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The Bamberg herald. [volume] (Bamberg, S.C.) 1891-1972, June 29, 1905, Image 1

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Established 1891 BAMBERG, S. C., THURSDAY, JUNE 29, 1905 One Dollar a Year
, Dr. Hartzog no Longer President of the University
of ArkansasDr.
Henry S. Hartzog, formerly presiv
dent of Clemson college, and until recently
president of the University of Arkansas,
has lost his place as the head of that
institution, all because of politics, accordng
to the Memphis Commercial-Appeal.
The Appeal says:
t While the men in control of the public
schools of Arkansas have been fighting
nobly to keep politics at a distance, there
is & serious charge that the removal of Dr.
H. S. Hartzog from the presidency of the
state university is due to this source.
The Springfield News, which is pub
lished in the home county of the university,
makes the direct charge. It claims
that the scholarly educator who has done
Vklo dnfr. on faitKfnllv nrds romnVMl VlACAnse
U10UUVJ 0VUliVUlUUJ rv mw *
of a demonstration of students favoring
Wood for governor over Davis.
Whether true or not, the following
comment which the Appeal makes is certainly
a full truth:
If this be true Arkansas is sowing a
crop of politics in places that will most
certainly raise a harvest of deplorable results
in the near future. The education
of the youth of the land should be absolutely
free from political control. No
man may do his duty as an educator if his
position is to be endangered at the whim
of every ignorant, but popular individual
who may be advanced to high places in
the politics of the State. When politicians
of this sort appear upon the horizon the
people shonld take warning, for they are
of the calibre that builds machines which
will roll over and flatten out all liberal
views and all individuals.
t It is a hard question, which is the worse
to have politicians run a school from the
outside or from the inside. Take the case
in point.?Spartanburg Herald.
The Tombigbee River.
When the Hon. Amos Tuck, of Exeter,
N. Hm was Postmaster General, a day
came when for soihe reason there was a
study of conditions in the region of the
Tombigbee River. Whereupon a letter
was sent to a postmaster in the valley of
? that river, saying that information was
%. wanted at Washington as to how far the
Tombigbee River ran up.
The postmaster promptly made response
as follows:
rj "Dear Sir?The Tombigbee River does
not run up at all; it rnDS down all the
* way."
A Bride's Debt at Whist Luncheon.
A young bride was invited to a bridge
whist luncheon, and, after spending a delightful
afternoon, was told by her hostess
that she was in debt $75, says the New
York Times.
Mrs. , unaware that' she had been
playing for money, was horrified at the
?<***? r?f Ravine to ask her husband for the
4UVW V* ? ?? ?
p .- * necessary amount.
1 She mournfully confided her woes to
him, and he immediately wrote a check
for $76.50 and sent it to the hostess.
The hostess believing that a mistake
had been made, informed him that he had
sent $1.50 too much.
Mr. , however, returned it with this
curt statement that the $75 settled the
bridge score and the balance was for his
wife's luncheon.
Peculiar Theory.
"Uncle Rufus," said the man who takes
an interest in everybody, "what is your
idea of emancipation?"
"Well, suh," was the answer, "some of
dem farm hands wasn't earn in' deir salt,
an' 'mancipation were jes' a p'lite way of
tellin' 'em dat de white folks wouldn't be
'sponsible for deir board an' keep no
longer."?Washington Star.
is, in its torments,like dying of consumption.
The progress of consumption, from
the beginning to the end, is a torture,both
to victim and friends. "When I had consumption
in its first stage," writes Wm.
Myers, of Cearfoss, Md., "after trying
different medicines and a good doctor, in
"* " ' ? "CirKr'o Vflnr Tilo_
yam, x i&si iuu& u? mug o ^ivt? j w
covery,which quickly and perfectly cured
me." Prompt relief and sure cure for
coughs, colds, sore throat, bronchitis, etc.
Positively prevents pneumonia. Guaranteed
at afi druggists and Felder & Matthews,
Denmark; price 50c and $1.00.
Trial bottles free.
A Missouri judge recently set a precedent
which may prove embarrassing for
twins. A boarding-house mistress of Kansas
City seized the trunk of A. K. Young
as security for the un paid board bill of his
twin brother, Robert. "Why don't you
pay your board bill?'' the judge asked
the owner of the trunk. "Because I don't
owe any," the young man replied. Then
the judge asked the brothers to stand
together. "I don't see any difference,"
the court remarked. "You're exactly
alike. If one of you refused to pay a
debt on the ground that the other incurred
*' ?Kottq to r?av his rifthts. I
11) neitlici yy uuiu uuiv iiv t"~J mm _ _
Mrs. Wilson may have judgment and
may retain the trunk if the judgment is
not satisfied."
Fourth of July Excursions.
Account of fourth of July celebrations
the Southern Railway announces very
low rate of one and one third first class
fares for the round trip (minimum rate
fifty cents) from all points in territory
South of the Ohio and Potomac and East
of the Mississippi Rivers, including St
Louis, Mo. Tickets on sale July 1st, 2nd,
3rd, and 4th, with final limit July 8th,
1905. Tickets to be limited to continuous
passage in each direction. For full information
consult ticket agents or R. W.
Hunt, Division Passenger Agent, Charleston,
S. C.
State News Boiled Down for Quick Reading
Pungent Paragraphs About Men
and Happenings.
The teacher's summer school for the
State, is in session at Clemson college.
It is rumored that Dillon may have
another large cotton mill in the near
G. "W. Carnes, who was tried in Chesfiield
for the murder of Dr. Thurman,
was acquitted last week.
Court is in session in Aiken this week.
There are 21 criminal cases to be tried.
All of the prisoners are negroes.
John Cole, an overseer for J. S.
Blalock, shot and killed Yirge Caldwell,
colored, at Goldvilie in Laurens county.
Mr. Jas. S. Drummond, an old Confederate
veteran, died at his home in
Laurens last Mondav. He was 63 years
A young negro boy was instantly killed
at a saw mill near Bowman last Friday by
stepping backward and falling on the saw.
He had been working around the mill
for sometime.
The Enterprise Tobacco company, of
Florence, has reorganized and will build
a large double warehouse on the site of
the old stemmery, which will be used for
storing cotton and tobacco.
C. J. Hunt, a confirmed drunkard,tried
to commit suicide in a cell at the station
house in Greenville Monday night. He
used a tin from a tomato can. He was
interfered with by the housekeeper.
A young white man named Jesse
Jones from Darlington was arrested in
Willmington, N. C., last week on the
charge of trying to get laborers without
holding an emigrant's license. He gave
bond and was released.
The Pickens dispensary election is to
get into the courts. Judge Pope has issued
an order requiring the State board to show
cause before him on the oth of July why
they should not operate dispensaries in
that county. The legality of the election
will be tested.
Spartanburg enterprise will establish
in the near future a second fertilizer
factory. It will be known as the Piedmont
Fertilizer factory. The incorporators
are A. W. Lawton, J. B. Taber
and W. A. Lawton. The capital stock
will be $25,000.
The Laurens cotton mill case was heard
in the United States court at Greenville
last week by Judge Brawley. The question
now is whether the U. S. court has
jurisdicton, as Milliken is trying to have
the case transferred from the State courts.
Judge Brawley reserved his decision.
H. D. Grainger, a local Baptist preacher
and farmer, was shot from ambush and
instantly killed last Friday morning
while plowing in his field on his farm in
Horry county. He was behind with his
crop and hired negroes to help him, and
he was shot by some of his neighbors who
oojectea 10 navmg iarmers m mat wiumunity
hire negro labor.
Not a Masterpiece..
A Scotchman who had married a widow
noted for her plainness, says Harper's
Weekly, was accosted by his employer.
"Well, Thomas," said the latter, "I hear
you're married. What sort of a woman is
your wife?"
"Well, sir," answered the Scot, "she's
the Lord's handiwork; but I cannot say
she's just His masterpiece."
It is no secret, that for cuts, bums,
ulcers, fever sores, sore eyes, boils, etc.,
nothing is so effective as Bucklen's Amica
Salve. "It didn't take longto cure a
bad sore I had, and it is all 0. K. for sore
eyes," writes D. L. Gregory, of Hope,Tex.
25c at all druggists; Felder & Matthews,
Letter of a Cheerful Debtor.
A prominent business house in Baltimore
placed a bill in the hands of a collector,
who, in response to a request for
settlement, received the following letter
in reply:
"My Dear Sir: Absence from the city
prevented my writing in answer to yours
of a recent date.
"It will be utterly impossible for me to
.. la lia olaim wftn montirtn ?t. nrMont
for the very simple but good reason?I
haven't got it.
"1 lost every penny I had in the world,
and considerable I had in the future, in a
theatrical venture last September. Up to
the present time I have not recovered
from the shock.
"I think if you lay this fact before your
clients they will not advise you to proceed
harshly against me. From their past experience
with my modes of procedure in
days gone by I do not think they can recall
any suspicious mannerisms which
could lead them to suppose I am a debt
"I have simply been initiated into the
Lodge of Sorrow, Hard-Luck chapter,
Damfool division, No. 69.
"My picture, hanging crape-laden on
the walls of the Hall of Fame, bears the
legend, 'Sucker No. 33876494.'
"My motto is briefly: 'I would if I
could; but I haven't, so I can't.'
"Fortune may smile, however; up to the
F resent writing it has given me the laugh.
have hopes.
"Directly I am in a position, even remotely
suggesting opulence, I assure you
your balance will receive my very prompt
attention. ."
H (J UrlS TASJilt
was a huge task, to undertake the
cure of such a bad case of kidney disease
as that of C. F. Collier, of Cherokee, la.,
but Electric Bitters did it. He writes:
"My kidneys were so far gone,-1 could
not sit on a chair without a cushion; and
suffered from dreadful backache, headache,
and depression. In Electric Bitters,
however, I found a cure, and by them
was restored to perfect health. I recommended
this great tonic medicine to all
with weak kidneys, liver or stomach.
Guaranteed by all druggists; Felder &
Matthews, Denmark; price 50 cents.
Prosecution in Colleton County?Sensational
Developments Expected.
As a result of fraudulent pension claims
filed in Colleton county prosecutions are
now pending and one of the biggest sensations
of the year is promised when the
truth is known.
From the facts made public by the chairman
of the county pension board it seems
that in 1901 about a half dozen claims for
pensions for widows were filed before the
state pension board. The applications
had been passed upon by the county
board and thereupon the state board accepted
them. It has just been discovered
that all of the claims are fraudulent and
that the affidavits filed as a result are perjured.
romntroller General Jones said this
morning that these claims had been regularly
paid since they were passed upon by
the state and county boards of 1901 and
the letter received this morning states
that the investigation has just started and
promises to uncover some sensational testimony.
The parties concerned in the
fraud will be brought before the courts
by the grand jury and instructions have'
been issued to push the investigation
through.?Columbia Record.
Shot From Ambugh.
Orangeburg, June 26.?Esau Brunson,
a negro of the Pine Grove section of this
couty, was killed near his home a few days
ago by unknown parties. The deceased
was found dead near the road, and he had
been shot by some one probably in ambush.
Brunson had served a term on the chain
gang some time ago, and bore rather a
bad reputation. It is the supposition that
he was killed by another negro and that
a negro woman was at the bottom of the
South Carolina Oil.
A Westerner, for 15 years in the oil
business, is prospecting in the earthquake
section of this State for a Wisconsin
company. He thinks that this part of
South Carolina will prove one of the
richest oil fields in the United States and
that in fifteen years Charleston will be
one of the largest cities in the Union.
A few years ago plain oil signs were
seen in an artesian well bored for a Mr.
Lawton, of Hampton county, and the contractor
was sure that he would strike oil
if allowed to go deep enough, but Mr.
Lawton wanted nothing better than
water.?Barnwell People.
G. Frank Bamberg handles the best
buggies and wagons, yet the prices
are reasonable.
Why is a girl not a noun? Because a
lass (alas!) is an interjection.
Why are indolent person's * beds too
short for them? Because they lie too
long in them.
When is a man like a looking-glass?
When he reflects.
When is a window like a star? When
it is a sky light.
Why is a widower like a house in a
state of dilapidation? Because he wants
Why do old maids wear Jersey gloves?
Because they have no kids.
What part of their infant tuition have
old bachelors and old maids most profited
by? Learning to go alone.
When is a wine glass like an accomplished
prediction? When it is fulfilled
Which of the heathen gods is most
resorted to in sickness? Mercury.
Why is the letter E like death?
Because it is the end. of life.
Why is a lady in a calico dress like
anything published? Because she appears
in print.
What part of speech are shop-keepers
most anxious to dispose of? Articles.
Some day you will get a bad scare, when
you feel a pain in your bowels, and fear
appendicitis. Safety lies in Dr. King's
.New Lite i'llis, a sure cure ior an uuwei
and stomach diseases, such as headache,
biliousness, costiveness, etc. Guaranteed
all drug stores; Felder & Matthews, Denmark,
only 2oc. Try them.
He Stopped His Paper.
Once upon a time a man got mad at
the editor and stopped his paper. The
next week he sold his corn for four
cents below the market price. Then
his property was sold for taxes because
he did'nt read the treasurer's sales.
He was arrested and fined $8 for going
hunting on Sunday simply because he
didn't know it was Sunday, and paid
$300 for a lot of forged notes that had
been advertised two weeks and the
Eublic cautioned not to negotiate forthem.
[e then paid a big American with a
foot like a forge hammer to kick him all
all the way to the newspaper office, where
he paid four years in advance and made
the editor sicn an agreement to knock
him down and rob him if he ever ordered
his paper stooped again.?San Francisco
Call. *
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve penetrates
the pores of the skin, and by its antiseptic
rubifocient and healing influence it subdues
inflammation and cures boils, burns,
cuts, eczema, tetter, ring worm and all
skin diseases. A specific for blind, bleeding,
itching and protruding piles. The
original and genuine witch hazel salve is
made by E. C. DeWitt & Co. Sold by H.
F. Hoover.
News Items Gathered All Around
the County and Elsewhere. ;
Ehrhardt Etchings. j
EHRHARDT,June 26.?Mr. Wyatt Moore
and his bride are on a visit to his father, p
Mr. F. T. Moore, for a week or ten days. c
Col. C. Ehrhardt went on a business j
trip to Bamberg last week. (
Mr. Joe W. Weimer left for his home
I ? > Pin C 11 n /I n f*
iu x* uuauuma, r ia., uuuuaj. 5
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Weimer, of Fernan- s
dina, Fla., are visiting Mr. C. Hartz. t
Miss Helen BJair left for her home in
Virginia on Saturday. \
Oh, my! isn't it dry and hot? c
Mrs. Martin and two grand daughters c
are spending some time with Mrs. L.
Chas. Patterson, colored, who farms for
C. Ehrhardt, says he has fourteen acres
of cotton, that is feet high and lapping j
in feet rows. Used five hundred pounds
of meal mixture 10-2-2-per acre. Compares
favorably with any we have heard
of. J EE. j
Blackville and Denmark. 1
I was at Blackville and Denmark. The .
many friends of Pastor C. M. Billings, of '
Blackville, sympathize with him on account
of the serious sickness of Mrs. Billings,
and also of his little son, Charles, ;
whose'leg was broken two weeks ago.
The brave little fellow is convalescing
I had the pleasure to spend the night
with Rev. W. D. McMillan. Bro. McMillan
is at present preaching at Springfield
and Dean Swamp Baptist churches, and
the work is flourishing at both places
under his wise and capable leadership.
Bro. McMillan is a cultured gentleman of
the old school. The Baptist ministry of
lower Carolina embraced a number of his
kind, but many have gone to their reward.
| Long may he be spared us.
At Denmark I spent a very pleasant
day. Pastor Henry J. Snider has taken
hold of the work at Denmark and Heal:
ing Springs admirably. He is a young j
man of gentle and winning manners and {
indomitable energy. The people are j
highly pleased with him.?Rev. V. I. Mas- {
ters in Baptist Courier. ]
New Use for Macaroni. *
The "lady of the house," who had been ^
wrestling with the servant problem for
several years, recently took a new depart
ure with the hope of solving the riddle,
says the Washington Star. She imported
a young colored girl from one of the lower
counties of Virginia, with the determination
to do or die in the attempt to model
her into an accomplished cook at least.
The usual hitches and disappointments
occnrred, however, until the climax ma- ^
terialized a few days ago. Entering the
kitchen one afternoon the lady of the
house inquired: "Millie, have you cooked j
the macaroni?" j
"What's macaroni?" the importation (
from the country wanted to know. 1
"Why, here it is," the employer ex- ^
plained, indicating the raw material. ^
"What does you do with that?" the girl \
then asked. j
"Eat it, of course," was the reply.
"Good laws," Millie ejaculated. "I j
thought that stuff was what you sucks ;
medicine through." t
How Hot it is in Kansas. \
"This little warm spell we are having
in Washington," says a Kansas Representative
"is an ice factory compared to some
weather I have witnessed in my State? 3
the best in the Union. Why, sir, I have 1
seen it so infernally hot in Kansas that
water would actually boil in the sunshine; 1
fish were drawn out of the water by the
sun's rays, and I remember once where 1
a field of pop corn popped out and a c
warm wind came along and it drifted to 1
such an extent that people thought it a t
snow storm and went home and put on i
their overcoats. Oh, shucks, its hot some
in Kansas, and this weather here is only 1
a side show, and a very small one at
that." i
Deaths from Heart Disease.
In New York last week there were 125 j
deaths from heart disease.
Could there be any more clear and
startling indication of the nign and killing
tension at which the people of the
nation's metropolis are living? And New o
York is typical in this respect of the whole
The heart will stand anything within
reason. But it will not stand the terrible E
strain that is put upon it by the life that J
is becoming more and more characteristic
of the people of this country.
A record of 125 deaths from heart failure
in one city in one week contains a story C
that means far more than shows on the
surface of dry statistics.
It tells of living that is all but voluntary
suicide, for it is little less than wilful 1(
suicide to drive to fatal speed an organ so A
wonderfully devised for strength, vigor g
and power of recovery.?Atlanta Journal. p
? g
Something new in the line of insurance o
is shown in the following item, taken lc
from an Argentine newspaper: "The re- $
cent hail storms in Mendoza have done ji
considerable damage. La Andina Hail g.
Insurance Company has been called upon o:
to pay $105,000 for losses. It is estimated tl
that 20 per cent of the grape crop has been &
destroyed. The crop was estimated at ti
470,000 hogshead of wine." B
State Missionary Meeting.
The Woman's Foreign Missionary Soiety
held its 26th annual meeting in
Chester, S. C., from the 21st to the 26th
nstant, and a most delightful meeting it
tas proven.
There were nearly a hundred delegates
rom different parts of the State who enoyed
the warm hospitality of Chester.
Under the efficient management of our
resident, Mrs. M. D. Wightman, and
wing to the nice talks of our missionary,
liss Mary Tarrant, who is just from
2hina, we all felt inspired to better work.
Rev. J. W. Daniel preached the misionary
sermon on Sunday morning. This
ermon was powerful, and one that his
learers will never forget.
It was with regret that we said "good
>ye" Monday morning to the good people
>f Chester. We pray that much good will
:ome from this meeting.
Annie E. Wright.
Bamberg, S. C., June 27th, 1905.
If you want a higher grade buggy
than you can find elsewhere, call at u.
Frank Bamberg's.
Railroad Case Postponed.
Asheville, N. C., June 26.?United
3tates Circuit Judge Pritchard today postponed
until July 26 hearing of the suit
brought by D. J. Southall on behalf of H.
P. Hammond, of Augusta, to annul the
lease of the South Carolina and Georgia
railroad by the Southern Railway company
and to appoint a receiver for the
South Carolina and Georgia.
The postponement was made at the request
of counsel for the railroad.
Pete's Entry into the Chaingang.
"Why, Peter, is this you? How did'
pou get into the chaingang?" asked a
nan of his former butler whom he met
;oiling on the highway.
"Woll anVi it honnan t lTPtA fnnl
T V Vii) UUiij AW UM|/^/VU vwwwv *
jnough to git in a 'spate. I seems like I
lan clean fergit to memorize what my old
nammy tell me; she. say how cullad folk
ilways gits de wust ob it in a 'spate wif
vhite folks; but I pass her by an' dis is
vhat it brings on me."
"Why, how's that?"
"I gwine tell you de trufe. De sheriff,
le took me an' clap me in jail, 'cause he
iay I dun stole some chickens, an' de
[edge he ask me if I got anything to say,
in' I up an' 'spate the sheriff's word, an'
[ say 'not guilty.' Den de jurymen dat
sets in de box dey 'grees wif de sheriff, an'
[ up an' 'spates dem. But suh, dey
najority; dey carry de p'int."
Fell Into Deep Disgrace
Landlady?Mr.Starboarder is no longer
3ne of the guests at my table.
Friend?Why did he leave?
Landlady?At my request. I asked
him to say grace the other day, and he
laid: "0 Lord, we need Thy help to
nake us thankful for what we are about
;o receive!"
When the President alighted at Red
Hill, Va., the other day, says The Boston
Wflnt f A PCO VllO I
LLCiaiu, rrucu uc nsuu viu ?v ow
wife's new cottage, he noticed that an
elderly woman was about to board the
train, and, with his usual courtesy, he
rushed forward to assist her. That done,
tie grasped her hand and gave it an "executive
shake." This was going too far,
md the woman snatching her hand awav
md ;eyeing him wrathfully, exclaimed:
'Young man, I don't know who you are,
ind I don't care a cent; but I must say
pou are the freshest somebody I've ever
seen in these parts." The President tells
this as a good joke on himself. The Virginia
country people, however, will soon
jet used to his breeziness of manner.
He Forgot the Deaths.
William R. Merriam was talking in
Sew York about the last census, says the
Pittsburg Gazette.
"All sorts of odd and interesting things
lappen," he said.
"One of the collectors told me how he
lad visited a village, and how,, on the
sompletion of his work a crowd of vil
agers had gathered around him, anxious
o know how much their population had
ncreased in the last ten years.
" 'It has increased,' said the father of a
arge family, 'about 100,1 suppose?'
" 'Nc,'" said the collector. "It has only
ncreased six.'
" 'Oh, dear! There must be some
uistake,' said the father slowly; I have
ncreased it more'n six myself.'"
A Desperate Remedy.
Agent?I came to deliver your book
n "How to Play the Piano."
Lady?But I didn't order any such book. ,
Agent?(consulting his note book)? >
[ave you a next door neighbor named 1
ones? !
Lady?Yes. Is it for her? j
Agent?No; she ordered it for you.?
leveland Leader.
Is It Right? c
Is it right that a property owner should 1
>se $4.20 to let a dealer make 50 cents? ?
. dealer makes 50 cents more on fourteen I
allons of ready for use paint, at $1.50 i
er gallon, than our agent does on eight
allons of L. & M. paint and six gallons <
f linseed oil, which make fourteen gal- I
>ns of the best paint in the world, at 1
1.20 per gallon; the property owner loses t
ist $4.20. Is it right? It only requires 4 t
allons of L. & M. and 3 gallons linseed 1
il to paint a moderate sized house. Ten t
lousand churches painted with Longman c
; Martinez L. & M. paint. Liberal quan- 1
ty given to churches when bought from t
am berg Pharmacy. <
The Beautiful Wedding of Miss Ethel Gwendolyn
Rice and Mr. Will Arthur Salters in the
Methodist Church.
Denmark, June 24?A beautiful wedding
was celebrated at the Methodist
church here Wednesday evening at 8.30
o'clock. The contracting parties were
Mr. Will Arthur Salters, a conductor of
the Seaboard Air Line system, and now
residing at Raleigh, N. C., and Miss Ethel
Gwendolyn Rice, daughter of H. C. Rice,
a prominent merchant of this place. Miss
Rice is a popular young lady. She has
always enjoyed the very best advantages
of social influence and is loved by her
J _
uusb ui irieuus.
The church was tastefully decorated.
Down the middle aisle were erected at
regular intervals gorgeous arches of flowers
and just in front of the chancel stood
a larger arch, from the centre of which
hung a large bell made of flowers and
evergreens artistically interwoven, a very
clever piece of work, and as a whole a
scene of beauty. Within the church, and
extending toward the right and the left
was in view a veritable bower of evergreens,
flowers and hot house plants, carefully
arranged. The novel scene, so different
from all other decorations on past
similar occasions, presented a beautiful
panorama to the enchanted audience as
the lights were turned on. The beautiful
tints of the fresh hydrangeas, the predominating
flowers, harmonized so splendidly
with the variegated colors that shad- *
owed here and there in festoons of artful
blendings with white and green back
Mrs. William L. Riley rendered the ?, 3
music. With the beginning of the sweet, <
tender notes falling with su<& penetrating
pathos upon an audience so deeply in symtsof
1*TT Wlfll V*At\rkTf /\AAIIO?A?*
pavuj nivu bug wvaoivu auu &w
participants, the ushers, Messrs Wade H.
Faust with A. M. High, Messrs Will E.
Osteen with Will A. Cole, filed down left
and right aisles respectively, and their
positions as appointed, followed by two
ribbon girls, Misses Edith Rice and
Gedelle Brabham, down the archway of
the centre, thus connecting each interval
of the archwork, presenting the whole at
once as a composite path that widened as ' '
they unwound their ribbon. The brides*
maids, all dressed in white silk, made- - 1
their appearance at this juncture, keeping
perfect time with the leading music, filed
to their places. Misses Estelle Guess,
Roberta Reed, Margarite Steadman and Nettie
Mae Rice served their bridal friend
in this capacity. Then the groom came \ i;
in, accompanied by his friend and best
man, Mr. Tom Milan, of Raleigh N. C.f
and stopped just in front of the arch bearing
the burden of the beautiful bell, whose
chimes were now silent to await the com
ing of the beautiful bride, dressed in cream
siikaline over white taffeta silk, on thearm
of her youngest sister, Miss Ramielle
This accomplished, the groom accompanied
the bride to the altar, where they
were made man and wife in a very impressive
ceremony, by the Rev. E. H.
Beckham, while still the low, vibrating
notes of music could be scarcely heard
The party retired in the reverse order ...
of entrance, and repaired to the home of ,
the bride's father, where a large numberof
invited guests extended their warm ;
congratulations. Several happy hours <*
were spent. It was companionship, un- '
broken friendship, around the festal board
for the last time. The old home, with its," '[
true father, three more daughters and
childhood s happy good-bye greetings of
friends, mingled there together to pay
homage to the handsome grcom and his
beautiful bride. Mr. Salters is the third
son-in-law and significantly like others
taking this title before him, his name is
The refreshments were served out in
the long piazza on the south side of the
home under the inspiring lights from
swinging Japanese lanterns.
The wedding gifts were many, useful :
and pretty. A true index of the popu- larity
of the couple.
Mr. Salters and his wife left early
Thursday morning for their future home
in Raleigh, N. C.
G. Frank Bamberg handles the best
buggies and wagons, yet the prices
are reasonable.
Prizes are being offered in some Missouri
towns by the merchants, to the
farmers keeping their roads in the best
condition. Some merchants offer a
prize to the man who brings the most
women to town on Saturday, some give
premiums for the best luck in guessing
the number of beans in a jar, while others
ejive trading stamps to draw trade, but
when a reward is given by the merchants
for the improvement of roads running into
;heir town,they not only create an interest
in their business, but they also improve
;he country.
Hard muscles and strong body do not
lepend on the quantity of food you eat,
jut on its perfect digestion and proper
Lssimilation. When vou take Kodol Dys
jepsia Cure your system gets all the nourshment
out of the food you eat. It digests
vhat you eat regardless of the condition
)f the stomach and conveys the nutrient
>roperties to the blood and tissues. This
juilds up and strengthens the entire sysem.
Kodol cures indigestion, dyspepsia,
jelching, sour stomach, weak heart, etc.
?odol Dyspepsia Cure for what is someimes
called America's national disease?
lyspepsia?is destined to work a wonder- i
ul and lasting benefit to sufferers from
his distressing and mind harassing coalition.
Sold by H. F. Hoover.
. ' S ' i.

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