Newspaper Page Text
SHOULD BE OBSERVED
HEALTH BOARD URGES CLEAN
UP DAY FOR THE STATE.
State He .1th Officer WUUams Makes
Vigorous Plea for Statewide Spring
Cleaning Next Month.
April 10 is the day designated by
the Stat?: board of health for a State
wide "cean-up day." State Health
Officer (.. F. Williams said Tuesday
that the custom of having such an
annual "health festival" was of long
standing in many of the States,
though here it will ,be an innovation.
Dr. Williams said in discussing the
matter t hat sanitarians today believe
in asep is?the removal of dirt?
rather tian in antisepsis?the disin
fection of dirt The clean-up day he
picturesquely styled a "vernal ren
aissance of our sanitary morals."
Observance of such a day, he said, is
accepted by the outside world as evi
dence "of enlightenment, sanitary
culture and a desire for the best in
morals und physique on the part of
Dr. W illiams has had printed some
advance sheets of a board of health
ibulletin, in which some suggestive
"Previous to the day set for clean
up' day, a meeting of citizens in each
community should be held, to formu
late seme systematic scheme for
cleaning up their town.
"Householders should begin at
home?loubtless every citizen feels
that his house, his outhouses and his
back y&rd are clean, doubtless he Is
mistaken. The board of health doe&
not undertake to accuse any one of
dirtiness, it does urge that on this one
day of the year every man, woman
and child, and ali their premises, be
meide cleaner than they ever were
"Dirt and trash of all kinds, old pa
pers, tin cans, decaying wood, the re
mains :if baby's Christmas toys, the
pile of decaying food under the kitch
en win low, the trash in the gutters
?that you have been planing to move,
but haven't got around to the foecal
accumulations about the outhouses,
the chicken head by the woodpile
where '.ast Sunday's victim was exe
cuted?Clean up, pile up and burn 01
haul olf all of them and give your
'ence *nd outbuildings a fresh coat
of whitewash?leave the front yard
for tho last?it probably is doing
fairly well. When you get through, go
over and; offer to help your neighbor
?he will refuse it, hut he won't need
help next time, and you will have
aided the cause that much.
"At school the teachers should lay
books for a day? explain to the
children the odject of the day's work,
:and start them playing the game of
running down germs.
"Small boys like to kill things, let
them know that every can of water
empfied kills hundreds of mosqui
toes, erery mass oi decaying filth
turned te death to thousands of flies,
every Coat of whitewash buries mil
lions of germs?give arbitrary nu
merical values to these different op
erations, and let the kids keep score
of their "killings." Put them in ap- ,
rons arid let them daub whitewash to
their hearts' content.
"When the school Is clean inside
and out, send them home to help
with the domestic clean up.
"Business men, clean up. Clean
your back yards, "lean out your
stores and cellars, 10 off all dust
and mold from old k?clean your
?window's, your sign , our pavement
and tbe ditch beyo. t.
"Hetels and resw.urants offer a
vast field for cleaning up In dining
room, kitchen and bed rooms. Put
on fresh linen everywhere, thus fly
ing the flag of cleanliness.
"The municipality can do Its share
by cleaning public .buildings, parks
and f treets, and most important of
all, by arranging to remove all waste,
trash and garbage as they are placed
in convenient places by household
"Lot railroads and street railways
try just this once the experiment of
having their cars, waiting, room and
fcoiletu in cleanly and sanitary condi
"Auide from the moral effect of
such a campaign, the beautifying ef
fect, and the educational value of
such m demonstration, the following
good results are sure to. follow in
"Fewer files during the spring and
"Fewer mosquitc-es this summer?
"Less typhoidfi malaria, and hook
worm and diarrhae disease.
V "Freedom from disgusting odors
from your own or some other back
"General improvement in the ap
pearance and sanitary tone of your
"The advertising value to you and
your town which such a clean-up day
Olvic League Secures Park.
'A!. a meeting of the Civic League
held at the residence of Mrs. R. H.
Jennings on Wednesday, it was re
solved to secure the large vacant loi
on Orange street, extending from
Glover stret to Orange Court, and
convert it into a park for the chil
dren. It will be open to the public,
and all who are interested aud want
to join the Civic League, or con
tribute one dollar or more to its fit
ting up, are asked to communicate
with Mrs. H. C. Wannamaker, Pres
ident of the Civic League. The paik
will be ready in about two weeks.
Goes to Tokio.
Dr. Stanhope Sams, for many years
lite"ary editor of the Columbia State,
has been made editor of the Tokio
Times, one of the leading English
nevspapers of Japan, and Thursday
?flernoon commenced, with Mrs.
Sans, the Ion? journey tc his new
fiel l. They go by way of New, Or
leans and the Pacific coast.
YVILIvIXSON SUCCEEDS MILLER.
Trustees Choose President of State
As stated In The Times ar.d Demo
crat on Thursday, Prof. Robert Shaw
Wilkinson, of Charleston, the only
member of the original faculty re
maining in the employ of the in
stitution was elected president of the
State Normal and Industrial College
at Orangeburg, suceeding Thomas E.
Miller, who resigned under pressure
from Governor Blease.
According to Governor Blease, In
whose office the meeting was held
at noon, no nominations were made.
"It was moved," said the Governor,
"that the board enter on the election
of a president. On the fast ballot
Wilkinson received four out of seven
votes, and on my motion his election
was made unanimous."
The Rev. N. C. Nix, formerly vice
president of the College, whose con
nection with the Institution ceased
in 1910, following a fight with Pre
sident (Miller, was elected to a full
professorship. Nix owns a fine plan
tation in Orangeburg County, inherit
ed from his farther. He was edu
cated at Claflin. At present he is
pastor of Mount Pisgah Baptist
church in Orangeburg. He had
been mentioned for the i residency.
President Wilkinson is from Char
leston. He has been a teacher in
the college since its foundation.
Among the other candidates who
were strongly endorsed were Prof.
N. J. Frederick, for some years prin
cipal of the Howard public school in
Columbia; the Rev. J. J. Durham, of
Alken, president of the colored State
Baptist Convention, and,Prof. W. W.
Cook, of Washington, Miller's son
FACTORIES TO BE ERECTED.
Interest Taken in Tile Work for
^'Farms in the State
The State says it is verv probable
that several tile factories will be es
tablished in the State during the pre
sent year. The erection of tile fac
tories follows the campaign for drain
age conducted last summer by the
?United \States farm demonstration
work in the coast counties. ?
A. G. Smith of the United States
office of farm management delivered
a series of addresses in the interest
of tile drainage in the lew country
and aroused much interest. The first
tile factory to be erected ill the State
was at Bowman, in Orangeburg
county.This factory inaugurated by
Samuel Dfbble as a kind of experi
ment. There is a movement on foot
for the estadlishment of tile foctor
ies at Marion and at Manning.
One of the moBt impor tant meas
ures to be adopted by the last gen
eral assembly was the enabling
drainage act whereby drainage dis
tricts will be formed and the owners
of land in the coast counties per
mitted to drain many thousand acres
of land. There are approximately
3.000,000 acres of land to be drained
in this State.
About Tomato Club.
Those girls who desire to join the
Tomato Club are require'', by the De
partment of Agriculture to plant at
least one-tenth of an acre each and
keep account of all expenses. Misa
Marie Cromer, who has charge ol
this work in South Carolina has been
invited by Superintendent Livingston
to come to Orangeburg on April 8
and deliver a lecture to the girls on
tomato culture. Those girls who de
sire may write Miss Marie Cromer,
Aiken, S. C, and get literature and
information about the work. Prof.
Ira W. Williams will address the
boys of the Corn Club and farmers
on the above date and Miss Cromer
is expected also. Further notice win
be given in county papers. The fol
lowing girls have rrnt in their names
to join the Tomato Club: Annie Har
ley, Mana Claffy, Kathleen Claffy,
Maud Radcliffe, Beulen Radcliffe,
Winnie Edwards and Bertha Bair.
Let others send in their names at
once If they desire to join.
Charged With Larceny.
" The State says Mrs. Lillian Dover,
who claims Hlackville as her home,
has left Columbia to avoid a charge
docketed against her at the police
station for shoplifting at the store
of J. M. Bull. W. C. Cathcart, chief
of police, said yesterday that Mrs.
Dover is charged with confiscating
a plume valued at $17 and that she
was arrested and gave a cash bond
for $40.75 for her appearance In po
lice court. When the case was called
she failed to appear and the police
department has been unable to find
Caught Under Meal.
At St. Matthews, Mr. O. C. Robin
son, acting manager, and a negro,
whose name was not ascertained,
were painfully injured at the oil mill
'Monday afternoon, by being caught
under a stack of falling scacks of
meal. The negro received a broken
leg and other injuries.. Mr. Robin
son suffers from a sprained ankle and
Turned Him Loose.
Governor Blease has paroled dur
ing good behavior James Murphy, of
Dorchester county, who in 1907 be
gan a life sentence for murder. So
licitor Hildebrand, in reporting on
this case to the formor administra
tion, said that the man should havt
been hanged. Governor Blease did
not seem to agree with Solicitor Hll
I debrand, and so turned Murphy loose.
A Very Sick Man.
The many friends and former
I parishioners of Rev. Dove Tiller,
j who served the Rowesville circuit as
j pastor several years ago, will be sor
ry to learn that he is in the St.
Francis Xavier hospital in Charles
ton in the last stage of Bright's dis
ease. Mr. Tiller is pastor of the
Methodist church at Hampton.
ERROR OF JUSTICE
MAN SERVED TWENTY YEAR'
FOR ANOTHER'S CRIME.
"Praying Andy" Totli Was Railroad
cd to Penitentiar}- Rocause He Was
"Praying Andy" Totti, a life con
vict at the Western penitentiary, at
Pittshnrg, Pa., who has served 2o
years for a murder he did not even
see committed finally has been re
leased on a pardon from Gov. Tener.
Toth is 50 years old. He is bent,
weary and looks 70. In the crowd
that greeted him as he left the pris
on, were his four grown sons, all
workmen in the mill from which he
was led a prisoner 20 years ago. The
workmen cheered and Toth's lawyers,
who met him at the prison office, took
him to their offices down town in a
cab, because the little old man would
not trust himself to a trolley car.
"I never saw the man I am sup
posed to have killed," said Toth, who
wept during most of his ride from
the prison. But he seemed to feel no
resentment. As he talked he fondled
I his rosary beads. "These kept me
from going insane," he said. "I
prayed every day to God and to the
Blessed Virgin that she would inter
cede with her Son that the truth
would some day become known."
When the Frick building was
reached Toth shied at the revolving
doors at the entrance. He then toe. 1c.
the first elevator ride of his life. The
attorney's office Is on the eighteenth
floor. When the ' car ascended he
grasped the bars and held fast. He
smiled and remarked: "I feel as if
1 wpre going to Heaven."
Toth's wife returned to her home
in Hungary years a?o, broken heart
ed. The sons wanted to send for her;
but the old man said no, that he
would return to the fatherland, too.
"First, I must go-see my eight
grandchildren, that I have never
seen, and then I must see the chil
dren of Qu inn, the murdered man, |
and tell them I didn't kill their fath
er, and then I'll go back to the old
country," said Toth.
Toth was convicted through a mis
taken identification. The real mur
derer never was discovered. Toth's
Innocence was discovered by accident
ten days .before he was released.
Convicted with Toth were two other
innocent men, one of whom died in
prison, and the other established his
innocence several years ago.
Big Old Time Fish Fry.
Wednesday evening a number of
the citizens of the community, to
gether with a few invited guests from
town, met together at Whisenhunt's
water mill to enjoy a fish fry. A
great big old time was experienced
.by everybody in attendance. Being
the first function of the sort your
scribe has ever attended, the occasion
was enjoyed more, possibly, by us
than by the rest of the fellows. The
repast, cooked right on the grounds,
and prepared better perhaps than or
dinarily, was simply delightful.
Fried fish, rice, red horse fritters,
coffee, pickles, etc.. *vas on the ta
ble in plentiful profusion. Messrs.
J. D. Whisenhunt, D. J. Salley, G. M.
Salley, J. A. Jamerson, L. A. Jaraer
son, J. A. Garick, Fred Pooser, J. L.
Strock, G. L. Salley, Jr., J. W. Col
lier, W. S. Lee. Sr., B. F. Roberts of
Atlanta. D. C. Hayden. H. T. Bolen,
G. H. Whisenhunt, B. P. Gue, H. W.
Wertz, T. L. Bolen, R. J. Salley, N. N,
Kayden. Jr., T. M. Hall and R. A.
Walter composed the crowd.
LET HIM KNOW.
If you have a friend worth loving,
Love him. Yes, and let him know
That you love him, ere life's evening
Tinge his brow with sunset glow.
Why should good works ne'er be said
Of a friend?till he is dead?
If you hear a song that thrills you
Sung by any child of song.
Praise St. Do not let the singer
Wait deserved praises long.
Why should one who thrills youi
Lack the joy you may impart.
If your work is made more easy
By a friendly, helping hand,
Bay eo. Speak out brave and truly
Ere the darkness veil the land.
Should a brother workman dear
I Falter for a word of cheer?
Send for a Copy.
Over 1,000 copies of the drainage
law enacted at the last session of the
general assembly have been printed
:and will be distributed by the State
department of agriculture. Those in
teresaed in the measure can secure
?copies by request to Commissioner
Watson. The drainage law was
passed for the benefi: of the lower
] part of the State, a part of Orange
I burg Count> being included.
One of Our \eeds.
One of the greatest needs of th:s
city is a good opera house, where en
tertainments of all kinds could be
held. Messrs. Fairey Brothers con
template erecting such a building on
their handsome lot on Middleton
street. Should they do so, we hope
the venture will p.ay them hand
somely. They have the matter un
der advisement and will determine
later what they will do.
Death of Col. Jas Cosgrove.
Col. James Cosgrove, one of the
best known citizens of Charleston,
and a man long prominent in his
! community, died at an early hour
Sunday morning at the Johns Hop
i kins Hospital, at Baltimore, whither
I he had gone three weeks ago loi
J consultation with specialists. Col.
J Cosgrove was well known in Orang^
j burg, where he had many friends,
I who regret to hear of his death.
FURTHER TROUBLE BREWING.
Culhoun Election May Cause Some
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The News and Courier says "there
is a peculiar and suggestive discrep
ancy between the wording of the
original papers and promises in the
guarantee of $20,000 for a Court
House and jail and the recent call
for an election to bond the town. The
original was direct and specific, while
the late call states that St. Matthews
will bond for $20,000 "to aid in the
construction of a Court House and
jail" for Calhoun County. Most peo
ple signed without giving the matter
a thought and would do it again rath
er than delay proceedings for a
year or two longer.
"There are always those, however,
who look below the surface and have
called attention to contingencies that
may arise. The usual plea of "acci
dent" has been made, It is under
stood, and it will go for what It is
worth. It is believed that the county
will vote some additional sum for the
construction of these buildings?how
nvuch remains to 'be seen?but in
case a resolution should be passed at
the behest of the local legislative del
egation calling for more than the
people will stand for it may produce
f-erious complications. If the county
refuses to "aid" what earthly power
can force the commission to proceed
with the work, as the call only
agreed "to aid In the construction,
"It would have been far better
to have ?one on in accordance with
campaign promises, for the people
would then have voted an additional
sum with far greater alacrity, 'llit
people are very sensitive over this
Court House and jail matter, for sev
eral obvious reason, and it is unfor
tunate to say the least, that this lat
est complication has arisen." We
hope everything will turn out alright,
and that our neighbor will have no
further difficulty about her building.
A little pulling together will
straighten out matters.
"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 he 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 ot
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 such admit
tedly unusual skill in such matters
as Frederic Thompson. The thlra
act setting, where an actual sawdust
ring performancs with all the inci
dents and accessories is shown, is
Notice is hereby given that sealed
bids will be received by the commit
tee on streets up to 2 o'clock p. m.,
April 14th, 1911, for the sweepings
from the brick-paved streets of the
city of Orangeburg, for one year from
the date of the award; the city to
gather the sweepings and place their,
in receptacles on the streets and tha
person awarded the contract to re^
move them therefrom each day, ex
cept Sundays. Bids may be filed with
Alderman Sain, chairman or the un
dersigned. By order of the Commit
tee on Streets.
L. H. Wannamaker,
City Clerk and Treasurer.
Fire Destroyed Dwelling.
Early yesterday morning Are de
stroyed the six-room house of Jim
McPherson, colored, one of the city
mall carriers. The alarm was sent
In at about four o'clock, and although
the department turned out Immedi
ately, the fire had such a -headway
that the house was burnt down. So
late was the fire discovered that
nothing was saved, the occupants just
getting out in time. This was the
first alarm at night since the Phoe
nix purchased their apparatus and
their run has been commented on
Will Have Dig Time.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
[ The News and Courier says: "The
Ladies Civic League, which is pretty
nearly the whole 'show' in St. Mat
thews, will give a great 'May Festi
val' on the 3d. There will be prizes
and a great trades display, in which
everything will be exhibited for a
j premium, from automobiles to the
I prettiest baby in the county. They
have determined upon making it one
of the most creditable shows evei
pulled off here and everything points
I Young Physician Drawn Into Mystery.
ant to a country physician did not
dream of being drawn into a mys
tery. 'Mary Wilkins-Freeman in her
novel "Doc. Gordon," tells how the
'young assistant slipped into the mys
tery and out again. Fifty cents at
j Sims' Book Store.
! 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
j We have heard of no serious dam
age from the wind of yesterday.
The election takes place next Fri
day and the agony will be over. Hope
the best man will win.
If every subscriber would pay up
promptly, there would be no bar.1
times among the printers,
j Should anything happen in" your
section see that it is written up for
The Times and Democrat.
The White Way may be extended
to other parts of the business sec
tion. Let the good work go on.
Rev. D. H. Crosland will deliver
an addness to the local lodge of
Knishts of Pythias Monday night.
A great many people think the
City Council made a mistake when it
sold the city lot on Russell street.
The boss owes the emnloye some
thing more than money, and the em
ploye owes the boss something nnre
Early risers report a good frost
on Friday mornin?. We f?-ar the
early vegetables have been badly
hurt, if not killed outright.
An exchange says people who
waste time discussing what hell is
never experience the pleasure of
thinking about the joys of heaven.
Officer Edwins, who was seriously
hurt in a collision with an automo- j
bile some weks ago, is out again.
He is now on a fair road to com
Orangeburg is now anxious for i
work to commence on the new post
office. It is said that tlie work will
begin this summer, and will be com
pleted next year.
One of the great needs of Orange
burg is several parks for the children
to meet and play in, and we are glad
to note that the Civic League hat
determined to make a start in that
The wind was very high on Thurs
day and was filled with red dust,
which was fine and thick. The sun
was obscured by it. Some, thought
It was smoke, but it was fine, red
Miss Emma Stabler who has been
with the Malpass Co. until recently
has accepted a position with the The
odore Kohn store. She will be glad
to meet her many friends and cus
tomers at the popular store.
The survey of the Edisto River by
the Government will be made next
month. When that is completed, we
will know whether the work of op
ening up the river to navigation will
be undertaken by the Government.
It all depends on the survey.
Orangeburg Graded School has
three boys contesting for the medal
in the intercollegiate debates this
year. Dibble represents Wofford,
Gelzer represents Charlesaon, and
Merrimon represents the Citadel
Academy. We want one of our boys
Polk Miller and his celebrated ne-j
gro quartette will visit this city on j
Monday, April 17, under the auspices
of President Peterson of the Orange- |
burg College. They will be worth
hearing. Polk Miller is an old Con
federate soldier, and the songs sung
are old time Southern songs.
On Saturday afternoon. April S.
a'aout sixty of the leading business
men of Charleston will leave that
city on their annual tour of the State
in the interest of commerce and in
dustry. The party will travel in a
special Pullman train and will stop
over in Orangeburg about one hour.
The city council of Columbia has
extended an invitation to the Con
federate Veterans to hold their next
annual convention in Columbia?
some time between the 15th of Aug
ust and the 15th of September prob
ably. Orangeburg ought to entertiin
these old heroes one time at least.
By the burning recently of a large
tarn and its contents on the place of
Mr. R. K. Henery, a few miles from
Cope, Mr. Vernon Brabham, who has
the place leased, losed a mule and
had a horse Injured. Several mules
barely escaped. The loss on barn
and contents is about $1,000, with no
The Dorchester Eagle says: "Fafr
ey Bros, have just closed up their
; stock business for the season in St.
j George. Mr. Tom Falrey, who has
remained here during the past few
months, stated to us that they had a
very successful season here ana thai
they propose getting an earlier start
next fall. He left for his home in
One of our local physicians re
ceived word on Wednesday from a
: brother physician at Cameron that a
tramp, with a well developed case oi
small pox, was on his way to this
city. The unfortunate man was tak
en charge of by the health authori
ties of the city, put in a tent and
?strictly guarded. He will soon be all
right, and will be allowed to depart.
Had it not been for the timely warn
ing, the tramp would have marched
j right in the city instead of being
j stopped outside.
THE EDISTO SAVINGS DANK
Orangeburg, S. ('.
The Annual Meeting of The Edisto
Savings Hank of Orangebur.'. S. C,
will be held at their Hanking Rooms,
Corner of Russell and Middlcton
Streets. In the City of Orangeburg.
S. C. on the first Monday in April at
eight o'clock-, P. M. Stockholders are
requested to be present or represent
ed by proxy. By order of the Pre?i
; idc-nt. Win. L. Glover,
Yes!! Undermuslins for 10c
A Great Big Sale For Little People. Five Big Lots
of Undermuslins and Rompers at 10c, 15c,
25c, 50c and $1.00. Sizes 1 to 16 Years.
This is another^ of our great surprres for you.
A big clean lot or well made drawers, underbodies,
combinations, night gowns, waists, etc., on sale. Each
garment is perfect and worth double the amount you
pay for if. The garments are full, carefully cut and
as good a quality as can be made.
SALE BEGINS MONDAY, APRIL 3rd. COME!
"WHAT WE ADVERTISE?WE HAVE."
: i demy of Music. April 5
FREDERIC THOMPSON offers
A PLAY THAT
ONE YEAR AT THE
THIS SHOW WILL CLOSE THE SEASON.
Prices 75c to $1.50.
We Want You to Know a Few Facts
About Our Business
We arc best satisfied when we know our Customers are pleased;. .Wo
endeavor to always please you, and if good values and up-to-date mer
! eliandi.se will accomplish this, we think our goods this Spring will prove
jjust a Few Specials !o consider:
Silk Finish Uorderod Foulards at 15c
A line Clack Silk Underskirt, $2.08
Lovely Rlaek Voile Skirts, braided, 86.00, others at $7.00, $8.00, $9.00
Stylish RIack Velvet Slippers in Pumps and Straps, $1.75 to $3.50 a pair.
Marquisett and Voiles in Silk and Cotton, very swell at 25 to 50c.
Full line of Nets and Rands to trim them with?Cream and IVhite? 10c to
$1.25 per yard.
CopyQgbt i<;( by Ootcault Adrcrtiiln; C)., CbfO
1 like racky crackers very much.
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 hers^ If the trouble
of baking. My mama does. Isn't
it cheaper 10 buy these things than
to bake them?
Nabiscos, Graham, Saltines,
Cameo, after dinner, Fig Newtons,
Zu Zu, Oysteretts, Lady Fingers,
and Cheese Wafers. .
P. S.?You can get all of these
bake j things at
J. A. CKAIG'S
PURE FOOD STORE.
For the Best Stationary
Sims Book Store - Orangeburg, S. G
New Line of Local Post Card Views at Sims Book Store.