Newspaper Page Text
HELD BY CHAMBER. OF COM
Several Important Matters Discussed.
Booster Trip Proposed for Orange
borg Merchants. '
A meeting of-the Chamber of Com
merce was held in the City Hall Wea
nesday afternoon at six o'clock. There
were about twenty members present
?% veiy small crowd considering the
association and .what they represent.
There should be from 50 to seventy
five business men present at these
meetings. It is hot fair to make .a
few men do the work, when the en
tire city is to reap the benefits of their
labor. 'From the last meeting's ap
pearances work is certainly belrig
done for the interest of the city, anu
It is sife to say that Orangeburg is
Tecelviig more systematic boosting by
this orsanization than from any other
at any time.
President Cart called the meeting
to ordsr, and the secretary, Col. A.
H. Marchant read the minutes of the
last mcetlns which were confirmed
The meeting then took up the Secre
tary's report. In the first place the
Secretary reported that an invitaiton
had bJen extended to the National
Guard of South Carolina to hold their
encam pment near ' Orangeburg this
summer A suitable location has been
offered, just beyond'the river In the
Invitation three arc lights and water
are promised. This invitation was
greatly ?ncouraged by Capt. A. Cal
houn Doyle, of Columbia.
'He reported satisfactorily progress
had been made in the matter of secur
ing the fish hatchery for Orangebur*,,
and from advices in Washington he
believed it would foe secured. The sec
retary also stated that while the ex
ecutive committee vdid not see fit to
take up the July 4th celebration as
official, business of the Chamber of
Commerce, it had endorsed it, and the
Secretary In an unofficial way was
lending all the aid he could to it.
The Secretary declared that engi
neers of the Government were now
busy at the river, and that the camp
of tho surveying officers was on this
side of the river. He thought that all
the little attentions that could be paid
these gentlemen should bo done. The
President and himself had already
visited. the gentlemen officially and
pledged the aid of the Chamber of
Commerce In any way they might be,
needed. On motion of Mr. Walker it
was decided to show Boine little at
tention socially to the gentlemen in
the shape of a smoker, or anything
else :he executive committee might
Beeide. The cost of such smoker to
he paid by the members attending
the sociable. '
The next matter brought forward
was the Bamberg-Ehrhardt railroad
now being built. It waa thought that
it would be a good planjp&" igef the
Atlantic Coast Line to build 'a spur
from Bamberg to Johnson's siding,
several miles below this city, and that
the Coast Line then operate trains
daily from Orangeburg to Walter
bore. The secretary said -he had
written Mr. Emerson, the president
of the Coast Line, but the reply re
ceived was non-committal. Howev
er hei Relieved that a determined ef
fort could bring; this thing about,
and ihe matter was referred to the
standing committee upon such sub
There was a discussion whether we
should request' a union station at the
junction of the A. C. L-. and South
ern railroads. Some years ago a
similar movement fell to pieces, ow
ing to the fact, it was said, that the,
residents of the streets upon which
depo:s now are opposed, so that the |
streets would be improved. And it1
was feared that as It was now a sim
ilar division, even though in the mi
nority might prevent us getting such
a building. However it was deter
mined by vote to make an effort to
wards a union station and more will
be heard from it later. Before con
sideling this union depot proposition,
Mr. William W. Wannamaker, who
had gone to Columbia, representing
the Chamber of Commerce, and had
presented the claims to the Railroad
Commission for a better depot at the
Southern. The desire was that the |
present depot be moved back from the
railroad track and from Russell street
and that .between the tracks be pav
ed. Now that the Union station is to
be taken up, this will doubtless be
dropped until a decision can be reach
ed to the matter whether or not we
wi'.l get a union station.
Some discussion was entered Into
concerning the sanitary condition of
the city, but nothing was done.
The Secretary proposed that the
Oangeburg, Chamber of Commerce
invite all the business men of the city
into what might be called a booster
trip, similar to those of other cties.
His proposition was that about
sixty representative business men of
various firms hfve an automobile
trrp over the surrounding country
and towns, and in this way each firm
would be advertising itself and at the
same time the town itself would get
quite a boost. This idea received
very favorable reception and the time
was decided upon as about the
middle of July. All other details
were left to the committee of three
with the Secretary as Chairman
President Cart will appoint the Com
mittee at leisure.
Then tame the presentation of the
loving cup to ex-President Robert W.
Jennings, who was president of the
Chamber of Commerce from 1904 to
1911. Capt. W. W. Wannamaker, in
a very appropriate and elegant speech
delivered the cup on behalf of the
Chamber of Commerce telling him
the knowledge that he was held in
the loving hearts of his fellow towns
men would mean more to him than
all the gold and silver of a Rockefel
lov. Mr. Jennings responded
a lew simple words, telling of his
thanks and pride at being thus re
Clemson-WIntbrop Train and Bryan
Come on Same Day.
Next Tuesday will be a big day for
the people'of Orangeburg"and **re
suroundiag country. For that m'orn
the CHernsoir-Wnthrop Demonstra
tion train win be in the city, giving
William Jennings Bryan.
The Great Commoner.
opportunity to many to see it. Much
instruction and information will be
given out by those in charge of the
train. The .State expends a igood
sum of money for this purpose and
an especially large crowd should be
out to inspect it.
Also on the same afternoon Wil
liam Jennings Bryan will arrive. The
reception and honors to be tender
ed Mr. Bryan have already been not
ed. Ths will give all persons who
desire an opportunity of 3eeing the
train and hearing Mr. Bryan that
night. It will be a festive day for Or
angeburg and the large trowd that
is sure to come, will only increase the
enjoyment of the occasion.
WHOLE THING A F35AUD.
Game Warden John B. Sti ???man Gives
Up Job and Why.
Game Warden John B, Stroman,
of Springfield, who was recently ap
pointed by Gov. Blease has resigned.
In his letter of resignation to the
Governor Mr. Strpman says: '-At
the time of my appointment as game
warden for this county I was of the
opinion that the people would in a
ineaBure support me in the enforce
ment cf the laws relatk ? to game
and fish. Almost daily I receive let
ters telling of the violation of the
laws^?shooting dynamite, using traps
etc.?'but in no instance have I found
them willing to go into the courts
and testify as to the guilt of the par
ties named, i
"Having no funds at my command
by which the law<s can ha enforced,
I am, in justice to my feelings in the
matter, forced to offer y.?u my resig
nation. I will not countenance a
half-hearted stand in this: matter, and
will either prosecute the parties vio
lating the laws or will Iny down the
bars and allow every body to shoot
the bottom out of the river, and
thereby entirely destroy every ves
tige of fish.
"Our near neighboTTin^aTlidjoin*
ing county come down here by droves
armed with dynamite and Winches
ter rifles, fully filled with their own
family brands of corn whiskey and
after breaking loose as many boats as
may be needed, proceed to blow up
<*very living or creeping thing in or
?ar the banks of the South Edisto
ooudistbafSth hh kst rtn cna -K -1 is
river, well knowing that the .'devil
takes care of his own,' and that they
have little to fear, except the inevi
table headache, caused by the free
dom of the bottle of liquid hell that
they always carry with them.
"This whole thing is a fraud as it
stands. The fish in the rivers be
tween Barnwell and^ Orangeburg
counties are being slaughtered by
men who do not live in either county,
and the officers sworn to enforce the
laws appear to.be paralyzed with fear
of the Winchester rifles always car
ried by the law-breakers.
Killed by Falling- Beam.
A dispatch from Benv.ettsville says
'.one of the moBt regrettable acci
dents that bas occurred in Bennetts
ville for a long time happened at the
graded school building now In state
of erection Tuesday. The men were
engaged in placing a large steel beam,
when the brick work gave way, caus
ing the beavy beam to fall, striking
Mr. Joe Zeigler on the head, death
following in a few minutes. The
unfortunate man came to 'Bennetts
ville a few wteks ago from St. Mat
thews, and had quickly made friends
among those who knew him. He
was about sixty-five years of age. Af
ter being struck he was taken to the
office of Dr. J. F. Kinney, near by,
and everything possible was done for
him. He lived only fifteen minutes
after the accident and his remains
were forwarded to hi.-, home by the
Card of Thanks.
Please allow us space in your val
ued paper to thank our many friends
for their many kindnesses shown us
in our recent bereavement in the loss
of our mother. May Gods richest
blessings rest upon them.
J. B. Sandel and Bros..
membered by his feliow-townsmen.
The meet..ig then adjourned by or
der of President Cart, presiding.
SHOULD SEE CLEM SON" DEMON
It Will be In Orangeburg on Next
Tuesday and Evcy Farmer Should
The Clemson demonstration train
which is scheduled to be in this city
on next Tuesday, 20th instant, should
be visited by every farmer who can
possibly get here on that day. The
train will be under the direct charge
of Prof. D. N. Barrow, assisted by
Profs. Conrad! and Dew in Entomoi
Husbandry, Profs. Napier and Had
den in corn and farm crops, and
Profs. Conradi and Dew in Entomo
?ogy, and Miss Hyde with assistants
from Winthrop college in domestic
.Animal Hubandry, a subject that
farmers should give more attention
to, as it would save millions of dol
lars to the State, if it was developed
as It can and should be, is made'the
leading feature of this train. The
exhibit in this line will consist of:
Two pure bred Peroheron mares,
1700 lbs. each.
Two pure bred Herefords, 18
Two pure bred Angus .Heifers, 12
One pure bred Holstein cow.
One pure bred Jersey cow.
One pure bred Red Polled Cow.
One pure bred Poland China gin.
One pure bred Duroc Jersey gilt.
One pure bred Berkshire sow.
One pure bred Tamworth sow.
This line of stock is all first class
in quality and is carried on this train
to use in teaching the points of a
good animal. It is not merely to
show the animals or the breeds that
we are emphasizing, this line of work,
but to teach the judging of these an
imals and the quality of each kind or
.breed for the purpose for which it is
adapted. The work will consist in
the full explanation of the points of
each with score cards by those in at
In the corn work, which is a sec
ondary feature a full equipment of
corn samples ranging in quality from
exhibition corn grown in the west to
a lot of home grown corn to be used
for judging purposes. The subject
will be studied with a view of learn
ing more about the important points
of corn. Germination boxes and the
importance of good seed corn will be
especially emphasized. In addition
to the corn features an exhibit of
other farm crops will be on the train.
[In the .line of entomology a full
equipment of spraying apparatus In
secticides, and a collection of injuri
ous insects will be shown. Prof.
Conradi, who is an expert in this line
will demonstrate the use of the
pumps and give full- explanations as
to the various insects and their rem
The Winthrop cars will be under
the direction of Miss Hyde, of the
Domestic Science Department of that
Institution, who will have a full ex
hibit of home and kitchen appliances
and will deliver lectures upon home
conveniences and sanitation and give
demonstration in cooking.
It has been the aim in planning
the work of this car to avoid making
it simply a boosting car, but to make
it the means of carrying good infor
mation to farmers, and they should
take advantage of it, ,by coming in
and seeing*and hearig what is to be
said. The gentlemen in charge will
take pleasure in explaining things.
If the farmers ' of Orangeburg
County want to sustain their reputa
tion of being among' the most pros
perous and enterprising in the State
they must take advantage of all such
opportunities as is offered by this
Clemson demonstration train. Re
member that this train will be here
on Tuesday and that every farmer
is invited to visit.
The train will reach this city Mon
day evening at 7:30 and spend the
night. There will be twelve mem
bers of the party, three of them be
ing ladies. Arrangements have
been made for their entertainment.
The train will be sided near the
freight depot of the Southern railway
and will be there all day Tuesday,
until that afternoon when it leaves
New Trains on the Southern.
Mr. W. E. ;McGee, division passen
ger agent of the Southern Railway
with headquarters in Charleston, re
cently gave out information to the ef
fect that the Southern had inaugu
rated two new trains between Hen
dersonville, Brevard and Lake Tox
away. The morning train will leave
Hendersonville at 9.20 A M.. arrive
?.t Brevard at'l0:30 and at aLake Tox
away at 11.40 A. M. The afternoon
train will leave Hendersonville at 6.
40 P. M., arrive at Brevard at 7.40
and Lake Toxaway at 8.4 0 P. M. It
is announced for the information of
Orangeburg patrons of the Southern
that the Carolina Special trains will
make close connections at Henderson
ville with these new trains. The new
schedule went into effect last Monday.
IXeath of a Young Man.
Mr. Watson Rickenbaker died at
the family residence near Bowman,
on last Sunday. He was the son of
Mrs. Margie RIckenhaker, and was
eighteen years of age. He had been
sick for three weeks with typhoid
fever. He leaves a mother, two sis
ters, iMisses Texas and Rubie, and
two brothers. Hovie and Tomie. to
mourn his death. This blow falls
heasily upon the family as he has
' been the main dependence since the
death of his father about S years ago.
The newspapeis and magazines
that defend Diaz, of Mexico, 'tis said,
love large tracts of land granted to
them in Mexico. Well, the earth is
a good thing to bury things in that
smell too loudly above ground.
BOINGS OF SOCIETY
Basket Band Entertained.?Other.
A social meeting of the Basket
Band waB held yesterday afternoon at
the home of the President, Mrs. H. T.
Zeigler, on E. Amelia Street. Each
member of-the Band was requested to
bring fifty cents and to tell in rhyme
how she made it. Mrs. Leo Walker
received the prize for the best poem
of the occasion. Then there waB a
guessing contest to see which lady
could measure nearest a foot, inch
and yard. Mrs. J. W. Smoak held the
honor in this direction, while the
booby went to Mrs. D. H. Marchant.
A delicious ice course was served.
Those present were: iMssdames J. W.
Smoak, I. W. Bowman, Jas. P. Doyle,
George Schiffley, W. Lucius Living
ston, Keitt, Verdery, A. S. Jennings,
Adelind Stmoak, Murphy, Lavinia
Smoak, Leo Walker, Tom Hayden,.
D. C. Hayden, Pembroke Smoak,
Hatch, J. A. McMichael, A. S. Salley,
Milton Jeffords, D. Smith, Charley
Jones, L. Bennett, .D. H. Marchant,
Jas. L. Sims, Georgia Culler, and
? * *
(Miss Buford was cfcfapllmented
Thursday aftenrnoon by iMiss Leila
Marchant, who entertained with a
dice hearts party. The guest of
honor is visiting the 'Misses Dib.ble
on Amelia street. Pretty prizes were
given, one to the guest of honor and
the other was won by Miss Florrle
Shuler. Ices were served.
* * *
iYesterday afternoon In honor Mrs.
Walter Wolfe. Mrs. F. ..F. Malpass
entertained at bridge. Mrs. Wolfe is
Mrs. Malpass's charming house
guest. A large number of ladles
were present and the party was a
most delightful affair.
* * *
Mrs. Julian Culler was hostess at
the meeting of the Prisclla Club
Wednesday afternoon. Ices were
served and members of the club were
? * *
The Elwell Club was entertained
Thursday morning by Mrs. E. N.
Scoyille Bridge was played and the
members of the club were present.
MUST WANT TO GO BACK.
Recently Pardoned by the Governor,
J. B. Jeter, who is said to have
been the first man to have received
executive clemency from Go v. Hiease,
was Saturday placed behind the bars
of the Lexington jail by Sheriff P.
H. Corley, with the charge of larceny
resting 'against him, it being alleged
that he stole a lot of jewelry from
his sister, Mrs. Eva Hodge, and some
articles from his aged mother, both
of whom are residents of Swansea.
He was later released, his sister
and mother agreeing not to push the
case, provided Jeter would Bign an
agreement never to appear again at
his mother's home. The agreement
was drawn up by the clerk of court,
Frank W. Shealy. In the paper Jeter
admits his guilt and agrees that he
shall keep his pledge, and should
he fall, so to do, that he will be tried
Soon after Jeter's release from the
penitentiary, where he was serving a
ilfe sentence for having killed a man
on the streets of Union peveiu.
years ago, having served eight years
of the sentence -at the time of his
pardon, he went to Swansea and re
mained there for sometime, living
with his mother and sister, both of
whom are widows. Th? dates upon
which the several articles were stoT
en is not known, but at various in
tervals, it is said, valuable* would
His relatives became suspicious of
Jeter and the matter was placed in
the hands of Sheriff Corley. The
sheriff traced Jeter from Swansea
to Columbia, and after a tedious
search many of the missing treas
ures were found. Jeter's arresc fol
lowed, and a full and complete con
fession was made to the officials.
Jeter is about thirty-five years of
To the Voters of the City of Or
angeburg.?I hereby respectfully an
nounce myself a candidate for the
office of Mayor of the city of Orange
burg at the approaching municipal
election, and will appreciate the en
dorsement of my candidacy.
Very truly yours,
W. W. Wannamaker.
To the Voters of the City of Orange
At the earnest solicitation of
many friends I hereby announce my
self a candidate for the office of May
or Orangeburg in the approaching
I realize fully the importance and
honor of the position I ask at your
hands, and I believe I can fill the
office to the complete satisfaction of
the entire citizenship, and I respect
fully request your favourable consid
eration of my candidacy.
If you elect me, I shall assume
the duties and responsibilities of the
office, determined to devote my best
energies to the advancement of our
city. Yours truly,
O. K. Wilson.
A Missionary Rally will be held at
the Oraneehurp; 'Baptist Church on
Wednesday and Thursday, June 21
22. All societies in Orangelutrg Asso
ciation are cordially invited to at
tend. A program has been prepared
with much care, which will be both
helpful and interesting to all.
Mrs. n. M. Foreman.
So long as the reformation of
the world is left to the rich, procras
tination will be pretty respectable.
So many people are trying to play
stars of first magnitude, that the lit
tle asteroids are made to feel like
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Union services to-morrow night at
the 'Baptist Churrh. Rev. H. W.
Bays will, be the speaker.
Some time ago a team of Orange
burg ,boys played fcur ga nes with
a similcr team at Columbia. Colum
bia won three out of four.
A falee alarm of fire was rung in
Thursday. A person ought to be
certain before creating the commo
ton subsequent to an alarm of fire.
Miss Hannah Wilson is visiting her
father, Rev. J. H. Wilson, at 19 N.
Church Street Miss Wilson has beeu
teaching school at Florence for the
We received a cotton bloom two
or three days ago from Mr. R. J.
Jackson, one of Holly Hill's thrifty
farmers. He has had blooms some
The ladies of the city and county
will be able to get some valuable in
struction from the Winthrop depart
ment of the Demonstration train
The Orangeburg Baptist Sunday
School convention will meet with the
St. George Baptist church on Thurs
day and Friday before the second
Sunday in July.
A team of local baseball artists
will in ah probability play a series of
three ga nes with the St. Matthews
team at the latter's diamond Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday. ?
The Hon. I. W. Bowman of this
city has been elected one of the vice
presidents of the State Bmilding and
Loan League which met last week in
Chester. Mr. Bowman was a delegate
to the meeting.
The Newberry Observer says every
store in town except three has agreed
to close one hour on Monday and
Wednesday at 10.30 a. m.?the dates
when Kobson and Bryan speak in
the opeva house.
The Clemson-Winthrop Demonstra
tion train will be in Orangeburg all
day Tuesday near the' Southern
Freight Depot. This train is of spec
ial interest to farmers and house
Miss Lena Ballard, the courteous
and'efficient central at the Elloree
Telephone Exchange has been sent a
letter of appreciation by the stock
holders of the company for her kind
ness and courtesy shown the various
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wannamaker,
and little daughter, Miss Carrie, Mrs.
H. C. Wannamaker, Mrs. A. C. Li
gon and Mrs. R. H. Jennings, who
went on the press trip to New York,
have arrived back home. They had a
most delightful time in Gothaai.
Willie W. Steadman, governess of
the Burke, children, announces that
she and the two children will be in
this city from to-day until Monday af
ternoon. Anyone wanting to make
inquiries about anything past or fu
ture can see them at 121 E. Amelia.
The Greenwood Index says: Prof. H.
G. 'Sheridan of Walterboro, arrived in
the city last night. He has decided
to locate In Greenwood and his fam
ily will follow him in a few days.
Prof. Sheridan is a brother ok IMr. F.
iM. Sheridan and father of Mr. H. G.
Sheridan, Jr., of the Index. Green
wood welcomes him as a citizen.
The Bamberg Herald says there
was a large crowd in town to see the
Clemson demonstration train last
Tuesday from every part of the coun
ty and those who came were amply
repaid for their trouble. The live
stock exhibit of Clemson was good
and everyone enjoyed looking at the
horses, cows and hogs. The lectures
by those in charge were instructive
as well as entertain':... This train
will be in Orangoburg next Tuesday.
Statement of the condition of the
The Phmk of North, located at North.
S. C, at the close of business June
Loans and discounts . .$ 911 434.31
Overdrafts. 2,0\9. G3
Furniture and fixtures . . 1,828.08
Due from Banks and bank
Silver and other minor
Checks and cash items . . 190.81
Capital stock paid in . . 25,000.00
Surplus fund. 120.55
Undivided profits, less cur
rent expenses and taxes
Due to b:inks and bank
ers . S03.S3
Individual deposits subject
to chefk. IS 54 0.8 7
Savings deposits. 24)981.80
Bills payable, in'cludinR cer
tificates for money bor- ?
rowed. 3 0,000.00
State of South Carolina,
County of Oran<?ebnrg.
'Before me came R. II. Jones, cash
ier of the above named bank. who.
being duly sworn, says that the'above
and foregoing statement is a true
condition of said bank, as shown by
the books of said bank.
R. H. Jones.
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this 13th day of June, 1911.
D. L. Livingston.
J. A. Livingston,
J. M. Davis,
J. R. Leysath,
The Oldest Policy now en the books of The Mutual Benefit Life In
surance Co., No 795. was issued on January 21, 1846, to Joseph L
Winslow (at age 15.) of Portland, Maine, on the Ordinary Life Plan*
for $3,500, at an annual premium of $54.60, All dividends have
been usep to reduce .the yearly cost
Premiums for 66 years have amounted to . . . $3,603.60
Mr. Winslow has received dividends a mot nting to $2,236.16
Making net outlay for 66 years . . . . Only $1,367.44
This is, the average ) early cost per thousand has been oiily $5.92.
The cc st in 1911 is only $ 1.37, or $.39 per $ 1000.
The Company would now loan on the policy $3,041.57, although
the policy as originally wiitten contained no loan or non-forfeiture fea
By the ppyrrent tl is year of the small sum of $1.37 the cash and!
loan values were increased $45 19.
This is indeed a great record, and ere of which no oiher ccrrpary
can boast. If you are thinking of giving to ycur wile and chilcicn the
protection that they need it would be well fcr you to Icok into ihe pol
icy con?aets of the Old Mutual Berefit Life insirsrce Ccur^ry.
L G. SOUTHARD
DISTRICT MANAGER, OFANGEBURG, S. C
We had such good lemonade for
tea yesterday.. That was because we
had good lemons, when I went to
get the lemons I saw so many nico
fruits and things at the grocer)'.
Copyright 19 by Omeault AdrertUIng Co.. CM*
P. S. I got. the lemons at
PURE FOOD STORE.
The People's Bank.
Orangeburg, South Carolina,
Capital Stock 30,000
Surplus and profits 25,000
Liability of Stock
Protection to Deposi
Highest rate of interest paid
in SAVINGS DEPART
And will pay 4 1-2 per
cent on CERTIFICATES
We want your account.?We guarantee absolute safety to de
positors and every courtcBy to all customers. We keep your
money for you free of charge and pay you interest. We aav?
ample resources to give you accommodations. Safe, conserr ?
tive. successful; protected by Fire Insurance and Burglar 1 r
nurance. Cali and see us or write us.
D. O. HERBERT,
B. F. MUGKENFUSS,
J. W. CULLEB
We offer for quick sale 150
tons prime, bright, cotton seed
meal, containing* seven and one
half per cent., of ammonia at
$26.00 per ton f. o. b. Row
esville, subject to prior sale.
Rowesviille Cotton Oil Co.
Automobiles for Sale Cheap.
Aa wo are to dissolve partnership we have the following cars on
hand that we must get rid of in the next 30 days, so now is your
chance to get a good bargain.
We have on hand three second bund .Maxwell Runabouts that
we will sell cheap and we will guarantee every car to be in first class
condition and Will come up to exactly what we claim. .Two of the cars
have been repainted and overhaule carefully; the other car is us good
We also hove one Brush runabout for $200 that is in A No. 1
One Deinot car that cost us $500 will sell for $:JOO. This is a
new car. ??^.-?
One Overland touring car as good as new, sells for $1200, car
has been used for demonstration purposes only, will take $000 for it
fully equipped. *
All of the above cars ran be seen at our garage and will be dem
onstrated to you at any time. .Come to see us at once for they must
go and you may be able to buy a good car at the right price.
Write or 'Phone
Culler & Salley.
Orangeburg, S. C,
For the Best Stationary
SIMS BOOK STORE