Newspaper Page Text
FIEND WAS AIDED
OTHER NEGROES HELPED SOW
EN MAKE HIS ESCAPE. ,
The Arrest of One ol Them nt Spring
field Came Nejur Ending in a
There came near being a lynching
bee at Springfield Thursday night. A
letber from there cn Thursday says
"following a day of the most Intense
excitement Springfield is tonight In
the hands of an asgry mob. and no
concerted action has been taken to
prevent further disorder and trouble.
Anything may happen." The trouble
grew out of the disitardly attempt oi
the black fiend Bowen to assault a
white lady of Springfield and the
avid given him in making his escape,
by other negroes.
Warrants were issued Thursday
for Wade Tyler, who is more or less
notorious as a 'lawbreaker, and sev
eral other negroes charging them
with aiding in the escape of Arthur
Bowen the negro who attemped a
criminal assault on a young woman
of Springfield and for whom, he of
ficers and posses of determined men
have been scourlDg the country
since. Tyler was arrested Thursday
, while passing through Springfield.
He was armed, and attempted to re
sist the officers, but was overpower
ed and placed in the town jail.
The arrest of Tyler stirred the an
ger of the men who have made futile
efforts to capture the Bowen negro.
Tyler's wife who was with her hus
band when he was arrested attempt
ed to shoot an officer, and_ it is said
would have done so but for the vig
ilance of the arresting officer, who
acted quicklyi laying her skuil open
with the barrel of his rifle. Tyler
and hi* wife were evidently expect
ing trouble. They had a pistol, re
peating rifle and ft double-barreled
v When Sheriff fJal'ley arrived from
Orangeburg Thwiday night having
been delayed by trouble to the auto
bile In wihch he was traveling, the
excitement was at its height. The
sheriff had been summoned to carry
Tyler to a place of safety, as it was
considered certain ha would be lynch
ed if left at Springfield Thursday
night. In the meantime many men in
the angry crowds, that had gathered,
threatening further trouble^ had fre
quented "blind tigers" and many
drunken men were in evidence.
After encountering many difficul
ties Sheriff Salley, assisted by several
policemen attempted to ? enter the
city Jail to place Tyler in a wafting
automobile. The mob interfered, and
serious trouble seemed imminent. At
last the negro was brought out and
the sight of him precipitated what
was almost a riot As the negro was
being placed In the car some un
known party in the crowd fired,
shooting the prisoner in the back.
Tho officers did not stop, but with
the wounded negro drove speedily
? A letter from Springfield says the
temper and lack of judgment of mob
rule had asserted itplelf Thursday
evening. During the melee a party
fiom a nearby towD is said to have
attempted to shoot a prominent citi
zen on the street. He was knocked
senseless and his jaw bone broken by
the butt of a gun. This Is only one
of several Incidents of the kind that
have happened in the last few days.
There have been many street fights
and disorder coninue. Such things
will happen when law Is brushed a
Other arrests were made Thurs
day along with the Tyler negro, Nor
ris Staley, (Napoleon Staley and
Smoothing Gibbs are said to be Im
plicated in assisting the Bowen ne
gro to escape after his hideous at
tempt. They were locked up Thurs
day, but after the removal of the Ty
ler negro Thursday night the others
were released. If negroes would help
run down the fiends who attack wo
men instead of hiding them and aid
ing them to escape, the crime would
'For the first time since the hunt
for Arthur Bowen began the law of
ficers and the citizens who have been
assisting in tho search for the negro
have struck the right trail^ and it is
now only a matter of time before
Bowen will be captured. When it was
learned that other negroes had as
sisted in his escape the indigna
tion of the white people arose to a
high pitch. Tyler is said to be the
man who carried Bowen away after
Bowen's crime was attempted. He is
said to have conducted Bowen to a
certain point and placed him in
charge of another negro whi piloted
the fugitive from there.'
The officers and the citizens are
looking for the other negro and
further trouble is expected if" he Is
found. It is generally believed at
?pringfield that the negro MasonB
and Odd Fellows took up the caase of
Bowen, and that after furnishing him
with an abundance of ready cash at
tempted to get him aboard a north
bound train for Philadelphia. It is
now practically certain that he will
be arrested and brought to justice. It
is now generally believed that the
Bowen negro headed for Philadel
phia and not for Florida, as was at
The arrest of several secret so
-clety negroes was expected Thursday
night upon the arrival of Sheriff Sal
Mey but the immediate necessity of
Tushing the Tyler negro to a place of
safety may have prevented this. A
number of determined men are still
on the trail of the Bowen negro,
come of them not having slept for
the past three nights. They are be
ing relieved by volunteers, who are
taking up the trail. A number of rel
atives of the outraged family have
arrived from points at a distance and
have placed at the disposal of the
officers any sum of money needed to
aunt down the negro fiend.
BAPTIST MEET AT FLIOREE.
Charleston Association Holds Its
160th Annual Meeting.
The Charleston Baptist Associa
tion which embraces several coun
ties convened in Elloree on last Tues
da/ and closed its business Friday.
It was the 160th annual meeting of
the Association. The Association is
the second oldest organization of its
kind in America. Philadelphia being
the oldest. The regular routine busi
ness of the Jiesoclation was transact
ed Tuesday and the Woman's Mis
sionary Society held is regular meet
ing transacting such routine busi
ness as came before it. The Rev. Mr.
Smuggs of Canton China, delivered
two addresses before the Society.
The Association proper, met Wed
nesday morning and re-elected the
following officers: Simon Hyde of
Charleston, moderator; W. G. w'ells
of Sumter clerk;'S. M. Cibson, of
Meggets, treasurer. The Association
was welcomed on behalf of the town
by Col. Bascorn A. ShuIer Intendant,
and on beha!." of the churches by the
Rev. J. E. Strickland, of the Metho
dist Church and these addresses
were responded to by the Rev. How
ard Lee Jones, of Charleston and
Mr. R. L. Weeks of St. George.
! N The introductory sermon was de
livered by the Rev. C. H. Turner of
Georgetown and an address on ed
ucation was delivered by Dr. Hall,
president of Coker College. The Rev.
Howard Lee Jones of Charleston,
spoke Tuesday night*. There were a
number of delegates in attendance
and they were handsomely entertain
ed at private homes. The Associa
tion adjourned Friday morning.
$4000.00 IN PREMIUMS.
Everybody :<a This and Adjoining
Counties Invited To Contest.
The magnificent premium list pre
pared by the Orangeburg County
Fair Association has met with a
hearty welcome by all of the pro
gressive people of Orangeburg Coun*
They now realize what a big Fair
the Association is going to hold and
it remains with the people of Orange
burg County tc show the world what
they are capable of making and pro
Study your premium list carefully
decide what you are going to enter
for contests, make out your entry
and send it to J. M. Hughes, Secre
tary Orangeburg County Fair Asso
Remember it does not cost you
anything to 'enter your exhibits in
the various departments.
Used Good Judgment and Tack.
In handling that angry crowd at
Springfield on Thursday night and
in saving Tyler, a negro suspected of
aiding thp fiend Bowen to escape,
Sheriff A. M. Salley must have used
good judgment and rare tact. In
the excitement of the hour, it is a
wor.der that Tyler was gotten away
alive. The people at Springfield and
vicinity were naturally worked up
to a high tension by the recent out
rage In th )ir midst, and it is a won
der that Tyler was gotten away witu
only one wound. That his neck was
not broken speaks well for their for
bearance under most trying circum
Should Be Broken Up and Punished.
A letter from Springfield says the
negro Masons and Odd Fellows took
up Bowen, the black fiend who at
tempted to assault a white lady near
that placj Monday and after fur
nishing him with an abundance of
ready caah, attempted to get him on
a north bound train for Philadel
phia. If this is the kind of work
these negro lodges are doing they
should be disbanded at once, and
the members prosecuted as acces
sories to the hellish crime that Bow
en attempted to commit. They
should be made examples of.
Young Couple Happily Married.
Mr. Fred Lewis Wienges and Miss
Julia Thomas were married at the
home of the .bride's mother in St.
Matthews at half-past four o'clock
Thursday. Mrs. Weinges is a young
woman r?f striking personal beauty
of chanr ing disposition and wide ac
quaintance. Mr. Weisges is one of
Calhoun's foremost and most exten
sive planters. After a honey-moon of
a few days in Charleston and other
points of interest, Mr. and Mrs.
Weinges will be home to their
friends in their home at Singleton.
Bamberg Honored Her Martyrs.
Thursday was Bamberg big day,
and by many it is regarded as the
biggest clay ever known in that town.
The handsome Confederate monu
ment was fittingly unveiled in the
presene of a large and enthusiastic
crowd all filled with a spirit of love
and devotion to the Confederate he
roes and the cause for which they
fought. There were many of the old
veterans present, who shared in the
exercises, the chief feature of which
was the soul stirring and inspiring
address, of Senator E. D. Smith.
Tyler is Very Badly Hurt.
Tt is said that Wade Tyler, who
was shot at Springfield while in the
custody of the law, Thursday night,
is likely to die, as he is badly wound
ed. Tyler was shot from a crowd
of men while he was being trans
ferred from the guardhouse to the
automobile in which he was to be
brought to jail In this city. It sim
ply could not be prevented, as no
one suspected such a thing. It is
not known who did the shooting as
there was a big crowd present.
Can't Give It the Time.
Mr. Walter W. Dukes, who was
elected firs lieut of the Edisto Rifles,
soon to be mustered nto services
agaln_ has resigned and Mr. Sumter
Porter has been elected in his place.
Mr. D"kes found that he would be
unable to give the attenion t? the
office which it would require.
Town. Visited By the Advertising Par
ty Shows Great Interest.
Mr. Hughes, Secretary of the|
Orangeburg County Fair, accompan
ied by Mr. Milton Jeffords of the
Amusement Committee, left Orange
burg yesterdav i:i their specially pre
pared automobile on a bill posting |
trip to Norwayf Springfield, Neeses,
Livingston, North, Woodford, and|
Tbe magnificent colored Fair Post
ers were prominently placed in towns
visited. Besides these thousands of
Fair Week Heralds were distributed
throughout the entire route of the
At each town, each community and
every farm, great Interest was shown
in the coming Fair and at every
place big .crowds spoke of coming to
the Fair. At Norway the advertis
ing party called upon the Intendant,
who readily gave the party permis
sion to bill the town which was done
in great shape. ,
At Springfield Mr. Fanning, mem
ber of the City Council granted the
advertising team permission to post
the colored lithographs. Words of en
couragment were received from our
former townsmen and friends Capt.
Jas. H. Fanning, Mr. J. C. Hair, and
Mr. Summers Dibble also from other
citizens of Springfield.
The prosperous towns of Neeses
and Livingston were then visited,
and thoroughly billed. It seems that
everybody from these towns have
decided to come to the Fair.
Our hustling neighboring town of
North was then visited and great
care was taken in thoroughly billing
this town with beautiful lithographs
which ha.va attracted so much fav
orable attention. Here again words |
of encouragment were received, and
many promised to be in attendance
at the big fair. The advertising par
ty was cordially received here by Mr.
Archie Livingston. Dr. J. C. Price,
Edward B. Friday Esq., and others.
Thursday's trip will take the
party to Cameron, Creston Elloree,
Vance, Parlors Eutawville', Fergu-|
son, Connors and Holly Hiil Special
bill posters were sent by automobile
to Rowesville Branchville, and
Bowman. These towns were thor
oughly covered with advertising |
matter. Soon everywhere the slog
an will be "Meet me at the Fair!"
To tho Public.
We wish to correct the impression
that is held in some sections to the
effect that exhibitors will have to
pay for space alloted to them for
their exhibits at the County Fair.
This is a mistake for only those who
have exhibits as' an advertisement
and goods for sale will have to pay
for space. We will be glad to fur
nish space free to everything that is |
not advertised to sell and we hope
that we will have exhibits in every
department from all sections of |
Orangeburg and adjoining counties.
All the buildings and race track
are nearing completion and we hope
to have every thing in order by the
opening day Nov. 14th.
J. M. Hughes,
Tomorrow in the Lutheran Church
wiill be held special services, in
cluding a esrmon by the pastor, ap
propriate to the anniversary of the
Protestant Reformation. The nam
ing of the ninety-five theses on the
church door at Wittenburg, Ger
many^ by Martin Luther, Oct. 31,
1517,'marked the beginning of the
open and persistent struggle which
resulted in the Protestent Reforma
tion. This is an event in which all
who share the fruits are interested.
All the members of the congregation
are urged to attend. A cordial wel
come for all visitors.
Fiend Assaults Colored Girl.
A black fiend named John Wir
liams assaulted a young colored girl
at Eureka in Aiken County not very
far from Springfield. A posse of arm
ed negroes attempted to arrest Wil-j
liam, but he barricaded himself in |
his house and refused to surrender.
They then sent a call to Aiken for |
officers, and Sheriff Labon and Rural
Policeman Halley went out to the
scene of the crime, arrested the
fiend and lodged him in Aiken jail.
He had in his house when arrested
a Winchester rifle, a large magazine
pistol and a dirk. He should have
his neck cracked speedily.
Giving Him Much Pain.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The State says Mr. H. L. Ledford,
who had the misforttune to fall and
break his arm while trying his luck
on roller skates last Saturday, is suf
fering intense pain from his wound.
His arm is badly shattered. Mr. Led
ford is.the contractor who has the
construction of the new graded
shool building In charge.
A very important meeting of the
directors of the Orangeburg County
Fair Association will be held on next
Wednesday Nov. 1st, in the City Hall
at 12.30 o'clock. All the directors
are earnestly requested to attend
promptly at the hour named.
J. M. Hughes.
Services At Church.
There will be preaching at St.
Paul's Methodist church Sunday
morning at eleven o'clock by the pas
tor Dr. Bays. Subject, "Christian
Fellowship." Special music by full
choir. Public cordially invited. The
pastor hopes to see all the members
A Shetland Pony.
tells a story and gives you the right
viewpoint on certain human happen
ings. "Captain Jinks" by Frances
Hodges White. Formerly published
at $1.50; now fifty cents, at SlmB
ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
"The Girl in the Taxi" Booked for
Next Monday Night.
Monday, Oct. 30.?"The Girl in tho
Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 31?TJ. S.
"The Girl In the Taxi."
With a record of more than 1,000
consecutive performances in New
York, Chicago and Boston as a rec
|commendation of its great popular ap
peal, "The Girl In the Taxi," that
laughable Bensatlon of melody and
mirth comes to the Academy of Mus
ic Theatre on Monday night to enliv
en the present theatrical season.
The scenario in Mr. Stang's adap
tation has for it3 locale, New York
city. It deals with the escapades of
Mignon, the pretty wife of a New
Jersey perfumer, fond of vjsitfng the
Gay White Way for a good time.
Her proclivity for flirting leads ' her
into embarrassing entanglements
with a Mr. Watson; Bertie the cal
low son of a rich banker and the
banker's Philadelphia nephew, a
married man, who in an effort to
have an occasional good time in New
York, leads his wife to suppose that
he is sufferirig from a bronchial ail
ment curable only by a famous New
York'specialist.. Bertie, the lamb, has
casually met Mignon in a taxicab is
madly infatuated with the beauty,
but under a meagre pocket money al
lowance of ten dollars a month, is
having a hard time to make it last
while becoming acquainted with the
girls. His doting mother forgetting
that the boy is twenty' years old,
treats him as a youngster. The old
banker himself is fond of a good
time and makes many a midnight
prowl to the White Way, where in
the ^company of show girls and ex
rnsive suppers he forgets the rig
ors of home rule.
eao etaoi sdlu shrdlu shrdlu hmhmh
The first act closes with banker
his son and his nephew all sneakin&
from the house to keep their appoint
ments, each without knowledge of
the other's intentions. The banker
goes to meet his show gir^ the son
to mee "the girl in the taxi" and
the nephew to meet the same woman,
having intercepted the note sent to
the son by the (beautiful Mignon. All
the appointments are to be kept in
private room No. 6 at the Cafe
The second act shows this locality,
with the irate husband of Mig
non furious over her failure | [to
meet him and anxicfus alike-'for her
safety, having a bite to eat and a
desire to sleep off the effects of his
drinking. A general unmasking of
the petty hypocrisies practised by all
follows, and the act closes with the
angry perfumer demanding that the
police be called for the arrest of his
wife. One of the show girl compan
ions of the banker> bearing a re
markable resemblance to Mignon h
then placed under arrest by ti e po
liceman who discovers that it is his
own wife, not the perfumer's
The third act is even more com
plicated than the first two. Two ang
ry wives must be appeased, an irate
husband subjugated and Alexis the
head-wajter of the Cafe Churchill,
but now butler for the .banker's
household, taken care of. All this is
accomplishedi the act moving with
celerity. A cast of unusual excell
ence has been provided.
United States Marine Band.
In speaking of the United States
Marine Band, which appears at The
Academy of Music on Tuesday after
noon of next week, the New York
Herald says: "Better hand music than
Lieutenant William H. Santelmann
and his red-coated instrumentalists
put to their credit has not been
heard in New York in many a long
day. It was in the opening number of
the "Tanhauser Overture" that the
organization showed what its musi
cal mettle was, playing the difficult
score not only with big well-balanced
tone but with surprising delicacy and
finish. An arrangement by Weingart
ner of the Weber "Invitation to the
Dance" and a list "Rhapsody" also
showed to advantage the excellence
of the band and the ability of the
* o matter how many times one
has thrilled to the magic of Crea
tore's art, it makes always a fresh
and a stronger appeal. Under his
wand the interlacing threads of a
composition weave in and out, un
dulating softly and brilliantly as
the strands of spun glass blown by
the skilled breath of the artisan
while they show as clearly and dis"
tinctly to the consciousness of hear
ing as those strands would enter a
great magnifying lens. One feels every
night in the year would not be too
often to listen to such effects. When
his organizaion appears at the Acad
emy of Music Nov. 3rd, it will bo
welcomed by one of the largest and
most fashionable audiences ever as
sembled in this city for a similar
Farmers Day at State Fair.
Thursday, November 2 will be
Farmer's Day at the State Fair, and
President Dabbs says it is desi~od
to have as many members of the Un
ion as possible in attendance on that
day. There will he a public meet
ing in the Court House In Columbia
on Thursday, Nov. 3rd, at S p. m.
to which all farmers, business men
and others interested in cotton are
invited for a conference to discuss
plans for holding, marketing etc.
Orangeburg should be well repre
sented at this meeting.
Excursion Rates to Edgeficld.
On account of the Edgefleld Co
unty Fair which is now in progress,
the Southern Railway will sell
roundtrip tickets from all points be
tween Columbia and Augusta; Bates
burg and Perry, Edgefleld and Aiken;
Augusta and Blackville, at greatly
reduced rates. Tickets on sale Oct.
25th to 28th, with final limit October!
29th. < I
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest
to Our Readers.
We hope fair week will .he ideal,
so far as weather conditions are con
Sheriff Salley has had a most stren
uous time this week. He has been
on the go nearly all the time.
There will be no charge for space
at; the County Fair occupied by ex
hibits that are not carried there for
the purpose of offering) them for
If the negroes want to have their
societies of all kinds put out of com
mission, all they have to do it to
commit the protection and defense of
such fiends as Bowen.
"The Girl In The Taxi," a me
lange of melody, mirth and merry
making comes to the Academy of
Music for an engagement Monday
evening. Prices 50c to $1.50.
Who can blame the people of
Springfield and vicinity for being hos
tile to the aiders and abettors of the
fiend, Bowen, after passing through
what they have this week?
In The Times and Democrat vot
ing contest there will be one general
prize, four district prizes and nearly
thirty township prizes. So all will
have a chance to secure a prize.
Mr. R. Lee Klauber has been elect
ed a director in the Farmers Bank
of St. Matthews to fill a vacancy
created by the resignation of Mr. B.
F. Keller, who has removed to Spar
The expectation aroused at the
end of the first act in "The Girl in
the Taxi," as to what will happen in
the next has never been excelled in
any play yet produced on the Amer
There is no chance business in The
Times and Democrat voting contest
The number of votes contestants get
simply represent the amount of work
-they or their friends have done in
The Walterboro Press and Stand
ard says: "Thos. F. Brantley. Esq.,
J. J. Stack and D. D. Stack, of
Orangeburg, were in town Wednes
day in attendance upon a hearing be
fore Master Henderson."
The report that Bowen. the fiend
who attempted to assault the white
lady near Springfield, had been
caught at Tillman. proved to be un
founded to the great regret of all who
wants to see the brute properly pun
ished for his dastardly crime.
Edward Dykes, a negro who made
his escape from the city guard-house
some time ago, was arrested at Nor
way a few days ago, but before an |
Orangeburg officer could go for him j
he gnawed out of the guard house
at that place and made his escape.
The Times and Democrat will give
away thirty one hundred piece Din
ner Sets in its voting contest. One
sett will go to each township in
Orangeburg and Calhoun Counties
that comply with the conditions,
which are very simple and easy.
Secretary Hughes gives notice
that a very important meeting of the
directors of the Orangeburg Coun
ty Fair Association will be held
Wednesday, Nov. 1, in the City Hall
at 12 o'clock. All the directors are
earnestly requested to attend prompt
ly at the hour named.
Mr. Bert Kahnweiler will leave
Saturda.' for New York and other
Northern points in the interest of
the Kohn store. Mr. Kahnweiler will
attend to the new ideas in the ready
to wear goods whjch he will for
ward to the store. The trip is main
ly for the Christmas novelties for
which Kohn's is famous.
The automobile that brought Wade '<
Tyler from Springfield on Thursday
night was driven Dy Dr. Henson Bo
lin who had taken Sheriff Salley to
Springfield. That was a momentous
vide for Tyler, as it brought him
from a place where he probably
would have been killed had he re
Notice of opening of books of sub
scription The Standard Warehouse
Company of Elloree.
Pursuant to a commission here
tofore issued to the undersigned as
corporations by the Hon. R. M. Mc
Cowan Secretary of State of the
State of South Carolina dated 23rd,
day of October 1911, notice is here
by given that books of subscription
to the capital stock of The Standard
Warehouse Company of Elloree will
be opened at the ffice of the Arthur
Hardware Company of Elloree, S. C,
on Saturday October 28th. at 1
The purpose of the said corpora
tion will be to owo, manage, control
operato a warehouse or warehouses
for the storage of cotton and sundr>
other merchandise and to conduct all
business in connection therewith; do
and perform any and all necessary
acts necessary for the purpose of coir
ducting the busfness herein set forth
and allowed by the statues in such
cases made and provided.
The said corporation will carry a
capital stock of $10,000, devided In
to 100 Shares of the par value of
$100 each payable In money or prop
erty in such installments as the Di
rectors may see fit to call.
Dated at Elloree, S. C, this the
24th day of October A. D. 1911.
G. W. Shumaker,
R. E. Clark,
Arthur Hardware Co.
, P. L. Felder, M. D.,
E. M. Parier
E. F. Irick,
W. M. Fair, ]
W. F. Stack,
A. D. Wactor,
Board of Corporators.
We have never seen any fancy
work so popular as
The ladiea simply flock
around the art needle
work department. They
are extravagant in their
praises of the worked
models. They thank us
for bringing the Royal:
Society goods to Or
YOU SHOULD BE
COME A ROYAL
Take the model we ill
ustrate. 596 oval lib
rary mat. Stamped and tinted on dark linen, Royal
Society embroideiy floss in colors to complete Jihe
worh, and diagram showing the arrangement of stitches
and colors. All for 75c.
See window display?hundreds of designs.
Have You An Idea
of buying a piano any tirre soon?
Do you expect to buy one within
the next few months? If so, we
present you NOW the best oppor
tunity you will have in a long time.
Call to see us or write us forjull
We have on hand now in our
warerooms in Orangeburg the larg
est stock of strictly HIGH
GRADE PIANOS in South Car
olina. We bought in large quant
ities and we are prepared to sell at
figures and upon terms which will
astonish you. Don't pay tremen
dous profits to dealers away from
home, when you can buy better in
struments for less money right here
from a home dealer, who is near
at hand to fulfill every guarantee
WE claim to know something
about pianos. Come to see us and
let us TALK PIANO WITH
YOU before you buy. A person
al visit to our warerooms will sur
prise you with the number, beauty
and tonal qualities of our high
Marchant Music Co,
53 E. Russell Btreet,
. a Orangebur^;, 8. 0. X
LAST SUMMER I WONDERED*
WHAT THEY HID WITH ALL THE
GRAPES. I KNOW NOW THEY
TOOK THEM AND DRIED THEM
AND MADE THEM INTO RAISINS.
RAISINS ARE MIGHTY NICE TO
GO IN A CAKE, AND MIGHTY NICE
TO HANI) ROUND WHEN YOU
WANT TO SPEND A LONG TIME
AT THE TABLE TALKING.
P. S. YOU DON'T KNOW WHAT
NICE RAISINS, CURRENTS, CIT
RON, NUTS AND THINGS THEY
PURE FOOD STORE.
Williams & Sharpers on
Merchant Tailors and Dry Cleaners
First Cl?iss Workn}fc9?5i?lp Gufcr&ijteed.
Special Attention, to Ladles Clothes.
Suits Made to Order.
Clothes called tor and delivered.
Under Post Office Orangeburg, S. C