisp crackers in this town if you
know where to go. Then your
mama can buy lots of things for
the table and save herself the trouble
of baking. My mams. does. Isn't
it cheaper to buy these things than
to bake them?
Nabiscos, Graham, Saltines,
Cameo, after dinner, Fig Newtons,
Zu 2-u, Oysteretts, Lady Fingers,
and Cheese Wafers.
P. S.?You can get all of these
baked things at
J. A. CRAIG'S
PURE FOOD STORE
High Class Electrically Lighted Train Between
Charleston and Cincinnati*
In Connection with C, N. O. & T. P. Railway
Beginning January 2, 1911.
Consisting of Combined Baggage and Smoking Car, First Class Coach?
Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Car, Pullman Observation Sleeping
Car and Dining Car ervice. ?
Charleston and Cincinnati.
ON THE FOLLOWING CONVENIENT SCHEDULES:
WEST-BOUND NO. 7.
Lv Charleston.9.00 AM
Lv Summerville.9.38 AM
Lv Orangebur.11.17 AM
Lv Columbia.i PM
Lv Spartanburg.4.11 PM
Ar Asheville.7.37 PM
\r Cincinnati.10.00 AM
EAST-BOUND NO. 8.
Lv Cincinnati.f,.30 PM
Lv Ashevilie.10.25 AM
Ar Spartanburg.1.40 PM
Ar Columbia.4:46 PM
Ar Orangeburg.6.1* PM
Ar Summerville.8.05 PM
Ar Charleston.8:45 PM
CONNECTING AT CINCINNATI WITH THROUGH TRAINS FOR
CHICAGO. CLEVELAND. DETROIT, ST. PAUL, SEATTLE, ST. LOUIS,
KANSAS CITY, DENVER, SAN FRANCISCO and points -.vest and north
L. D. ROBINSON, W. E. McGee, J. L. MEEK,
C. P. and T. A. D. P. A. A. G. P. A.
E. H. CHAPMAN, S. H. HARDWICK, H. P. CARY,
V. P. & G. M. P. T. M. O. P. A.
A DANK ACCOUSi
IS A GREAT INCEN
TIVE TO TUE fwsr
WITH US TO-DAY
AND YOU'LL FIND
PROVING _ EVEH.Y
PR ES ENTS.ITSELF,
EDISTO SAYINGS BANK
TOTAL RESOURCES ?525 7SQJ5.