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The Bamberg herald. [volume] (Bamberg, S.C.) 1891-1972, November 06, 1902, Image 2

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The Bamberg Herald.
ESTABLISHED >111 1st, 1891.
.1. Jl\ KXIGIIT. Editor.
RATES?|i.oo per year; 50 cents for
six months. Payable in advance.
Advertisements?<1.00 per inch for
first insertion: 50c. for each subsequent
insertion. Liberal contracts made for
three, six, or twelve months. Waut Notices
one cent a word each insertion. Local
Notices Sc. per line first week, 5c. after- j
wards. Tributes of Respect, etc., must
be paid for as regular advertising.
Communications?Xes letters or 1
subjects of general interest will be gladly
welcomed. Those of a personal nature
will not be published unless paid for.
THURSDAY, November 6, 1902.
In response to the inquiry of the Abbeville
Press and Banner we will state that
the honorable gentleman who now occupies
the position of Chief Justice is not a
"politician" by any manner of means.
* *
*
The neoroes in Georgetown and Beau
fort counties in tliis State were completely
shut out in the election Tuesday, for
the first time since the war. Full Democratic
tickets for county offices were elected
in both counties.
* *
X*
The trouble in Columbia last week between
the students of the South Carolina
College and Clemson is to be regretted,
yet it is exceedingly fortunate that it did
not materialize into a grayer situation.
Let us hope that the matter is ended.
* *
*
From the Barnwell Sentinel we learn
that Attorney General Gunter has ap,V
- pointed Mr. W. H. Townsend, of the Barnwell
bar, as Assistant Attorney General.
Mr. Townsend is a good lawyer, and will
fill the position with credit and ability.
' * General Gunter has made a wise appointment.
v
Briefly stated the results of Tuesday's
election in other States is that the Democrats
held their own but failed to carry
New York or Pennsylvania. The Democrats
won in North Carolina. Republican
majorities were greatly reduced in Republican
States, and it is highly probable
that the Democrats will have a larger number
of congressmen in the next House.
The Republicans now have a majority
there of 45, and it is expected that this
"will be reduced to 25 or less. It is stated
in "Wednesday's papers that the Demo.crats
only lacked ten of a majority in
congress, with 15 doubtful districts to
hear from. . |
The Cotton Market.
Cotton is selling in Bamberg to-day for
71 cents the pound. Receipts of the week
pSt^- 350 bales.
Monument Meeting.
We, the committee on the monument
to be erected at Bamberg, S. C., to the
memory of the Confederate dead and living,
ask the committees to canvass their
townships and make a return on Wednesday,
the 25th day of November, 1902, at
10 o'clock a. m., at Bamberg, S. C.
The monument meeting will be held
Pthe same day. All are invited to attend
at the court house on the above named
day. We expect to have addresses by
distinguished men, of which announcement
will be made later.
J. B. Hunter,
W. T. Beard,
J. c. copeland,
Committee.
News from Kearse.
Kearse, November 4.?Mr. George
Ayer went to Bamberg last Friday.
Mrs. W. P. Jones, of Bamberg, visited
her parents at Kearse Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. H. W. Ayer went to Bamberg last
Friday.
There was a large crowd from Kearse
went up to Columbia last week to attend
the State Fair.
We are sorry to learn that Mr. Angus
Kearse is still no better.
Capt. J. W. Jenny, of Jennys, spent Sunday
at Capt. W. E. Sease's.
i?
Ehrhardt Etchings.
Ehrhardt, November 4.?Quattlebaum
o T\ li? a. i_ xi i j
Gu i?anneiiy iook an ineir muxes ;uiu
horses to Walterboro Saturday, and will
offer thera for sale there to-day, it being
salesday.
Ehrbardt is badly in need of a livery
stable. Last Sunday the demand for
horses and buggies became a by-word in
the town. There were about fifteen parties
wanting teams.
Mr. L. A. Brabham, with his crew of
carpenters, has just finished an addition
to the large store of Copeland & Dannell v.
We visited Messrs. W. D. Sense and H.
A. Kearse Sunday, and are glad to report
that they are improving.
Mr. J. C. Westerlund's mother, Mrs.
King, is no better at this writing.
Gf. Col.
Union Meetings.
Union meetings of Barnwell Association
will convene Saturday; November
29th, at 11 a. m.
First Division at Cypress Chapel.
Introductory Sermon?Rev. W. D. McMillan.
First Query?G. E. Birt, W. S. B. Newsom.
Second Querv?Rev. A. Buist, W. A.
Gyles. W. T. Walker.
Sunday-school Mass Meeting AddressProf.
R. N. Dobson.
Missionary Sermon?W. M. Jones.
Second Division at Hunter's Chapel.
Introductory Sermon?Rev. M. L. Lawson.
First Query?Dr. J. B. Black.
Second Query?Rev. S. P. Hair and 8.
G. Mayfield.
Sunday-school Mass Meeting Address?
Rev. S. P. Hair.
Missionary Sermon?Rev. C. E. Burts.
Third Division at Mt. Anion.
Introductory Sermon?G. N. Askew.
First Query?Rev. G. Britton, J. W.
:'* Kinard.
o 3 a o.... i r* a? ,1:v,._ -vi
oecouu V^UCi yr?i\c>. o. is. oauuucr, >? .
t4 - T. Cave.
Sunday-school Mass Meeting Address?
Bev. W. G. Britton.
Missionary Sermon?Rev. J. D. Moore.
Queries: 1. Do our churches exercise
proper discipline with reference to their
young members? What is the correct
idea of discipline?
2. How can we develop the missionary
spirit and the grace of lil?erality in our
churches ?
Sunday-school Mass Meeting Sunday
at 10:30 a. m.
Note?Let delegates come prepared to
stay for both days. It is expected that
dinner will be served on the grounds.
C. E. lillkts,
J. A. Jenkins,
J. D. Moore,
Committee.
The Color Line Again.
Wellesley, Mass., Nov. 3.?The fact
has become known that Miss Portia
Washington, daughter of Booker T.
Washington, who failed to pass her examination
for the second year at Wellesley,
is now a student at Bradford academy.
The faculty of Wellesley refuse to discuss
the matter beyond stating the fact that
Miss Washington was not proficient in
her music, but among the students the
sentiments of race feeling were plentifully
expressed.
The Barnwell Association,
Mt. Calvary church, with which the
Barnwell Association met last week, i*
situated in a prosperous community three
miles north of Elko. Bro. J. I). Peacock
has been the pastor of Mt. Calvary for
twenty-six years consecutively, and
should his good life continue for as many
years more he will likely spend another
twenty-six years in service of the church.
His pastorate has been a fruitful one, and
he likes to talk of the blessed experiences
that have come to him and to the church
during these years that they have labored
together in the Lord. When his pastorate
begun the church numbered only about
thirty-five members, and they worshipped
in a very inferior building. They soon
erected a larger one, which has twice been
enlarged. The building is painted white
with green blinds, the aisles and platform
are carpeted, there are comfortable pews
and everything indicates a degree of attention
to neatness and comfort not always
met with. The membership has
irmu'ii until tlm plmr.Mi ic linw nnp of flip
b4 v " " M"VI4 V44V ^"UA VM .w
largest of the thirty-eight that compose
the Association, numbering 172, ami the
salary of the pastor Las been increasing
from time to time until it now amounts
to $150 a year for one Sunday a mouth
preaching. Bro. Peacock has been faithful
and true, and has seen the sentiment
of the community towards all denominational
work completely revolutionized.
His has been a long pastorate, one of the
longest in the history of our country
churches, and is another evidence that
long pastorates are the ones from which
the best results are to be expected.
The Association convened Thursday at
12 o'clock, when the introductory sermon
was preached by W. M.Jones, the Williston
pastor. It was a thoughtful and
practical discourse and constituted a titting
introduction to the sessions of the
body. The congregation tilled the house
and Bro. Jones spoke with freedom and
force.
The body was organized with the election
of Rev. A. Buist;, moderator; Rev. W.
D. McMillan, clerk; J. A. Jenkins, treasurer.
Since the last meeting the sainted
W. D. Rice, for many years the moderator
of the body, has passed away, and the
Association was organized by the clerk,
Bro. McMillan. Both the clerk and treasurer
have served many years in their respective
offices, and there seems to be no
disposition whatever to make any changes
at these points.
After organizing the body adjourned
for dinner, which was served on the
grounds. The table was a long one, and
a more sumptuous repast we "have not
seen at any similar gathering. Hitherto
it has been the rule at this Association to
hold only one session a day and for the
people to go to their homes for dinner.
The innovation this year was opposed by
some of the brethren* but the people were
so well pleased with it that it is likely to
become the rule hereafter.
In the afternoon the report on the Old
Preacher's board was read and the work
discussed by the secretary and treasurer
? * i T-\... /^t n T>
OI llie ooaru, ur. V/. V/. Druwu; auu mv
Doctor made one of liis best speeches and
set the cause before the congregation in
its best light. Dr. Drown has given more
than ten years to this work and has performed
a blessed service for the old
preachers and the Baptists of the State.
A good collection was taken up.
Following this discussion some miscellaneous
business was attended to, and
then Hon. S. G. Mayfield offered resolutions
on the death of Dr. W. D. Rice.
They were discussed by a number of
brethren, and in respect to Dr. Rice's
memory the body adjourned for the day.
Friday a very large crowd assembled.
The church building was crowded all day
and quite as many people were in the
yard as were in the house. The Orphanage
came up as the first subject for discussion,
and the reading of the report
was followed with a speech by Superintendent
A. T. Jamison. Barnwell Association
is one of the good helpers of this
good cause, and in addition to liberal cash
contributions sends in during the fall and
winter liberal supplies of syrup. At this
meeting six barrels of syrup were promised
by individuals and churches. Will
other churches in the low country take
note and do likewise ?
State Missions came next. Pastor C.
E. Burts, of Blackville, read the report
and made a good short speech, touching
on some of the important features of the
work. Then Dr. Bailey took the floor
and for an hour talked in the most interesting
way of the great work his 100 missionaries
are doing for the Lord and the
Baptists in South Carolina. Of course a
collection came at "he close of the discussion,
and it was a good one.
A sermon by Bro. Jamison closed the
morning session. Long before it came
this writer had surrendered his seat in
A * - 1 ? ? ?? 4 ~ ~ AM/1 n/\ncnrinontlv
1X16 llOUSC IU U ucic^ati;, au.\i tuuoktjuLiivij
he did not hear the discourse. But those
who heard it said it was a good sermon,
which we are inclined to accept as a correct
report; as yet we have never heard
of Bro. Jamison preaching any other kind.
Along with several other visitors we
had to leave the Association early in the
afternoon. As we left the grounds Dr.
R. W. Sanders was making a speech on
Home Missions. That order was to be
followed by the reading of the church
letters, and on Satruday the other objects
of denominational work were to be considered,
with the missionary sermon to
come on Sunday.
The hospitality of the community was
most abundant, and everything moved on
most pleasantly from the beginning to the
close of the meeting. Dr. Bailey and this
scribe were met at the depot at Williston
Wednesday night by Bro. W. A. B. Newsom
and carried to his home three miles
in the country, where we were delightfully
entertained until we turned our steps
toward the meeting place of the Colleton
Associatiou. We shall not soon forget
the many kindnesses shown us in this
sweet Christian home.
Missionary W. W. Lawton was at the
meeting and was expected to make an
address 011 mission work in China at some
time during the sessson. He is looking
well and expects to visit all the churches
of the Association before he returns to
his field of labor next year.
The pastors present" as we now recall
them, were: W. M. Jones, J. I). Moore,
M. L. Lawson, C. E. Burts, W. I). McMillan,
G. N. Askew, J. D. Peacock, A.
Buist, R. L. Bass, R. W. Sanders, W. G.
Britton and W. W. Glover, who lives in
Georgia, fifty miles west of Augusta.
This Association is blessed with a strong
ministry, as those who know the preachers
above named will grant? Iv. in Baptist
Courier.
A Great Aggregation.
nnu^ ,.,,11;,, rr orro-,v>rroHr,? r\f
X iiC ^ i Uc4tLi?li li ;k > Vlim v^iun'ii v/4
amusement enterprises in America to-day
is the mammoth Robinson Carnival Co.,
which has been specially engaged as the
amusement feature of the coming Augusta
Elks carnival Nov. 17-22. It consists of
20 or more high class attractions travelling
on its own special train of 16cars and
carrying over 1 So people and 50 trained
domestic animals. Every one of the
shows are of the highest and most refined
class, and there is not an attraction on
the grounds but what is of an instructive
nature. People and animals from the
remotest parts of the globe form interesting
living object lessons for the youtjiful
mind, and scenes of foreign lands faithfully
reproduced make novel pictures for
the eye. The most perfect order is maintained,
and ladies end children can safely
visit the Midway without escort. A corps
[ of uniformed guards and attendants are
j always on duty looking out for the safety
and comfort of the visitors and the very
best people of the land have graced the
Midway with their presence. All under
the personal supervision of the Elks of
Augusta, Ga. Don't miss this solid week
of fun and frolic.
A Startling Surprise.
Very few could believe in looking at
A. T. Hoadley, a healthy, robust blacksmith
of Tilden, Ind., that for ten years
he sufferd such tortures from rheumatism
as few could endure and live. But a wonderful
change followed his taking Electric
Bitters. "Two bottles wholly cured
me,'* he writes, "and I have not felt a
! twinge in over a year." They regulate the
Mdneys, purify the blood and cure rheumatism.
neuralgia, nervousness, improve
digestion and give perfect health. Try
tlieih. Only 50 cts. at Bamberg Pharmacy;
[ H. C. Rice of Denmark.
The Elections Tuesday.
Tuesday's elections seem to have passed
olT quietly and without any of thenunier- ously
predicted landslides in any quarter.
At 1 a. m. it is not possible to form a
definite opinion concerning the outcome
of the congressional election. Each of
the party chairmen claims the house, as
usual. The prospect is that the majority
for one side or the other will be small, as
we said yesterday; doubtless not more
than 20. Even if this majority be Republi- (
cans it will be a loss for the dominant
party, which in the present congress has :
a majority of 43.
Of the State elections only that in New i
York has aroused very much interest, as I
it was about the only one in doubt. At 1
this writing it looks like Odell's victory.
Butthe Hill-Coler-Tammany combination
has succeeded in greatly reducing the ,
Republican majority. This has been ac- i
complished c hiefly by piling up for Coler ;
a much larger vote iu Greater New York
than was given Stanchfiekl two years ago.
Whether this is due more to Hill's generalship
or to the work of Tammany is a
question. At any rate it is clear that the
fusion vote which elected Mayor Low
has disintegrated, and that New York city
is now, as normally, Democratic. i
In Pennsylvania the Democrats under
ex-Governor Pattison have also reduced
the Republican majorities, but Quay
still controls the State, and will have a
legislature to elect his man to succeed
Penrose, also his man.
In Ohio Tom Johnson has failed to
wrest the State from the Republicans but
this is hardly other than he expected. He
will be found ready for a light again in
1904.
The other States have not reported
enough upon which to base comments at
this hour.?The State, Wednesday, November
.").
Killing Near Blackrille.
Blackville, Nov. 4.?News has just '
reached here of a tragedy three miles
above here last night at ten o'clock. Mr.
Kline, of Kentucky, who has been around
here for some months in the tombstone
and memorial business, was shot and instantly
killed by Mr. Ben McKerley and
his brother.
Mr. Kline w^s killed near the home of
the McKerley's where he had just left.
He was shot from his horse, receiving
five loads. Nothing definite as to the
cause of the shooting can be learned, but
it is generally understood that the young
men were justifiable in the shooting.
ANY HOSPITAL or orphan asylum,
children's home or institution maintained
by charitable support, will be presented
with a generous amount of Longm an &
Martinez Paints whenever they paint.
This offer has been in force for twentyseven
years. Over SO,000 houses of various
sizes are painted each year at lowest
cost; because about a gallon of oil must
be added to each gallon of our paint before
using. Superior durability insures
protection for many years. Always sold ,
under insurance guarantee. Longman & ,
Martinez. Sole Agent, Bamberg Pharmacy
Capt. Montgomery Dead.
Gainesville, Ga., Oct. 31.?Captain ,
John H. Montgomery, president of the
Pacolet Manufacturing company, fell a
distance of sixteen feet in one of the new
warehouses being erected in the Pacolet
mill, No. 4, this morning, and sustained
injuries from which he died to-night. His
skull was broken and he sustained internal
injuries. Dr. Downey of this city, Drs.
Westmorland and Nicholson of Atlanta,
and his family physician of Spartanburg,
S. C., were immediately summoned, but 1
could not save his life.
Captain Montgomery was perhaps the '
largest cotton manufacturer in the south.
Besides being president of the Pacolet
and Gainesville cotton mills, capitalized
at $1,500,000, he was also president of the
three Pacolet mills of South Carolina, and
a stockholder and director in several
more.
His son, Y. H. Montgomery, of Spartan- '
burg, together with his brothers, arrived i
here with his family this afternoon. The
remains will be interred at Spartanburg
Sunday.
A Thanksgiving Dinner.
Heavy eating is usually the first cause
of indigestion. Repeated attacks inflame
the mucous membranes lining the stomach,
exposes the nerves of the stomach,
producing a swelling after eating, heartburn,
headache, sour risings and finally
catarrh of the stomach. Kodol relieves
the inflammation, protects the nerves and 1
cures the catarrh. Kodol cures indigestion,
dyspepsia, all stomach troubles by
cleansing and sweetening the glands of
the stomach. Bamberg Pharmacy.
X Multii?Ivino? Fnmilv
" ? ? ? " I' J "h J
Our candidate for fame to-day is the
Hon. James Weir, of Boone, Iowa. Mr.
Weir is the father of eleven sets of twins,
"twenty-two children," as his historiographer
kindly explains; eleven boys and ,
eleven girls, and all as straight as a nut.
And twinship is hereditary in the Weir J
family. The two eldest daughters married ]
twin brothers. "Within twelve hours of 1
each other each of the daughters gave J
birth to twins, a boy and a girl."?New '
York Sun. Vv \
Asleep Amid Flames.
Breaking into a blazing home, some j
firemen lately dragged the sleeping in- j
mates from death. Fancied security, and <
deathnear. It's that way when you neglect i
coughs and colds. Don't do it. Dr. King's ?
New Discovery for Consumption gives i
perfect protection against all throat, chest 1
and lung troubles. Keep it near, and avoid (
suffering, death, and doctor's bills. A tea- 1
spoonful stops-a late cough, persistent use 1
the most stubborn. Harmless and nice 1
tasting, it's guaranteed to satisfy by Bam- ?
berg Pharmacy; H. C. Rice of Denmark, t
Price 50c and $1.00. Trial bottles free. ?
Mr. Wm. Jennings Bryan, who has so
often led the Democratic party to defeat,
has $108,000 in bank, a home that cost
$10,000 and an income of $1,500 a week. |
In 180G his resources amounted to $100, *
000.
m (
You Know What Yrou Are Taking
When you take Grove's Tasteless Chill
Tonic because the formula is plainly t
printed on every bottle showing that it is
simply iron and quinine in a tasteless
form. No cure, no pay. Price 50c. .
Cured of Piles After 40 Years. J
Mr. C. Haney, of Geneva, Ohio, had
the piles for forty years. Doctors and -v
dollars could do * him no lasting good.
Dewitt's Witch Hazel Salve cured him e
permanently. Invaluable for cuts, burns,
bruises, snrains. laceration, eczema, tetter, i
salt rheum, and all other skin'diseases.
Look for the name DeWitt 011 the pack- s
age?all others are cheap, worthless t
counterfeits. Bamberg Pharmacy.
If it is really true, as the Rev. Sam
Jones says, that "the devil and Ben Tillman
saddled the dispensary on South
Carolina," the Atlanta Journal will bet 1
Ben put the devil up to it.
If you are bilious and seeking advisers, 1
Take DeWitt's Little Early Risers,
Just before going to bed. t
You will find 011 the morrow, v
You are rid of your sorrow? ^
Thats all; just enough said. ^
These famous pills do not gripe, but move j,
the bowels gently and easily, cleansing c
the liver. Their tonic effect gives strength e
to the glands, preventing a return of the a
disorder. Bamberg Pharmacy.
The Georgetown Outlook published on g
Saturday a handsomely gotten up iudus- s
trial edition, which gives sketches and p
pictures of the points of interest around- g
that beautiful little city. ?
HOW SALT COOLS COFFEE.
A. Little Experiment Worth the TryIur
Oat ol Mere Curiosity.
Between bites of the simple breakfast
ho had ordered the young clerk
gazed nervously at the restaurant
clock. It was plain he had overslept
himself and was paving the way to future
indigestion by bolting his food.
The coffee was the stumbling block. It
was hot?very hot?but the clerk needed
it badly, and he sipped it carefully,
having due regard for lii3 mouth and
tongue.
But time pressed, and, with a parting
glance at the clock, he reached for his
glass of ice water and prepared to pour
some of the frigid fluid into his cup.
"Don't spoil your coffee, young man,"
said an elderly gentleman who was
eating his breakfast on the other side
of the table. "You take all the good
out of it by putting ice or ice water in
It."
The clerk was at first Inclined to iresent
the interference, but the patriarchal
appearance of the other man
tempered his resentment.
"What am I to do?" he asked. "I am
late for the office, and I want this coffee
badly."
"Let me show you a little scheme,"
said the elderly man. Taking the cylindrical
saltcellar from the table, he
wiped it carefully with a napkin, then,
reaching over, deposited the glass vessel
in the cup of coffee.
"Salt, you know, has peculiar cooling
properties," he said, meanwhile holding
the receptacle firmly in position.
"They put it with ice to intensify the
cold when making ice cream. It is used
extensively in cold storage warehouses
for cooling purposes, and being incased
in glass does not affect its power to
any great extent"
As he spoke he withdrew the saltcellar
from the coffee and motioned to the
younger man to drink. He raised the
cup to his lips and, to his surprise,
found the liquid cooled to such an extent
that he could drink it without inconvenience.
"The uses of salt are manifold," said
the elderly man, with the air of one beginning
a lecture. "I remember once
when I was in Mexico"?
But the clerk, with another glance at
the clock, thanked him profusely and
dashed out of the restaurant? New
York Mail and Express.
FRUIT8 AND FLOWERS.
Land cannot be too rich or too mellow
for fruits.
Manure for the garden should be free
from weed seeds.
The head of a tree needs to be fairly
open to admit sun and air for full
growth of fruit
The dahlias will never disappoint
vou. Pink, white, yellow or crimson,
tall, dwarf or cactus, It Is bound to
flower.
In the fall after the loaves have
dropped Is generally the best time for
taking cuttings from quinces, but they
may be taken later.
Heliotrope should not be mixed with
other cut flowers in water. They decay
quickly and have a harmful effect
upon the other blossoms.
Myosotis (forgetcnenot) needs partial
shading, but not the shade of a tree.
Plant among tailor flowers or around
rosebushes, and it will do well.
Plenty of yellow blossoms should be
secured for places which lack sunshine.
Yellow is good in almost every
situation and is the cheeriest of tones.
Good cultivation causes an abundance
of fibrous roots to be made. The
growth of any plant is largely measured
by the number of its fibrous
roots.
Too Smart.
He was one of those men who are
constantly trying to beat down prices,"
said a bank cashier, "and had evidently
been looking around for bargain
prices for his bill of exchange. When
he presented it to me and asked the
rate, I replied, 'One-tenth of 1 per
cent.'
" 'Now, look here,' he said. 'You are
too high. I have done business in this
bank for ten years, and yet you charge
me a higher rate than I can get from
the Farmers' bank, over the way. They
nrUl ilrt It fnr ono-plfrhth. If VOU dOO't
do it for that, I'll take my account over
there.'
44 'All right/ I remarked. 'We will do
it for the same rate, considering that
you are an old customer/
"The bill of exchange cost him CO
cents more than :lt would had he kept
quiet."?New York Times.
Captain Steedly l)ead.
Captain R. J. Sttedly died suddenly
Tuesday at his home in the Hartzog section.
Although he had been in bad health
for some time past, his death was sudden
md unexpected. Ileart failure was the
probable cause. The burial took place at
Zion church near Howell's mill Tuesday,
die services being conducted by Rev. E.
VI. McKissick.
Deceased was well-known in this county,
md leaves many relatives. He has six
>ons and two daughters, and a number of
;rand-childrcn. He volunteered at the
outbreak of hostilities in the civil war,
md made a good soldier. He was only
slightly wounded, although he took part
n many of the most important battles.
He went in as a private in Co. G., 1st S.
3. V., but was promoted and had comnand
of the company at the end of the
war. He surrendered as Captain with
lis ccompany at Appomattox. He was
seventy-four years old at the time of his
leath. Lack of space and time prevents
i more extended sketch of his life.
BranchviileNews.
Branciiville, November 5.?Quite a
lumber of people from here attended the
State Fair last week.
Miss Nettie Munson, one of Aiken's
;harming young ladies, after taking in
he sights of the Fair in Columbia, is
igain with us.
Mr. J. E. Hutto, the assistant postmaster,
las resigned his position here and has ac:epted
one as operator at St. Matthews.
Little Thomas Wright, of Charleston,
vho has been quite sick at his grand
rnntc lnwn nrf? crlnd to know is nn
. - o? ? -r
tgam.
Miss Bessie Connor, of Allendale, is
'isiting relatives in town.
Misses Annie and JimmieCooner visit(1
in Orangeburg this week.
Miss Eva Bruce is spending some time 1
n Bamberg with relatives. 1
Miss Mary Simmons, who has been i
pending some time in Bamberg, has reurned.
Pbia aignatare is on overy box ot the genuine
Laxative Bromo-Quinine Twaets
he remedy that cure* n cold In one day
The Hotel Sumter, at Sumter, is trying
he experiment of young white women to 1
trait on the tables. The proprietor (
rought them from Boston with him, not 1
eing able to secure the required number (
q South Carolina. Sooner or later our !
olored servants will be largely supplant- ^
d bv white ones.?Orangeburg Times {
nd Democrat. |
Judging from the number of pardons s
ranted in cases where the criminals were A
uffering with consumption, one can c
ardlv escape the conclusion that the <
tate penitentiary is a hot-bed for tuber- *
ulosis.?Orangeburg Patriot. '
AN UNQUIET SPIRIT.
The Mynterlon* Litflit That For Yenrw
Hnmitcd C?i?e Xolr.
For many years on Cape Xoir, the
western point of Maria, a strange
light was seen, (lancing and moving
about in the most unaccountable manner.
At one moment it would rise like
a column of lire into the air, and at another
time it would fall like a meteor.
Then it would seem to leap over the
point and drop into the sea, afterward
appearing again in the same spot on
the hillside. The habitants tell this
story about it:
In the time of the war for the possession
of Canada a French vessel,
pursued by an English warship,
steered its course into the bay at this
point for refuge. A boat was lowered
from the side of the richly laden merchantman,
and in this thirteen men
swiftly rowed to the shore. Their object
was to secrete a chest of gold
whfph thev had hromrht with them. On I
reaching the point they drew lots to
see which of the men should remain
to guard the treasure. The one to
whom the lot fell was forced to swear
a solemn oath; by land and sea, by
night and day, by the ruler of the
nether world, that he would be faithful
to the trust through life, unless relieved
by his returning comrades, and
even after death would haunt the spot
should no one come to take his place,
says a writer in the Era.
To secure the fulfillment of this vow
his wicked associates then and there
put him to death and buried him with
the treasure. The ghostly light was
supposed to be the spirit of the murdered
man, and many persons who,
tempted by the hope of recovering the
treasure, ventured into the haunted
spot fled in terror and told blood
curdling 6tories of the horrible phantoms
and frightful sights which they I
had witnessed. The light is seen no
longer. Perhaps some adventurer
bolder than the rest succeeded in discovering
the gold, carried it off and
thus gave rest to the unquiet spirit
TO CURE CORNS.
A Few Remedied, Cheap and Simple,
and Involving Xo Danger,
When the feet are pressed into tight
fitting shoes?high heels make the
pressure greater?by adding friction
we have a needlelike point formed In
the skin, and the greater the pressure
the deeper the point will grow. The
best preventive remedy known Is really
to go barefooted, but since this Is
not considered ethical In civilized life I
will give a few simple remedies which
may be of some value for the afflicted:
First.?Place on the corn a piece of
cold, moist linen folded several times,
wrap it up In dry linen, then go to bed.
With this treatment the bard epidermis
swells up, and after six or eight
hours the outer covering of the corn
can be removed with a dull knife.
When this treatment has been followed
for three or four days, a small needle
like growth (the corn) can be extracted
without pain or bleeding. By washing
the feet often in cold water the tender
place will heal rapidly. After getting
rid of this corn it is well to wear shoes
which are neither too large nor too
small so as to avoid excessive pressure
or friction.
Second.?In place of the linen a crust
of bread soaked In vinegar may be applied.
Third.?The best application Is to
soak a .whole onion twenty-four hours
in vinegar, then apply one of the layers
of the onion to the corn and keep It In
place by a bandage through the night
After repeating this procedure a few
times the corn can be removed without
any trouble. By either of these simple
applications this troublesome agent
can be removed without any danger of
blood poison and "free of charge."?St
Louis Republic.
Refractive Power of the Ruby.
The primitive form' of the spinel
ruby is like that of the diamond, eight
sided, which distinguishes it at once
from the oriental stone. The color of
the genuine ruby is that of the arterial
blood, or pigeon's blood, as it is
called. It Is extremely hard and after
the sapphire is the hardest of the
corundums, which renders it difficult
to understand why the earth so rarely
gives it up. Its tint is as beautiful by
artificial light as by day, and its powers
of reflection are so great that ancient
belief credited it with power of
emitting light The ancients even supposed
that it would shine through |
clothing with undiminished power.
I
The German Wife's Vacation.
It is a common practice in Berlin for
the wife to stay at home when the husband
and family go to the seaside. In
this way the wife enjoys her own holiday,
for there Is no housekeeping to be
done. She foregathers with friends?
"grass widows," like herself?and they
take their meals at restaurants, spend
their afternoons and evenings at popular
places of entertainment and thoroughly
enjoy themselves.?London Express.
Tea, Indeed!
When a man gets tired out and ill,
he goes fishing, returning shortly with
three wall eyed pike, restored health
and a blister on his nose. When a woman
feels that way, she hangs around
the house and cries if anybody looks
at her. It must be lovely to be a
man.?Chicago Record-Herald.
Wonderful.
He?She holds her age well, doesn't
she?
She?Yes. She doesn't look a day
older than she says she is.?Philadelphia
Record.
Noise and Fnry.
"I'ze observed," said Uucle Ephe,
"dat wif er good many men lung power
an' brain power am in inverse proportion."?Colorado
Springs Gazette.
Startling, But True.
"If every one knew what a grand medicine
Dr. King's New Life Pills is," writes
1). H. Turner, Dempseytown, Pa., "you'd
sell all you have in a day. Two weeks'
use lias made a new man of me." Infallible
for constipation, stomach and liver
troubles. 2oe at Bamberg Pharmacy; II.
D. Rice of Denmark.
"Did ClifTkin ever tell you about his
love affair ?"
"Oli, yes. When he first met the girl
lie thought she was a peach, and she soon
become the apple of his eye, but he learned
that she didn't give a fig for him, so it soon
became a case of sour grapes."
One Minnte Cough Cnre
Is the only harmless cough cure that
;ivcs quick relief. Cures cough, colds,
3roup, bronchitis, whooping cough, pncunonia,
asthma, lagrippe and ali throat,
jhest and lung troubles. I got soaked by
ain, says Gertrude E. Fenncr, Muncie,
[nd., and contracted a severe cold and
:ough. I failed rapidly; lost 48 lbs. My
Iruggist recommended One Minute Cough
[ urc. The first bottle brought relief;
several cured me. I am back to my old
veight, 148 lbs. One Minute Cough Cure
:ut s the phlegm,relieves the cough at once,
Iraws out inflammation, cures croup. An
deal remedy for children. Bamberg
Jharmacy.
THE BES^N^EARTH !
The Thing you Need Right Now to Plant Oats With.
They are Crop Makers. Get 'em at
BROOKER'S HARDWARE STORE,
Look for the Big Axe. BAMBERG, 5, C.
We have just replenished
OUR LINES ^
MILLINERY, SILKS,
Dress Goods,
Notions, Gloves,
Laces, Etc.
ALSO A NICE LINE OF
FURS AND JACKETS
just received. Come in and see our goods.
Glad to see you at any and all times.
Mrs. K. I. Shock ? Co.,
D A IV/IDDOrt c r*
JUST ARRIVED ""
A HANDSOME LINE OF
FALL NOVELTIES,
consisting of water sets, vases, decorated cups
and saucers, baby dolls, cake plates, etc.
School Books and School Supplies
some nicely bound story books and novels.
A big stock of Drags, Patent Medicines and Sundries.
FANCY WRITING PAPER.
LADIES' AND GENTS' PEARL
HANDLE PEN KNIVES.
a r nnvMAi nc
In. u ivui |
EHRHARDT, S. C. |
JUST RECEIVED
A CAE LOAD OF
BUGGIES!
The Latest and Prettiest Designs you
ever saw. We are
HEADQUARTERS
For the Famous
"WHITE STAR"
Whir-h ic known to he the lightest
T 111V11 1U T T m. ^ ? Q
and lightest running buggy on
the market. Anything in J
[ -?| HARNESS |4that
you want. Our stock is
complete. Get our prices and
we'll get your trade.
Quattlebaum & Dannelly,
EHRHARDT, S. O.
f CRACK GOES THE WHIP i Wfjf J
' IN COME THE ORDERS jOL. I
1 1 > m . i ii 1
r t Ae virpuaHiaroiina raeaucai eo. j
1 SELL5 THE VERY BEST GRADES OF X VXjk I
FERTILIZERS / VTvX ' (
AT THE VERY LOWEST COST/ ^ ^ | |
It pays to fertilize your lands wUfi 2
THE VIRGINIA-CAROLINA/' |
CHEMICAL COMPANY# I
PRODUCTS. ( I
BOLD EVERYWHERE^ TIE IfKEIIII-filllLin I
The Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co, ?) IE HIE 11 EINflll i
CHARLESTON. S. C. , I
"The Largest I
f Manufacturer of 1
> Fertilizers on EaVth" I
\ ^^ukcturing plants I j
)C ( / Wholesale purchasers A j
(a ; \ Jjn) Largest importers A |
Concentration of I \
, Maftagemeflt I ^
. ... .. -
THE BUSY STORE! 7
We arc always busy here, for we believe
in lln: old ad aire that "an idle brain is the
devil's workshop." We try to keep both
brain and body busy serving your iuteres'
Come in and let us show you our
NEW FALL ST01K.
It is complete in every respect.'11^
prices?well we're willing to lewiem
their own talking.
Sloes, Dry Ms, Mew,
Notions, Hats, Dress Gods, Crockery,
and in fact a full line of general merchandise
at prices that can't be teat. Come in
and have a look.
M. C. SANDIFER,
BAMBERG, S. C.
G. Moye Dickinson,
INSURANCE.
FIRE,
FIFE,
TORNADO,
ACCIDENT,
LIABILITY,
CASUALTY.
Office at The Cotton Oil Co.
S. 0. AND BELL TELEPHONES.
W. P. RILEY,
fire,
life,
accident
INSURANCE.
BAMBERG, S. C.
GO TO
D. J. DELK
?FOB?
Mowers, Bafts, Ms, ail ^
binder's twine.
He sells the Deering, the best on earth.
Also extra parts of Deering Machinery/ .
also Wheelwright, Black Smithing and '7
Repairing of all kinds.
ua; > 10,1 . fl
Yours for Satisfaction,
fl. J. AM.
SEABOARD |3|
Air Line Railway.
North=Sonth=East=West
Two Daily Pullman Vestibuled Limited
Trains Between South and N. Y. *' ; ^
FIRST-CLASS DINING CAR SERVICE
_________
The Best Bates and Ronte to-all
Eastern Cities Via Kichmond and
Washington, or via Norfolk and
Steamers. To Atlanta, Nashville,
Memphis, Louisville, St Louis,
Chicago, New Orleans, and all
points South and Southwest?To Vfj
Savannah and Jacksonville and
all points in Florida and Cuba." *
Positively the shortest line between
IVorth. and South
MM
For detailed information, rates,
schedules. Pullman reservations.
&c., apply to any agent of The
Seaboard Air Line Railway or to
J. J. Poller, Travelling Passenger
Agent, Columbia, 8. C. B
C. B. Walworth, I M
Assistant General Passenger Agt., I
SAVANNAH, - - - Go. I
DR. G. F. HAIR,
DENTIL SVReEON,
Bamberg, & C.
In office every day in the week. Graduate
of Baltimore College of Dental Surgery,
class 1892. Member of S.'C. Dental
Association. Office next to bank.
Money to Loan.
APPLY TO
/ ' *-'L V'
Izlar Bros. 8f ,
Attorneys
and Counselors at Law,
BAMBERG C. H., S. C.
Buggies Wagons '
"We have received one carload of
ANCHOR BUGGIES.
One carload of ENGER
BUGGIES.
and one carload of the famous
IIAYDOCK BUGGIES.
r?390!
' .
We can surely suit you in a vehicle of
any description.
Full line of HARNESS,
LAP ROBES,
WHIPS, Etc.
'
Don't fail to see us before buying a
Buggy or Wagon. .j.
We can and will save you money.
JONES BROS.,
BAMBERG. M. C.
TRESPASS NOTICE.
All persons are hereby forbidden to
?nter upon the lands of the undersigned
in Bamberg county for the puipose of
hunting or trapping or trespassing in
my way after this notice, under penalty
>f prosecution. U
I. J. Ritter, John F. Bkelakd, .
r. s. Bheland, H. M. Brabham,
t. B. Kearse, L. A. Brabham,
:. F. Kearse, Sr., G. E. Keabse,
'. J. Kearse, H. W. Chitty.
Kearse, S, C., October 2o, 1902.

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