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The Bamberg Herald.
ESTABLISHED MAT 1st, 1S91. | A. W. KNIGHT, Editor. Rates?$1.00 per year; 50 cents for six months. Payable in advance. Advertisements?$1.00 inc^ f?r first insertion; 50c. for each subsequent insertion. Liberal contracts made for three, six, or twelve months. Want Notices one cent a word each insertion. Local Notices Sc. per line first week, 5c. afterwards. Tributes of Respect, etc., must be paid for as regular advertising. Communications?News letters or on subjects of general interest will be gladly welcomed. Those of a personal nature will not be published unless paid ior. Thursday, October, 5, 1899. THE OIL MILL. The suggestion has been made to us that the scheme to organize a cotton seed oil mill be commenced on the building and loan plan, and we think the suggestion a good one. The plan would be something like this: Organize a company with a capital stock of, say $50,000. The shares will be worth $100 each; the stockholders to pay $1.00 per month per share. At the end of twelve months this would give $6,000 to commence work on, which - would be amply sufficient to buy a suitable site and erect all uecessary buildings. The machinery could then be easily purchased on credit, or sufficient money to buy machinery could be borrowed at a low rate of interest. The greater the profits of the mill, the sooner the stock would reach its par value, aud this plan would enable every clerk and salaried man in town to take some stock. We think favorably of the plan, and commend it to those interested in the enterprise. Let's get to work on some basis, for an oil mill here is a necessity, and it would bsa paying investment. We believe the mills in South Carolina pay an average dividend of 33 per cent, and the same rate of profit could be made here with a well equipped and well managed mill. * * * Mrs, Virginia D. Young is now the editor aud proprietor of the Fairfax Enterprise, We believe this is the only paper in South Carolina owned aud edited by a woman. * * Judgiug from the reports we get from the New York papers as to the South Carolina contingeut while in that city last week, the prospects for the success of a prohibition i/ilrol i-> (itf itaoi. o ra nrvf rorr an OAI1 _ UVAUv ucav J tui ai^ iivv i vuvvuraging. What "the governor of North Carolina said to the governor of South Carolina" was very much in evidence, and even the governor went cut "to see a man." * * * It would no doubt be a money saving idea for the county commissioners to establish a poor farm, and it would also insure better care for the paupers. Those who are able to do light work could then do something to help pay for their keep. The present plan seems to us to be very unsatisfactory, and is one .followed by very few counties, most of them having a poor house and farm. * * * The people of Bamberg owe it to themselves and the town to vote a tax sufficient to run our graded school ten months in the year and to erect a school building that will be an ornament to the town. The : present tax and bnilding are totally inadequate for the needs of the school. The trustees have done the , best they could with the funds in i hand, and the one thing needful now for a first class graded school system is money. Au election will Vv a in tliA n Arf m An a n i\/l Vc iiciu iu tur inAi icn muiii/iio, aiiu we hope and believe our people will act wisely and well by voting the tax. Pen Sketch of Man. As a sample of what an old maid can do with a pen we submit the following: "Man is a two-legged animal that chews tobacco and walks on the forked end. Most men are bom, we never heard of but one that wasn't, and he was made of mud, just for a sample. Man's life is full of disappointment, growls ( and corncob pipes. He goes forth like a lion iu the morning and leaves the wood for his wife to chop, and in the evening he sneaketh home ; with his pants ripped, and raises cane about hard times. He has la grippe on road working days, and walks twenty miles to a circus. , He will chase a jack rabbit four miles through the snow, and then ' borrow a horse to ride half a mile to the post office." Vft Pifflit Ta l'n?l i nnec The woman who is lovely in j face, form and temper will always have friends, but one who would i?e attractive must keep her health, j ./If she is weak, sickly and all run >V ' down, she will be nervous and irri-j1 table. If she has constipation or! 1 kidney trouble, her impure blood ! ^ will cause pimples, blotches, skin 1 r eruptions and a wretched complex-i:: ion. Electric Bitters is the best 1 medicine in the world to regulate!1 stomach, liver and kidneys and to purify the blood. It gives strong ' nerves, bright eyes, smooth, yel- i vety skin, rich complexion. Ir l will make a good-looking,'charming woman of a rundown invalid. * Only 50 cents at Tnos. Black's and ,! Bamberg Pharmacy. J, ? ^ i a Cheese, 15c per lb. 'i'i e New Store, j j Latest Cotton Mill News. The Eagle & Ehcnix Mill No. 3 at Columbus, Ga , is to be extended to live stories high. The building is to be completed by Feb. 1900. The plant of the Owensboro Woolen Company, Owensboro, Ky , was destroyed by fire on Sept. 22, at a late hour. Loss $100,000; insurance $45,000. It is reported that the Walhalla, S. C? Cotton Mill with a capital stock of $100,000, has made already this year $16,000 and has about $10,000 working capital. A new mill is reported from Raleigh, N. C. It will be built on the Neuse River, S miles frjni Raleigh. It will contain 10,(00 spindles and looms to man in act are brown sheeting. Ed. Lee and C. G. Latta are the parties interested. Concord, X. C., is to have another cotton mill, which will he located northwest of the town just above the Buffalo Thread Mills on the Southern R. R. R. E. Gibson, of Concord, is the principal promoter of the new enterprise. The capital stock will be $100,000. D. J. Carpenter, proprietor of the Xewtou, X. C., Hosiery Mills, which is one of the best managed little mill in the state, has all the orders he can fill for two months ahead. The present capacity is 150 dozen per day, but will have soon to be increased, as he makes a very superior grade, and once a customer, a customer always. Every cotton mill in Greenville, S. C., seems to be on the boom. Within the last few weeks new machinery has been placed in all the mills, and more is coming. The cotton mill industry is one of gen erai interest to every umzeu. Through the abundance of money distributed by the cotton mill people every business house is practically sustained. Stop the mills and you place a "for rent" sign on many doors, and drive business away from the city; "you decrease your population and almost make beggars of good, substantial men. Volcanic Eruptions Are grand, but Skin Eruptions rob life of joy. Buckleirs Arnica Salve, cures them; also Old, Running and Fever Sores, Ulcers, Boils, Felons, Corns, "Warts, Bruises, Burns, Chapped Hands, Scalds, Chilblains. Best Pile cure on earth. Drives out Paius and Aches. Only 25 cts. a box. Cure guaranteed. Sold by Thos. Black and Bamberg Pharmacy. A Heart Rending Accident. The family of Mr. S. P. Wells, oi Wells, in the lower portion of the county was suddenly plunged last week in the depth of a great sorrow, caused by the accidental death of their youngest son and child, Bertie, a bright handsome lad of thirteen years. The lad in company with an older brother and others went on a hunt on Tuesday night of last week. After being out sometime the dogs "treed" a coon or 'possum, and prep arations were being made by the party to secure the game. Young Wells was standing on a log with a gun in his hand, Some how or other he slipped off the log and the gun was discharged, the load of shot taking effect in the unfortunate young man's face. He was immediately taken home by his companions where he lingered until Wednesday afternoon when his young spirit at half-past six took its flight and row awaits the coming of loved ones on the other side. This is truly a heart rending accident, and casts a shadow over the entire community in which the young man lived and was greatly loved.? Orangeburg Times and Democrat. Bismarck's Iron Nerve Was the result of his splendid health. Indomitable will and tremendous energy are not found where Stomach, Liver, Kidneys and Bowels are out of order. If von want these ?/ q-ualities and the success they bring use Dr. King's New Lite Pills. They develop every power of brain and body. Only 25c at Thos Black's and Bamberg Pharmacy. Dampness has ruined the tomb of President Garfield in Lakeview cemetery, Cleveland, and the struct ure will have to be entirely rebuilt. The bronze casket containing the body is to be removed pending the completion of this work, which will occupy several weeks. The Garfield monument is also badly in need of repairs. Some people are never happy unless thev are comfortably uncomfortable. There's always hope while there's One Minute Cough Cure. "An attack of pneumonia left my lungs in had shape and I was near the first stages of consumption. One Minute Cough Cure completely cured me," writes Helen McHcnry, Bismark. X. D. Gives instant relief.?Bamberg Pharmacy. The wages of sin are generally about five dollars and costs. The wisest man is he who follows his own knows. For wounds, burns, scalds, sores, skin diseases and all irritating eruptions, nothingso soothing and healing as DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve. Mrs. Emma Bolles, Matrojj Englewood Xursery, Chicago, says of it: "When all else fails in healing our babies, it will cure."?Bainberg Pharmacy. The most successful spark arrester is a healthful bull dog. The most uncommon currency in Mrculathvn is common sense. The stingiest of till men is he who refuses to t-i.joy a joke at his own expense. lVWitt's Little Early Risersp'umanenty cure chronic constipation, biliousness, tervousness and worn-out fooling; cleanse mil remulate tin* system. Snia;!. pleasant icver gripe or sicken?'"iamuus little >i!ls."?Hani hers: Pharmacy. Looking for the bright side uf ife never injures the eyesight. An able bodied mortgage never oseS interest in the old homestead. Ch?'<ter H. ih'itwii, Kalamazoo Mich., avs: "Kodol Dyspepsia Cure cured rue of si-voiv ca.-e of indigestion: can strongly 1 eci in mend ;t to all dy-pepi ics. * Digests >hat you cat without aid from the stomch, and cures dyspepsia.? Hamberg Yarmacy. i Remedy for Melon Wilt. Last week we published an article in reference to this matter, and feel I ing its importance to our man} melon growers we publish the following article, written by Mr. X. L Willett: To those not conversant with watermelon growing, I will say thai land cannot be planted with safeh in watermelons for more than om year for fear of the melon vine wilt When this attacks a vine the who! vine dies. The ground, once innocu luted with the wilt fungas, is unfi again for growing melons. Instance nfp known wlif>rp melon wilt land la}r idle for seven years and unti pine sapplings as big as one's thigl had grown up, and yet when thes trees had been cut down and th land planted once again in melons the vines 011 the land were killed b; wilt. The United States goverment ha sent its various agents out to stud; the wilt problem; but the meloi growers have not it seems beei greatly helped thereby. One of the finest melon areas ii the South lies along the Port Roya railroad below Augusta. But s< much of this land has been used tt] and is now subject to wilt, that it i computed that in two years more all of the new lands on the road am contiguous to the road will have beei exhausted for melon culture. Land on the South Carolina and Georgia and Charlotte, Columbia am Augusta railroad are in as bad or ; worse condition than those 011 thi Port Royal road. Indeed most 0 the large buyers and growers 01 these roads migrated some two yeari ago to jpionua anu. cHium vxcuigia The culture of melons is mucl now like that of turpentine tree cut tins:. The melon man rents for i year or two lands in Florida, ant also in South Georgia. When thi; time is up he rents other lauds. Hi thus escapes the wilt. Possibly the most successfu melon grower today on the line o the Port Royal Road is Mr. Pi nek ney Brown, at Averill, S. C. Mr Brown has got fairly rich in thi business. His melons in New York carefully sorted and with his bran< on the car, will sell at a good figur when other cars will not. Now Mr Brown, being an intelligent gentle man and a student, became alarinei the past year for his future. In tw more years he saw that his avocatioi at his home place would certain! be gone, if something were not done p He studied fungi in all their phases 1 The result of his study was a scien tific formula as a preventive fo wilt. Mr. Brown experimented las season with this formula on te ! acres. It proved, I might say, ' perfect success; as only two hills i ; ten acres had the wilt. Mr. Browi is almost besides himself with jo 1 over his probable . discovery. I means not only much to himseli but much to all growers along th ' Port Royal road and to growers i other districts, and also to the rail 1 roads contiguous to said lands. There is reason, too, to fear tha the melon wilt is extending to othe plants. A remedy for one mean ' perhaps a remedy for al1. Since Mr Brown's remedy is the result o scientific research, and since land frequently wholly fail the secorn year through wilt, and since onl; two hills were attacked in ten acres I do not question that it is probabb that this gentleman has found, ir truth, a remedy. The cost per acre of remedy, Mr Brown says, is from $1.00 to $1.2' an acre. Under the application o: the remedy, too, Mr. Brown's vinei grew larger and were greener anc the fruitage lasted longer, thai where the application was not made It has therefore a genuine value out side of its being an antidote agaius wilt. Mr. Brown has not made publit his formula?he tells me. All tha he says as yet, is that he immerse! his melon seed in the preparation and also puts on his checks anoihe) preparation that can be bought ii any country store, and the total cos is as above. Mr. Brown thinki that he should derive some persona benefit from his discovery, and i con not blame him at all. Mr. Brown is not alone in hii testimony. The shipping house it New York to whom he ships, main railroad me.., and a large number oi melon growers, came to see his field It created a sensation along the whoh line of railroad. Of course, this it only one year's expeiiment. MiBrown would not guarantee that h< has an absolute lemedy. But no' only himself, but many other: interested in melons, do firmly believe that his remedy is a correct and j i sufficient one. If so, 110 discovery made in tin past year will mean more to tlx I melon shipping South, and will b( of greater value than will MiBrown's. His Life Was Saved. Mr. J.E. Lilly, a prominent citizet: of Hannibal, Mo., lately had a wonderful deliverance from a frightful death. In telling of it he savs: "1 was tHken with typhoid fever thai j ran into pneumonia. My lungs be| came hardened; I was s<> weak I j could not even sit up in bed. Noth ling helped me; I expected soon tt i die of consumption, when I heard of Dr. King's New Discovery. One | bottle gave great relief. I continI tied to use it, and now am well i and strong and can't say too much in its praise." This marvelous medicine is the surest and quickest i cure in the world for all throat and filing trouble. Regular size, 50 I ceuts and one dollar?at T. Black's. "Wanted?Several bright and honest persons to represent us as Managers in this and close by counties. Salary $'?00 a year and expenses. Straight, bona-fide, no more, 110 less salary. Position permanent. Our references, any bank in any town. It is mainly office work conducted at lnnie. Reference. Enclose <eli-addressed stamped envelope. The Dominion Company, Dept. 3, Chicago. Dandv Soap, o bars for 10c. Octagon Soap 7 bars for 2oc. Star Lye 4 boxes for 2C?e. Everything sold cheap for cash. The New Store. A Blind Professor. Last-June there graduated from i I the ^outh Carolina college a young i man who broke all records at that institution. John Sweanngen, of . KdgeGeid though blind went through the entire college course and grad[ uated at the head of his class. He t was pronounced by the faculty the ? most remarkable man they have 2 ever known. Hpon his graduation . Mr. Swearingen went to his home e in Edgefield where he nas oeen - quietly spending the summer, t Now he has been elected a professor s in the State Institution for the s Deaf, Dumb and Blind at Cedar 1 Springs and soon enters upon his 1 duties there. It is understood to be c his purpose to save his money and e complete his education at Harvard !, university. He is ambitious to enter y the legal profession. All who know him feel sure that a brilliant future s awaits him. ^ Kodol Dyspepsia Cure is a scientific 1 compound having the endorsement of emi1 nent physicians and the medical press. It "digests what you eat'' and positively j cures dyspepsia. M. A. Ketron, Bloom. ingdale, Tenn., says it cured him of indi1 gestion of ten years' standing.?Bamberg 3 Pharmacy. 3 g Can't Let Go. "Spain, she had a little lamb, the 1 slickest lamb around. She sold the l lamb to uncle Sam for twenty mils lions down; then Sam he took it by , the tail to lead it home, you know; 1 the mutton rare turned out a bear, i and Sam couldn't let go." e ^ f E. E. Turner, Compton, Mo., was cured of piles by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve * after suffering seventeen years and trying 5 over twenty remedies. Physicians and cnrcfonns endorse it. Beware of danger j ous counterfeits.?Bamberg Pharmacy. It is said that English surgeons * removed half of Dewey's liver 011 the island of Malta. This may be s true, but it is. certain they didn't s get any of the sand out of his , gizzard. f "Best on the market for coughs and - colds and all bronchial troubles; for croup , it has no equal," writes Henry R. Whitford, South Canaan, Conn., of One Min? ute Cough Cure.?Bamberg Pharmacy. I It will be discovered that the only e foundation for the usual talk of a \ "romance" in a woman's life is that ' she sits and looks out in the dark, I when she should be darning stock0 ings ? "They are simply perfect," writes Rob't Moore, ot LaFayette, Ind., of DeWitt's " Little Early Risers, the "famous little > pills" for constipation and all liver ail ments. Nev^rgripe.?Bamberg Pharmacy. Some people get up early in the , morning, and that's about all they get during the day. 1 We Have t Moved. r, e We have bought the stock of 11 goods formerly belonging to Miss Sallie Rice, and have moved into her store. Here we t are showing a full and complete r line of ; Fall nil Her Mllery, s i SILKS, VELVETS, NOTIONS, 1 NOVELTIES, FANCY <J00DS. J 3 Mrs. Shuck has just returned i from the Northern markets, where she purchased the latest creations in fashionable goods. ) Call in and look around. : IS. L I. SHUCK CO., At Miss Sallie Rice'6 old stand. ' Bank Statement. i k Quarterly statement showing condition 5 of Bamberg Banking Company at close of , business September 30, 1899:. r ASSETS. l Loans and discounts $ 90,235.74 t Due by banks 50,476.82 , Overdrafts 544..60 ^ Real estate and furniture.... 2,749.11 1 Cash in safe 11,693.34 1 Stocks and bonds 6,000.00 $ 161,696.61 liabilities. . Cash capital $ 55.oco.oo P Surplus 10,000.00 1 Undivided profits 8,190.79 . Bills Payable 6,089.07 a Personal Deposits 76,715.19 , Balance 5?7?4-56 ?161,699.61 2 South Carolina, \ t Bambf.ro County, j ; Personally appeared before me, W. A. a Riley, Cashier of .Bamberg Banking Co., who, being duly sworn, says that the 1 foregoing statement is correct, to the best of his knowledge and belief, a Sworn to before me this 5th dav of ; October, 1899. W. A. RILEY," ; J. A. MURDAUGH, Cashier. r [l. s.] Notary Public S. C. Correct?attest: H. J. BRABHAM, ) J. D. COPELAND, ^Directors. E. R. HAYS, ) l j DO YOU NEED [ ANYTHING LIKE THIS? OIXONIRON WORKS 1! has Bill Bill! Bill!! We don't keep belting to burn, but it you have any machinery run by belting, tve are the people to serve vou. Pipe, Pipe Fittings, Engine and Boiler Supplies, Shafting and Pulleys, Valves, Injectors, Ejectors, Pumps, Oils, &c? always in stock. Our specialty is | REPAIR WORK, and there is nothing that our skilled workmen can't fix, from an engine of the largest horse power to a monkey wrench. Our old customers need no reminder of our skill and ability Those who have never tried i us, and find occasion to do so, will at once ! enroll themselves in the former class. ; DIX OX IE O X W ORKS, BAMBERG, S. C. | THE ACME OF STYLE! That's what you get in our stylish writing papers. We have all the latest shapes, shades and tints. We have paper ruled and plain, by the box, pound or quire, and these are worth making a trip to see. It' its style, we have it: if its nrice, you'll * * / A ' v find it here. It will pay you toj come in and get posted as to I what is fashionable in stationery, whether you buy or not. Our Argument. Suppose you were to go to a hardware store for a yard of silk. The clerk would tell you he didn't keep silk, and knew nothing about the dry goods business. The same applies to stationery. When you want stationery, by all means go to a stationery store. That's our business exclusively. We don't claim to know anything else, and it makes no difference to you whether we do know anything else or not, provided we know this well. We claim to know our business thoroughly; , come in and find out whether our claim is just. School Supplies We carry in stock tablets, pencils, composition books, slates, crayon, erasers, book straps, book bags, pencil boxes, ink, pens, rulers, etc. Tablets, 1c., 3c., 5c., 10c. Erasers, lc., 5c. Slates, 3c., 5c., JOc. Composition Books, 5c. up. Book Straps, 5c., 10c., 25c. Crayon, le., 5c., per box. Paper, 5c. to 75c. per box. Legal Cap Paper, 10c. quire. You should see these goods. The prices are much Jess than you have been paying. School Books. We have a full line of school books used in the city and county schools, at the prces adopted by the publishers. Yon are not charged one cent more at this store. Polite attention to all. Office Supplies. If you need copying ink or wnhin/y fl niA/1 aflnnr\ noofn mn_ wiinug uuicuj Kjuu\j%j |/aou^5 uxucilase, pens, pencils, legal cap, bill cap, letter flies (all kinds), erasers, rubber bands, inkstands, letter copying books, brushes, day books, ledgers, journals, memorandum books, invoice books, official envelopes, typewriter paper, stenographer's note books, etc., our place is headquarters, and yon will find that the prices will compare with any market. For Mr lair's Dost. Sealing wax, dainty society paper, (in box, tablet, by pound or quire), envelopes, (all shapes and sizes), visiting cards and envelopes, fountain pens, etc., etc. Our stock is complete. Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pen. We carry a full line of these pens, and they are fully guar anteed in every way. It is the fountain pen of satisfaction, and you will sever know the luxury of writing until you discard the old dip pen and write with a Waterman's Ideal. We have them ia all stvle hoi iers and points, fine and coarse, medium aud stubs. Bound Books* Our stock of cloth bound books embraces a strong line of titles (all by standard authors), and the prices are simply irresistible. Cloth bound books 20c., 50c., and 75c. Nice bindings, too. Nothing cheap about them but the price. The Poets. Beautiful cloth and padded leather editions of all the best poets: Tennyson, Shakespeare, Whittier, Holmes, Browning, 1 Meredith, Kipling, and others; cloth 75c., padded leather $1.25. You can make no better gift than a good book, and the book . store is the place to buy them. Paper Bound Books. We also have a strong line of . paper bound books, all standard authors, at 5c, and 10c. An elegant assortment of titles; no trash in the stock. D IKIno LJ I 1 V-7 0? A beautiful line of bibles and | testaments, all sizes and styles, and at unheard of prices. Some lovely Oxford teachers' bibles, u with index, concordance, etc., in several sizes. Pocket bibles I and testaments in fine leather bindings. Fancy Goods. ti Swell line of pocket buoks, card cases, purses, bill books, etc. js The prettiest line of pocket jj books, purses, aiid aid eases c ever seen in this section. Tissue S paper, plain, crepe, and Muted. :l Some beautiful patterns for j lambrequins. Our 3tock of hoi- n idav goods is being added to daily, and in a short while we s will display the most complete and novel line ever seen here. THE HERALD BOOT STORE. IDAVISON & FARGO. | Our market is higher than any other because we have more competition?more buyers. A buyer must have good limits or he cannot do any business here. The local mill demand amounts to 100,000 bales every year, and the CEBIT- representatives of the BIG exporting houses Ij prefer a market where cotton is offered in large XXTGr lots: saves time, and time is money. Our geo-1| j graphical position, too, gives us cheap freights COTTON. o New England and to Europe. Look at the |V railroad map, and you will see there are fi?C ports competing all the time for Augnsta business. Shall we send yon quotations ? COTTON FACTORS FIRE INSURANCE. CTOZHZHSr IF. FOLKREPRESENTS THE FOLLOWING SEVEN FIRST-CLASS COMPANIES. The Insurance Company of North America. The Lancashire Insurance Company of England. The Manchester Assurance Company of England. The American Fire Insurance Company of Philadelphia. The Delaware Insurance Company of Philadelphia. The Phoenix Insurance Company of Hartford. The Pacific Insurance Company of New York. ALL LOSSES ADJUSTED AND PAID PROMPTLY. Carlisle Fitting School, ! BAMBERG, S. O. Offers a thorough course in College preparatory work. Prepares for the Sophomore r?l.icc f!nnrcr>? in "English. Historv. Mathematics. Latin. Greek, and Phvsioloerv. BOARDING DEPARTMENTS for young men or young ladies, each under separate management. Best of influences, religious and social. v EXPENSES. One hundred dollars will cover board and tuition for the year. Board $7.50 per month; tuition $17.50 per session. ADVANTAGES. Graduate and experienced teachers. Library of a thousand volumes, selected especially for use in a high school. Two well equipped society halls. Primary and music departments. Delightful and healthful climate. Flowing artesian wells, supplying pure sulphur water. Write for catalogue. W. E. WILLIS, A. M., Head Master. Next session begins September 26, 1899. $20,000000.00 could not buy you a good article, if it was not made so, J V>rtHT fl?rt TT/Ml f A l7"r?/~VTT7 1+V ft n m a lnrra -normln lrnnw (lllU III/ VV till. J UU l/U iviiv tr lit kii/iuv lwiijqU |/v/v|/iv uiiv it j some things they do not know, and a good vehicle is one of those things that they do not know, till hey have used it a while, then it's too late. Why not, at first, buy from a man who knows where to get the best for the least money, and gives you the benefit of his experience? If you will call on G. Frank Bamberg, of Bamberg, S. C., you will find that his FIVE YEARS OF EXPERIENCE with Buggies, Carriages, burries, Wagons, Harness, Whips, Lap Robes, Umbrellas, etc., is of benefit to you. His line is complete, as a look will convince you. He is up-to-date, and knows what to buy. Every article branded with his guarantee, and must be as represented or money REFUNDED. $15000 for Bamberg. The Insurance Companies represented by G. Moye Dickinson have paid to the citizens of Bamberg within the past year $15,000, and he solicits a continuance of your patronage for the companies who have so nobly stood to you. All losses have been adjusted and paid promptly. ? ? ? IllJIIfk AWMHII B IIAIinillAP FIRE, LIFE, IUKNAUU, ANU WINU-51UKM I H5UHAIVUL. If you want insurance in first-class companies, consult hiim before insuring your property. Respectfully, G. MOYE DICKINSON. Buy Ivory Lard PURE UNADULTERATED F, W. Wagener & Co., TTT1- _1 1 ? vv iioiesiMe vxLuotJis. CHARLESTON - - S. C. gir W. A. Johnson, Traveling Salesman. rhe~State of South Carolina^ G00^F!.0Uj:^^0ldSods county of bamberg. Make Good Cookery. Poor soda will spoil good flour wliile good soda ; By B. V/. Miley, Esq., Probate Judge. w'Jl make poor flour better. Wheras, Carrie Hutto made suit to me, ANVIL BRAND SODA o grant her Letters of Administration of v?. ,, ,, ,. . ? . & , . c , .v. . . T . u .. is a good soda, Isot like the ordinary kinds, somelie estate of and etlects of Lucius Hutto; times good and the next lime poor, but These are therefore to cite and admon- GOOD EVERY TIME. ih all and singular the kindred and cred- % i| t A - ^ ors of the said Lucius Hutto. deceased, fj IJ j| J fl O II h H u v lat they be and appear before me, in the) 1011 I IlllllfllllUl ourt of Probate, to lie held at Bainberg, " w w w - - - ? . C., on the 15th dav of October, 1891), fter publication thereof, at 11 o'clock in I have purchased Bernstein's photograph ic forenoon, to show cause, if any thcv gallery, and am prepared to turn out the ave, whv thn said administration sheulil san,e artistic work that has given this ot be ^ranted. studio an enviable reputation. All the . Given under my hand this 57th day of latest styles in photography, at lowest J eptember, Anno Domini, 1899. piices. Photographs from B W. MI LEY, $1.50 A DOZEN UP. Judge ol Probate. ~ . , , , ~ ... /. Published on the SStl, day of Septet.,- ?n -v "rst-class work done. Don forget L-r, 1M, in The Bambeuo Hebalo. ,hc Ph,ce: uP"s,a,rs ,n Graliam Best Sugar Cane Syrup^ ^ ^ j B. F. McMILLAN. 1 a Hardware! \ My fall stock is coming in every day, and wa? bought before the advance in prices. 1 am therefore in position to save you money, I have a beautiful line of Lais lit Lam Ms y. of all kinds. Lamps for the store, parlor or kitchen. The prettiest line of decorated parlor lamps ever seen in this section. Stoves anil Ranges. A carload of stoves and ranges, all sizes and prices. I can sell you a good stove for $8.50, including furniture. My stock of Fancy China art Glassws .. is complete, embracing porcelain and china dinner and tea sets, chamber sets, etc- Ail kin as or glassware, also agafce ware of every description# I have the largest and most complete stock I have ever carried, and want you to look it over. I mean exactly what I say. I will saxe yon money. It is a pleasure to enow goods. Call in and look around# Yours for business, * C, J, S. BBOOKER, _ Southern Railway. ?r Condensed Schedule In Effect Jane 11th, 1809. % ??< No.ll No. 8 NoTTNoS Drily Daily KASTKBIf TIHB- Daily Dally fiSOp 700a Lv... Charleston ...Ar 1100a 817p 0O9p 7 da 44.. Summerville..44 1018a 782p 750p 855a ".. .Branchville." 852a 602p 8 24p 9 23a 44 ...Orangeboig,..44 822a 529p 920p 10 15a 44 ....Kingville....44 730a 488p 10 48a " Camden JunctionLv 850p , 1140a At Camden Lv 800p 10lOp 1100a At?Columbia.....Lv 6 46a 35&p l80p 7 00a Lv...Charleston ...Aril 00a 8l7p 750p 915a 44 ...Branchville... 44 8 52a 602p 819p 9 41a 44 ....Bamberg 44 824a 588p a Mo ?? TVnmarfc 44 8 1L&I519D 9U1U V .... 8fiOp 1010a 44 ....Blackviile 44 7 56a 506p 957p 1108a " Aiken 44 7 02a 400p 10 45p 1151a Ar. Augusta un.<LLv " 620a 810p ' Ex. Bun. "ST Sun. only Sun. Lv. Augusta 7 00a 980a 521p Ar. Sandersville.../. lOOp 119p 909p ^ 44 Tennille 180p 130p 921p 7$. EvTTennille 615a 810p Site 14 Sandersville 5 25a 821p 8 28p Ar. Augusta. 000a 710p 880p ' ?? Dally Exsu tir. Allendale. 8 45a Barnwell 7?al280p Blackviile 7 4L\l00p ? Batesburg 880p . 00000 Mir. Mir. Aim. Exsu Exsu only It. Batesburg 425p " Blackviile. 10 20a 700pl015? 44 Barnwell 10 45a 7 86p 10 85a yir. Allendale 8a0plill5a Atlanta and Beyond* Lv. Charleston- 7 00a 530p Ar. Augusta U 51a 1045p 44 Atlanta 820p 500a Lv. Atlanta llOOp 515a 400p Ar. Chattanooga 6 45a 925a] 8 40p Lv. Atlanta 680a] 4 Up Ar. Birmingham 1120al010p " Memphis, (via Birmingham)... 980p 7 45a Ar.Lexington. 500p 500a 44 Cincinnati 780p 7 45a 44 Chicago 715a 580p Ar. Louisville 785p 758a . 44 St. Louis 7^4a 600p Ar. Memphis, (via Chattanooga) 740a To Aahevllle-Cineiiuutti-Irfmiselllo* BASTBKJtTna" *!&%?& , Lf. Augusta. 240p 980p " Batesburg 419a 12 07a Lv. Charleston 7 00a 5 80p Lv. Columbia (Union Depot) 1140a 880a Ar. Snartanbum 8 lOp 1125a ! 44 Asheville ~ 700p 2?p 44 Knoxville. 416ft 7 20p 44 Cinctnnnati 7 90p 746ft 44 Louisville (via Jellico) 680ft. To Washlngton and the East* J L*. Augusta 240p) 93to 44 Batesburg 4 ldp 1207ft 44 Columbia (Union Depot) 623p 2 lift. ) At. Charlotte...... 845p 915ft ?? Ar. Danville....... ETafe 122p At. Richmond . 60Qa 486p Ar.Washington...'. :..'7 4ua 905p " 44 Baltimore Pa. B. B 912?U25p ? Philadelphia. 1185ft 21% ;> Nowyork..: 208p 828a Sleeping Car Line between Charleston Atlanta, via Augusta, making connections ftt Atlanta for all points Iforth and West. Solid Trains between Charleston and Asheville, carrying elegant Pullman Buffet Parlor ^ Cars, Connections at Columbia with through trains for Washington and the East; also forJacksonville and all Florida Points. FRANK S. GANNON, J. M. CULP, Third V-P. & Gen. Mgr., Traffic Manager, Washington, D. 0. Washington, D. OL GEORGE B. ALLEN, Div. Pass. Agt., Charleston, 8. C. W, A. TURK, S. H. HABDWICK, Gen'l Pass. Agt Asst Gen'l Pass. Aft Washington, D. C. Atlanta. Oft. * The Largest and Most Complete Establishment South. GEO. S. HAD It SOI. 4. ?Manufacturers of? * Doors, Sash, Blinds " IfoDlii, Mil Maw, Sash Weights and Sash Cord. Office and Ware Rooms King St., opposite Cannon St. r Charleston. S. G. Window and Fancy Glass a Specialty Probably you use it? S Nearly everyone does, and If so yoif^- ?' know all about how far superior it is tt p either baking soda or baking powder* * Leaven is the latest advance in baking prepara tions, and it you aon t use it you saouia. It Is Better Than Soda because it will make biscuit just right every time. No more yellow spots or ^ soda taste. It Is Better Than Baking Powder because it is half as strong again and - one heaping teaspoonfu! will do the work of two rounded teaspoonfuls a* the best baking powder ever made. It Don't Spoil but is so prepared that with ordinary care it will retain its full strength fot years. We do not have to pack it in tin cans like baking powder, and thi* saving enables us to give you bettef * value for your money than you ev?f had before.* jgmB " * V .'". ft l'2ven?tk th* trkol* turn* ' \ t *jg '' 1