Newspaper Page Text
CALHODN COUNTY BANKS
GROWTH AND SUCCESS OF BANK
"?be Successes of the Bank of Camer
on, Three Banks of St. Matthews
and the Bank of Fort Motte.
The St. Mat":hewB correspondent of
The News and 'Courier says the offi
cials and stockholders of the Bank of
. Cameron, this county, recently held
their annual meeting, and the in
?Btltution was found to be in vigorous
shape and solid as the Rock of Gi
braltar. Eight per cent was paid to
. the stockholders and a handsome
Bum carried over to the surplus ac
count. The capital stock will be in
creased by $10,000, which augurs a
?tili bigger and brighter future. Mr.
Fred Culler, a leading citizen and
?business man of Cameron, will con
tinue as president; C. D. Bull, vice
president, and James P. Dantz'er,
cashier. The other directors are W.
D. Houck, J. M. Stallings, T. S. Haig
ler, J. J. Gee and J. F. Rickenbaker.
There has been no greater devel
opment in any line of business activ
ity in this territory than in banking
circles. During the eighties a little
bank venture was projected here,
with fear and trembling by the name
of the St. .Matthews Savings Bank,
which was the first throughout this
large and fertile area of Orangeburg
County. Dr. W. T. C. Hates was made
president and John W. Zimmerman,
cashier. Soon after the president
was elected State Treasurer, and Phil
ip Rich, now deceased, was put in his
place. The game little institutio>
Btruggled bravely to keep its head
above water, and the returns uere
idifferent and fluctuating. The lien
system held full sway among the
?small fry, and the bloated land-hold
ers and moneyed princes sent their
rolls of "long green" to Columbia,
Orangeburg and Charleston for safe
keeping. * The public at large was
suspicious of banks and their exact
ing and prompt methods.
The ailing little matter of banks in
this bailiwick had still other trou
bles, which are now ancient history,
and need not be dragged from the
quietude of oblivion. But, Antaeus
like, she rose from her fall and. began
to flurish. There were fegular 8 per
cent dividends, besides handsome
sums to the surplus balance from
year to year, until now her capital
stock is $80,000.
Last year was projected the Home
Bank, of St. Matthews, and it did
not die a-laboring. The establish
ed order of things quaked in its
hoots over the advent of the new
?venture, and there was much running
to and fro, but both prospered to
an amazing degree, and are impreg
nable in their security. Both have
had the interior of their banks thor
oughly overhauled and refurnished,
and it is questionable whether there
nre two banks of any town of similar
size.in the State more enticing in ap
pearance and more successful in real
During the summer another Rich
mond entered the field, when the Far
mers' Bank and Trust Company, of
St. Matthews, was organized, with a
capital of $35,000, all of which was
devoured with a relish by home capi
talists. Its fixtures are not all in,
but in due time it will "dike" out
in comely apparel and meet with sub
stantial success. Its doors have been
opened for business about two weeks
in the Gazee block, on East Main
-street, and the officials are already
greatly encouraged over the outlook.
The Fort Motte Bank, the only re
maining one to be noted in this "gal
lery of daubs," has been doing bus
iness for years. Its early life, before
its "pegs were cut," was also beset
with difficulties, but it has long since
shed its old skin, and is now pressing
rapidly to the goal of a brilliant suc
cess. Last year was the most pros
perous in its history, and the rumor
is that the year 1911 will reach high
water mark never attained before in
its onward march.
Such is a brief review of the bank
ing development and growth, which
xot only speaks in "trumpet tongues"
of the present condition of Calhoun
County, ,but is a bright omen of still
better days ahead.
Death of Mr. F. M. Kimmey.
Mr. F. M. Kimmey, a highly re
spected citizen of Orangeburg, died
Thursday morning at the residence
of Mr. W. L. Betsell, on North Wind
sor street. Mr. Kimmey was sixty
-five years of age. He removed to
this city from Charleston about
twenty-five years ago. He married
Miss Ellen Betsel!, of Charleston.
The deceased leaves a wife and one
daughter, Mrs. Langley, who reside?
in this county. Mr. Kimmey was a
?Confederate veteran and a member
of Camp Thomas J. Glover, U. C. V.
Cotton Receipts Heavy.
The cotton receipts of Orangeburg.
like most places, are heavier for this
time than ever before. The staple'
bas been Tushed to market as fast as
it is picked out. Up to this time
??bout G.000 bales of cotton have been
?eold or placed in warehouses here.
There are about seventeen cotton
buyers in this city. The market in
Orangeburg has been top-notch dur
ing this season. If the receipts keep
up like they have begun it will not
be long before all the cotton will all
Cotton Opening Rapidly.
Cotton seems to be opening more
wapidly this season than ever before,
-and pickers arc very scarce. As a
?onsequence the price paid for pick
ing has advanced from 40 to GO and
65 cents per hundred pounds. Some
wagons enter this city with large
?signs on the sides advertising the
-amount paid pickers. The labor
question is becoming a problem in
this county, especially in the matter
<pf gathering cotton. _i
L3ST OF luKTTERS.
Those Remaining Unclaimed fn the
Orangeburg Post Office. .
The following are the list of letters
remaining unclaimed in tho Orange
burg Post Office for the week ?nding
Sept. 25, 1911. Persons calling for
same will please aay that they are
"advertised." A. D. Webster, P. M.
G. P. Archer.
Mrs. Queen R. Ashe.
Bu B. Blackburn. . j.
Mrs. Ellen Boyd.
Miss M. S. Boyd.
May Ella Bozard.
Maggie Esau. i
Lucile Glover. ;j
Mrs. Daisy Hook.
J. A. McDermoct.
Carrie L. Malinda. : ?";] * 1
Ada Miller. ; ?
?P. Moseley. . ' ,
Mrs. Kathren Murray.
Mrs Louise Pa.:mer. '";
Alma Randolph. j
Carrie M. Rows.
Mrs. Mabel Seabrook. j
Mr3. Maria Suith.
Married at Summerville.
A ditpatch from Summerville says
on the arrival of the 8.30 train Tues
day evening a mirry party of twenty
or thirty people alighted, and immed
iately went to Judge Tighe's office,
where he was awaiting them having
received a telegram asking him to cfo.
Inquiries showed that this was a
party from Reevesville, who were ac
companying Mr. Wilbur Dukes, of
Branchville, and Miss Mamie Faulling
of Reevsville. They obtained a mar
riage license from the Judge and then
proceeded to the Methodist church,
where services were being held. At
the conclusion of the services the
Rev. J. C. Chandler performed the
marriage ceremony, the whole con
gregation remaining to witness the
wedding. The couple afterwards
took the twelve o'clock train back
Married in Columbia.
The Columbia Record says: A fea
ture of the Red Shirt reunion not on
the published program was the mar
riage Wednesday morning of Mr. T.
P. Rhomes of Orangeburg, who had
come to Columbia to attend the Red
Shirt celebration, and Miss Laview
Mauney of Columbia. The groom
lacks one month of being seventy
years old. He was a soldier in the
Confederate army and wore a Red
Shirt in '76. The bride is twenty
one years of age. Her home is on
Richmond hill. The ceremony was
performed by Rev. A. E. Holler at his
residence." The couple have taken
up their residence in this city on
Glover street, vhere the groom owns
a comfortable home.
A Distressing Accident.
Mr. Duncan Walalce Frierson, aged
about twenty-five years, son of the
Rev. J. K. Frierson, who at one time
was pastor of the Methodist Church
at Branchville, ,but' now pastor of
the Methodist Church at Brokville,
Fla., while cleaning an old pistol at
his father's home accidentally shot
and killed himself in the presence of
his parents an<2 sisters, whom he had
assured the pistol was not loaded.
The unfortun&te young man was a
graduate of Wofford College, and
was highly esteemed in this State, as
well as in his aew home.
Bids All Too High.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The iNews and Courier says: "The
post office inspector was here all day
in reference to a. place of business
and to inspect .bids for it. It was
announced late this afternoon that
all new bids will be called for. Un
cle Sam, it appears, wants more for
the money than was offered. This
town enjoys many of the luxuries
and utilities of cities ami the high
taxes for them precludes low rents
any more." The government ought
to build postoifices and own them at'
all county r. s.ts.
A Hanc .-iome Residence.
The Dorchester Eagle says "we
had occasion recently to spend a
night with Dr. J. L. B. Gilmore at
Holly Hill. Dr. Gilmore has one of
the several fine residences of that
thriving town. He has his home and
office and drng store all fitted up
with acetylne gas lights and has re
cently installed a water works sys
tem. A gasoline engine is used for
pumping the water into the reservoir
and the same power is used for cut
ting wood." Mr. W. D. Wood has
recently put water throughout his
Carnivai During October.
On October 6 in our town there
will be a grar:d carnival given under
the auspices of he Dixie Club. At
tractions of ail kinds will be in evi
dence, fortune tellers, freaks, cham
ber of horrors, country store, re
freshments ot all descriptions, etc.
Good time for big and little, better
times for middle-sized folks. Save
all your pennies and enjoy the fun
which will be fast and furious. Watch
the papers and you will find out
more about it later.
Few disposed to Hold.
The reports on the condition of
the cotton crop in many counties of
the State have been issued by Mr.
J. Whitner Reid, secretary of the
State Farmers' Union. .Mr. W. S.
Barton Jr., reports as follows for
Orangeburg County: "Forty per
cent picked out and ninety per cent
of amount picked out has been sold, j
Yield, as compared with last year, So
per cent. Few disposed to hold. ,
CHINESE CRUISER HERE
HET HAI CHI ANCHORS IN THE
Only Chinese Warship That Ever Vis
ited American Waters.?Officers
Extended Conrtesies of Port.
The imperial Chinese cruiser Hai
Chi, flying tbe yellow and green drag
on flag of the Celestial empire,
steamed into Charleston harbor Wed
nesday and anchored in the stream,
where she may remain for several
She is the first Chinese warship
ever seen in American waters, and
Charleston Is the only port other
than New York she has entered. The
Hai Chi is bound for Havana. She
came to the United States from Eng
land, where she was sent to repre
sent the Chinese government at the
coronation of King George V.
I The Hai Chi is commanded by
|Capt. Ting Tong, and "she also flies
the flag of Rear Admiral Ching Plh
Kwong. She carries a crew of sev
eral hundred men.
Very trim and business-like ap
peared the Hai Chi as she came up
to the harbor shortly before noon
Wednesday. She is painted in dull
grey, the conventional battleship
color, and her name appears in Chi
nese ideographs on the stern. She is
handled in first class sailor fashion
and bears all tne appearances of a
warship of the most modern type,
which, as a matter of fact, she is,
having been only lately completed
and taken over by the Chinese gov
The courtesies of the port was ex
tended to the Chinese admiral and
the naval and army officials at the
navy yeard and at the island forts
exchanged calls with him. Admiral
Ching is a highly educated Chinese
who has traveled extensively, and is
thoroughly familiar ?w'ith the Wes
tern world. He speaks English per
fectly and has visited this country
before. He has seen much service
?in the Chinese navy and served in
the Chino-Japanese war. Some of
his officers also served in that war.
Death Near Springfield.
Springfield, Sept. 28th?Special:
News has reached town of the sad
death of Mrs. Susanna, Sanford, wife
of Rev. James H. Sanford, residing a
few miles east, of this place. It ap
bears that .Mrs. Sanford died very
suddenly, but not altogether unex
pectedly, as she had for a long time
been a. great sufferer from some
heart trouble. Before her marriage
I Mrs. Sanford was a Miss Mack, a
member of the well known family re
siding near North. She enjoyed a
large circlue of friends, and her acts
of charity were many, as she and her
husband have by care and economy
accumulated a sufficiency of this
world's goods. Mrs. Sanford was a
member of the Baptist church, and
lived a life devoted to the cause of
Her Master. Her husband, Rev. Jas.
H. Sanford, is one of the most valued
citizens of the Springfield section.
Want Freight Agency.
Representative citizens of Jamison
and Orangeburg appeared before the
railroad commission at its session
Thursday at Columbia in the matter
of having a railway freight agency es
tablished at the former point. Jami
son is on the Soutrern Railway, about
half way between Orangeburg and St.
Matthews. Representing the citi
zens of Jamison were, Messrs. T. P.
Horger, W. F. Joyner, J. S. Bowman,
J. B. Robinson, J. W. Tucker, M. 0.
Dantzler, of Orangeburg; H. L. Beck
with, G. J. Jackson and F. M. Smith.
In behalf of the Southern Railway ap
peared Messrs. R. B. Pegram, gener
al agent; J. W. Wassum,-superinten
dent, Charleston, and H. A. Williams,
superintendent, Columbia. The com
mission heard the testimony and will
make its decision in the near future.
.Married in Savannah.
The Savannah Press says: "Mr.
Joseph O. Harris, of Savannah, and
Miss Ida E. Fairey, of Branchvillc, S.
C, were married Sept. 14 th, at the
home of the groom's parents, 335
East Broad street, by Rev. T. D. Ellis
D. D. pastor of Wesley Monumental
Church. ..Mr. Harris is employed by
one of the local automobiles agencies
and is well known here. Mi3s Fairey
who is a native of South Carolina, is
very popular both here and in South
Carolina and has many friends. The
bride is the yongest daughter of Mr
and Mrs. T. A. Fairey, of Branchvile,
and is a most charming young wo
Indians Field Camp Meeting.
The Indian Fields Camp meeting
commenced on Wednesday, and the
indications are that one of the larg
est crowds ever assembled at a sim
ilar occasion will be present during
the meeting. The Indian Fields
camp ground is located four miles
northwest of St. George, in Dorches
ter county, and it is reputed to be
one of the most beautiful spots in
the State. The camp covers an area
exactly one mile in circumference
and this entire space is usually oc
cupied and last year there were a
number of tents about the circle. A
good many folks from this city ex
pect to attend on 'Sunday.
Cotton at Eight Cents.
The New York Commercial says:
"A South Carolina congressman, who
is fascinated with the cotton board,
told some friends in a local broker's
office that we'll see S-cent cotton. He
predicted that the crop would reach
14,750.000 bales, and laughingly, ex
plained his presence in New York by
saying that he had run away from
his home to escape making a polit
ical speech in favor of 15-ceut cotton.
The congressman says he is raising
a crop of 750 bales on his own farm
THE LABEL CASE.
(Continued from first page.)
Goodman? A. I went to the theatre
with them one night.
Q. After the label transaction had
been completed? A. Yes, sir.
Q. Did Mr. Weiskopf make a state
ment to you as to his having to turn
over expense money to Goodman to
got this money or not?
Mr. Nelson: We object again, .your
honor. Mr. Weiskopf is here pres
ent in court. We object on the
ground already stated; your honor
can rule as you see fit.
The Court: Go ahead.
Mr. Lyon: State whether or not
Mr. Weiskopf told you that? A. He
told me he advanced Mr. Goodman
Q. Do you have any recollection of
the neighborhood of the amount? A.
He told me after he gave mo my!
check that it was 75?
Q. We do not want to know any
thing about that?after he gave you
the check. Mr. Earley, state whether
or not, during the times that you
were visiting Columbia here to look
after the sale of liquor by the Fleis
chman company to the dispensary,
and while Mr. Boykin was a mem
ber of the board of directors, wheth
er you occasionally loaned him mon
ey or gave it to him, or anything of
that sort, when he was buying whis
key from your house?
.Mt. Nelson: We object, your hon
or. This is entirely outside of this
Mr. Lyon here made an argument
to show that witness could show that
defendant had received bribes pre
vious to that time, as was done in
?the St. Louis cases. Mr. Lyon said
it was the object of the prosecution
to show that the dispensary officials
tried to get money out of other trans
Clemson College Letter.
In the history of Clemson College
the session just opening prom
ises to be the greatest. Over S00
students were enrolled, and after
standing examinations nearly that
number are still here. The new
course, known as the Work Boy
Course, which enables a boy to
work and attend classes alternate
weeks, is proving very popular.
Twenty-seven boys are now pursuing
Great improvements have been
made to the college property during
the summer. In addition to the im
provements of barracks the new diary
building has been completed and
equipped, large concrete siloB have
been built, and the farm barns are
now under construction.
The encampment at the State Fair
this year will rest largely with the
.boys. If they want to go, the trip
is virtually assured. The decision
will be made by the President of the
Board of Trustees and the President
of the College.
Deatfi of Mrs. E. V. Sandel.
Mrs. E. V. Sandel, relict of the late
Connor Sandel, of the Lone Star Sec
tion of Calhoun County, died at the
residence, of her son-in-law, Mr. D.
J. Stoudenmire, at Sumter last Wed
nesday night. Mrs. Sandel had been
sick for some time with malarial
fever, and, after getting some bet
ter, went on a visit to her daughters
in Sumter some weeks ago. On Wed
nesday evening she retired and died
some time during the night as she
was found dead in bed Thursday
morning. Mrs. Sandel was about fif
ty years of age and leaves eight
children, all grown. She was endow
ed with many noble qualities, and
was highly e'steemed by a large cir
cle of friends who will be grieved
to hear of her death. The remains
were brought over from Sumter
Thursday evening and interred at
Pine Grove Lutheran Church, of
which she had been a consistent
member for years.
County and City News First.
The Evening News on Thursday
afternoon said it "will continue to
give the news of Orangeburg
County and City FIRST and
this is what the people are look
ing for." In the very issue of The
News that the above item appeared
was published a local news para
graph announcing a sad occurrence
of Wednesday afternoon, which was
published in The Times and Demo
crat on Thursday morning, but which
did not appear in the News until
Thursday afternoon. That is pub
lishing the news first with a venge
The following representative far
mers and business men attended the
Cotton Convention at Columbia as
delegates from Orangeburg County:
D. jj. Salley, .1. H. Price. H. A. Gib
son. H. S. Holman, D. J. Hughes, A.
M. Salley, J. n. Whisenhunt, S. P.
Wbisenhunt, Arthur Murchinson, A.
A Dantzler, T. B. Fairey, W. S. Bar
ton Jr.. A. B. Hughes. J. D. Smith,
T. L. Connor, ,T. B. McMichael, J. N.
Fogle, J. C. Hayden, J. D. Shuler, T.
O S. Dibble, T. R. McCants, W. W.
Culler, L. A. Carson, L G. Way, G.
H. Slater, J. Fred Way.
Mr. Robt. F. Walker, the local
manager of the Southern Bell Tele
phone Company and Mrs. Susie P.
Reeves were married on Thursday
at the Episcopal church in the pres
ence of a few intimate friends. The
ceremony was performed by Rev. W.
S Holmes. The bridal party left
on the Southern train on their honey
moon. They have the congratula
tions of their many friends.
Chamber of Comnu rce Banquet.
The following committee has been
appointed to arrange for and take
charge of the banquet to be given on
Wednesday night, October 11 by the
Chamber of Commerce: .Toh-n T.
Wise, Chairman, A. H. Marchant, W.
E Atkinson, J. X. Weeks, and O. K.
Wilson. The gentlemen composing
the committee are a guarantee that
the banquet will be all that it should
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BI
What Is Happening Here ud There,
Local Items of Personal Interest tc
On account of religious holiday
KOHN'S STORE will be closed all
day Monday, Oct. 2nd.
Miss Eva Carson, of Providence,
has returned to Lander College,
where she is now a junior.
We are glad to hear that Miss
Marie Fairey returned from Colum
bia hospital Thursday and is doing
Miss Pearle Gilmore left on Fri
day for Georgetown. She has charge
of the third grade in the Winyah
Mr. Alva Gross, of Holly Hill, left
on Tuesday morning for Olanta. He
is principal of the graded school
there this year.
The price of sugar and coffee con
tin f2s to rise. A prediction as to
sugar is that the price will be some
lower in a month.
Miss Cherrie Harvey, of Holly Hill,
left Friday morning of last week for
Columbia. Sh resumes her studies
at Columbia. College.
Plucky little Elloree expects to
handle fifteen to eighteen thousand
bales of cotton this season. That is
the way we like to hear a. town talk.
The famous "label" case against
former State dispensary officials is
up for trial this week in the Rich
land county court. We publish some
interesting testimony in this issue.
The Union Times says Rev. A Mc.
A. Pittman, who recently went to
Baltimore for an operation is report
ted as rapidly getting better. It is
expected that he will return home
in two weeks.
?Luther Love, a young farmer of
Chester county, lost three fingers in
a gin on Thursday. He was lucky
to get off so light, and his fate should
be a warning to all ginners to keep
their hands of the gin.
There will be an oyster supper and
ice cream festival at Livingston on
Friday night, October 6th, beginning
at eight o'clock, for the benefit of the
Livingston Epworth League. Public
cordially invited to attend.
The boys of the Holly Hill Baptist
Sunday School gave a pindar boiling
a t.Mr. A. F. Joyner's home on Friday
night week ago. Everybody was in
for a good time and was sorry when
the time came for them to leave.
The Branchville Journal says: Mr.
W. E. Dunwoody left Sunday for his
home in Arcadia, Fla., after spend
ing a couple of weeks visiting his
father-in-law, Hon. J. B. Williams.
Mrs. Dunwoody will remain here
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Felder and
their interesting little daughter left
Tuesday for their home in Nashville,
Tenn., after spending several weeks
visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Felder and Mr. and Mrs. J.
! C. Funches.
Mr. H. H. Brunson has again tak
en charge of the graded school at
Privateer. This is Mr. Brunson's
third year as principle of this school.
He is a bright young man, and will
soon outgrow the Privateer school
and be called to a wider field.
The first attraction of the Holly
Hill lyceum course will be on Tues
day night, October 3 at the school
auditorium. This is to be the best
course which has ever been here.
Those who fail to attend these at
tractions will certainly miss a great
Regular services will be held at
St. Paul's Methodist church Sunday
morning and evening. Morning
snbr'ect will be "Suffering and Glory
with Christ. Lecture on the Gener
al rules will be the evening subject.
iSpecial music by choir. Strangers,
The regular monthly meeting of
the Dixie Club, will be held on Mon
day afternoon at half-past four
o'clock at the residence of Mrs. Shel
don Scoville on Doyle street. All the
members are urged to be present, as
final arrangement for the Carnival
will be made.
The Presbytery of Charleston will
meet here in the Presbyterian church
next Tuesday evening at 8:30 o'clock.
Dr. Alexander Sprunt, of Charleston,
will preach the opening .sermon. The
public, is most cordially invited to at
tend all the meetings of this body
while in session here.
Many of the pianos given away in
newspaper contests cost about eighty
dollars to the company pulling off the
contest, but the deluded editor pays
three or four hundred dollars for
it. After a few months service these
pianos are not much improvement on
a tin pan as a musical instrument.
On Thursday evening Mrs. Julius
Ahrens entertained in honor of Miss
Louise McMichael, of Atlanta. Mus
ic, dancing and cards were the pleas
ures of the evening. A most amus
ing half-hour was spent carving irish
potatoes into "real" men and women.
Miss Georgia Culler carried off first
prize and Mr. Izlar Sims won the
boby. Mrs. Ahrens served a salad
course, followed by a sweet course.
Punch was served throughout the
evening. It was after midnight when
the party dispersed.
Early Friday morning about
two o'clock Policemen Edwins and
Seprest heard the sound of breaking
glass. Investigation showe dthat
some one had been trying to enter
Cralg's Pure Food Store 'from the
rear. As it was the early arrival of
the policemen put the miscreant to
flight. Not until, however, the iron
j grating had been prized away and
i the window smashed.
For Women Who Tire
Easily The "W. B."
Corset $1.00 to $3.00
is One Which Urges the Right
Kind of Breathing
Women who co hmsewoik, won en v\ho sing, wo
men who take a great deal of exercise, and women
who spend their days in an office?note this lealuie
at once when they try a W. B. corset.
In our time we have handled a number of makes of
corsets. None have proven as woiihy as ihe W. B.
It has proven good for a number of reasons. Some
of them we give you here:
It is non-rust able.
It is strong and elastic.
1*8 models are new and style conforming
Stout and thin people wear ihem.
The cost is very slight for the qua'ity.^
Don't you think it time become a wearer of the W.
You will find them on sale only at this store
You'll have to pull out the
old wallt t once more?it's
School whce time now.
Did you ever think of the
diffe ence in wear between
good S. hool Shoes and
poor ones? One pair out
wears two of the ether
Bovs* School Shoes
Box Ca'f ard Enamel'
leather, single and double
soles, every pair guaran
teed, all nzes; $1.00, $1,35
$1 50 and $2.00.
Girls' School Shoes
Box Calf and Kid, best of stock,
[perfect shoes, all sizes and width?;
$1.25, $1 50 and $2 00.
You will have more money left
in the old wallet if you shoe the
children here than you will if you
Geo. V. Zeigler
Orangeburg, S. C.
"It Will Wear.**
?0*miaMT If a. outoauit. ciiwcim a oo. ?Mieiao ?-?
Mama says you ought to trade
at a store that sends your goods
home quick. They have two
Phones at the PURE FOOD
STORE, so Central can't tell you
"line's busy" any more. You can.
PURE FOOD STORE.
when you are in a hurry for things
Williams & Sharperson
Merchant Tailors and Dry Cleaners
First Ctass Vorknjacps^ip Gu^ra^teed.
Special Attention to Ladies Clothes.
Suits Made to Order.
Clothes called for and delivered.
Under Post Office Orangeburg, S. C
Water Pumping Outfits, Gasoline Engines For Gins, Saw
Mills, Elevators or Any Purpose.
A Card Stating Needs Brings Particulars.
Cooper and Company,
Any Kind of Power.
125 East Bay St., 118 S. Ocean St.,
Charleston, S. C.