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' :;- .. '? ; ' ; ... / r * r ' >'1* * I Hnber tfye i: I Chestnut Creei: inside the City Limits. W. I. Nolan delights to tell of the beauties of his native city, and often ^ contrasts Minneapolis with other larger cities. He uses stories to make his point, in each case, and tells this one: A Chicago traveling man ?t one of the Minneapolis hotels ! wished to talk by longdistance to a \ nearby town and was told by the t chief operator that the charge would [ be twenty-five cents. % "Twenty-five cents!" he exclaimed, "W)jy, down in Chicago, I can teleI phone to hell for ten cents!" "Yes, but that's inside the city . limits," came the unruffled answer over the wire.-Lyceumite andlTalent. ?4 He Wanted a Cheap One. , "I was once in the undertaking business/' remarked Henry A. Nell son, of Montgomery, at the Utopia. "One night I was awakened by a felv low who had ridden in from the ?>untry twenty miles to buy a coffin ? for his father, who had died that afternoon. I got up and showed him -my stock. He priced them all. The cheapest box I had was $30. I told i him oa m; ^ 'Gracious, man,' he said, 'ain't 1 you got nothin' fer about $2?' I told him he could go to a dry goods store and buy an empty box for a quarter. Jte left, and I suppose he tried it."? 8 Nashville Tennessean. B ^ Did Not Suck'Em. took a dislike to them down in InK dianner. Them cussed toughs where Kl was speakin' must a' throwd a K thousand at me one night, an' they 8 wasn't new ones, either." 8 . "Did you succumb?" asked a lis jener. ji- *'Suck-'em!" roared the disgusted IIorator,/'you bet I didn't! I went Bout through the winder!" 1 Suck Awfui Risks. As the young and beautiful wife B&ood at the door to bid her husband Bgood-bye she put her arms around Ems neck while a look of painful anEpdety came over her face, sajps Titff\"Darlihg," she said tenderly, "beRw&re of motor cars. Do not cross Hfeny street, or you surely will be run right, dear." . i R "And remember, darling, not to me&t oysters. Every oyster contains Hflthree million horrid germs, and they Knar all be typhoid." B well, dear." I "Ana oh, darling, have you got on BByour new sanitary underwear, the Bond recommended by our family Hph^sidan the day before yesterday? R "And while I think of it, dearest, K^ease don't use the telephone. I Hfraard yesterday there isn't an anti? The brave young husband turned md faced his thoughtful wife. ^'Darling," he said, "do you think Hi had better go to town at all to-day, Hh view of the dangers that threaten He? It is pay da?I know; but is it worth while to run such awful risks gor the few paltry pounds that I shall Bring home with me?" BE, But his wife never faltered. H| 4<Yes, dearest," she said. Go-ygo fed earn our daily bread. But, oh! ^Reas? don't bring that money home | until it has been thoroughly Ml ;:A Scottish architect was in Pales ane when news reached him of an Rtdition to his family circle. He fcovided himself with some water Broom the Jordan for the christening n the infant and returned to ScotBbnd. On the Sunday appointed for Mfee ceremony he went to church and j Sought out Hie sexton in order to j Bpndover the precious water to his Rtttre. He pulled the flask from his B|bcket, but the sexton held up a warnKpg hand and came nearer to whisfer, "No the noo, sir/' he said; "no Be noo. Maybe after the kirk's Hj|>tl"?Edinburgh Scotsman. RE "Johnnie," said a mother threat^Bgly to anaughty son, "I am going ^B~lel] your father,to whip you when IKecomes home tonight." ("Please don't do that, mother," ^ m* UJI_ 8 penitently; aaas ai[ when he comes home!" ia Inquirer. e needs exercise; she nuch." t a silk skirt." that help?" p moving so as to make louston Post. >n his tour of inspection, entered the drill-room, b across a couple of solthem reading a letter tie other was listening, ne time stopping up the eader, says Illustrated ; are you doing there?" >fficer inquired of the l see, colonel, I'm read, who can't read himwhich has just come setheart." "And you, in all the world are you ase, colonel, I am stoprphy's ears with both > I don't mind his readtheart's letter, but I n to hear a single word as written." \ NEGRO FAILS TO GET DAMAGES. Case Against Southern Based on "Injured Feelings" Tried. Greenville, Nov. 21. ? In the court of common pleas today the case of a negro who sued the Southern railway for $1,800 for injured feelings was tried. It seems that one of the trains of the road was very crowded and a number of white people went into a section of the negro coach. Later this negro came in and sat down by the white people. The conductor came in and told him he would have to go into the section of the coach occupied by the negroes. This caused the suit for damages, i The jury in the case found for the railroad. i Good Advice. Stop grumbling. Get up two hours I earlier in the morning and do something out of your regular profession. Mind your own business and with all your might let other people's alone. Live within your means. Give way or sell your dog. Go to bed early. Talk less of your own peculiar gifts and virtues and more of those of your friends and neighbors. Be cheerful. Fulfill your promises. Pay your debts. Be yourself all you see in others. Be a good man and stop grumbling. Higher Salaries for Preachers. At a meeting held a few days ago Mecklenburg presbytery adopted a resolution to the effect that the minimum salary for the pastors should be $900 and the presbytery will not hereafter place a call in the hands of a pastor unless the salary is as much as $900. This action was taken on account of the increased cost of living. Sorry it Wasn't First Degree. New York, Nov. 20.?Frank H. Warner was convicted of murder in the second degree for the killing of Esther C. Norling on July 23 last. "I'm sorry they did not make it first degree," was Warner's only comment when the verdict was returned. Whrner, who had known Miss Norling for some years, went to the store in which she was employed in Fortysecond street and shot her without * 11" infn Q 1 o nrro nf. I warning., ne cacap^u m w ? fice building and before he was followed got out through a rear window. He then went to a hat store owned by John C. Wilson, a life long friend, and shot him. Wilson died soon after. Warner was captured by a truckman armed with a cotton hook as he was leaving Wilson's store. Patrolman Thomas Walsh was dismissed from the police force on charges of cowardice/for not following Warner into the office building after he shot Miss Norling. Warner'sdefense was insanity. He has not been tried on the indictment charging the killing of Wilson. Foraker for President. Senator Charles Dick, of Ohio, says that Senator Joseph Foraker will in all probability run for the presidency. He could not make a positive statement to this effect but from what we had learned from the senatorial alliance of Ohio he thought that Foraker would announce bunself in the near future and would begin an active campaign with this end in view. AGE NO BAR Everybody in South Carolina is Eligible. - ? * ? /? : , I i Old people stoopea wrcn sunenng, Middle age, courageously fighting, Youth protesting impatiently; Children, unable to explain; 1 All in misery from their kidneys. Only a little backache first. ' Comes when you catch a cold. Or when you strain the back. Many complications follow. ' Urinary disorders, diabetes, Bright's disease. Doan's Kidney Pills cure backache. Cure every form of kidney ills. J. W. Powell, proprietor of a general store and coal, wood, and ice dealer, of Waverly, living at 2010 Blanding St., Columbia, S. C., says: "My son has been afflicted with kidney and'urinary trouble from childhood, being unable to control the secretions especially when asleep. Since using Doan's Kidney Pills he has entirely recovered." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United,States. Remember the name?Doan's?and take no other. / HOLLISTER'S Rocky Mouataia Tea Nuggets A Busy Medicine for Busy People. Brings Goidea Health and Renewed Vigor. A specific for Constipation. Indigestion. Liver and Kidney troubles. Pimples, Eczema, Impure Blood, Bad Breath. Sluggish Bowels. Headache and Backache. Its Rocky Mountain Tea in tablet form. 35 oents a box. Genuine made by Holustxb Dbuo Company. Madison. Wis. VOLDEN NUGGETS FOR SALLOW PEOPL* * m ??I Light SAWMILLS LATH AND SHIN6LE MACHINES $AWS AND SUPPLIES, STEAM AND GASOLINE ENGINES. Try LOMBARD, ACglSTA * a HER AFFINITY WHS, Woman's Husband Gives Her Up to Her New Sweetheart. EMULATES MRS. F. P. EARLE. * Newburg Man Sells His Household Furniture to Buy Wife a Ticket to | Salt Lake City, Where Her Soul Mate Awaits Her. More amazing even than the renunI elation of Mrs. Frederick Earle was I that of Wallace Miller, a carpenter, of 19a Ronlrnrri nvAnnft. Newbure. N. Y. After striving by kindness and argument for five years to dissuade his wife from going west to join an affinity in Salt Lake City he reluctantly I agreed to her departure, sold household furniture to provide her with funds for the trip and accompanied her and a son, who went with her, to the railroad station. I No "artistic temperament" gives an excuse for this peculiar situation. The SHE PROMISED SMITH SHE WOULD JOIN HDL : departure of 'the woman is the climax of a love affair which began twenty j years ago in the village of Pine Bush, N. Y., where lived Miller, Charles Smith a,nd Carrie Wells. Playmates from earliest childhood, Miller and the girl married while in their teens. Now, with his eleven-year-old daughter and a son little older, he aits in his home a desolate man, clinging to the hbpe that before his wife reaches Salt Lake City she will repent and return to him. "Then," he says, "we will go to some new place; and start anew. For the sake of my children I win do anything. * ? AAnM HOT ' A ami & 1TVIIM UVif v.vuiu _ .. w__ against my wife. She has always been true, and if I were not feeling well she would do anything to make me comfortable. So I have no word of blame for her, only regret that she Is gone and regret that the story has gone abroad." When Charles Smith was sixteen he lefjt Pine Bush and went west He was engaged 'to marry Carrie Wells, but her family disliked him and, It Is said, Intercepted his letters to the girl. Finally the girl believed Smith dead. Two years later she married Miller! For two months they were In bliss. Then Smith returned. It was a shock to the young Wife. It Is said that they had a talk, and she promised Smith 'that If ever she had an opportunity she would join him. For* many years the husband knew nothing of this. Smith had married, and his wife died. He came to Newburg and opened a meat market To Newburg also came Miller and his wife. After a time Smith went west again. About five years ago Mrs. Miller told her husband of her love for Smith and asked Miller then to let her join Smith. Miller tried to argue his wife out of the notion. , He was only partly successful. The conversation was renewed at intervals. Finally Miller was forced to admit that neither he nor the wife could have any peace of mind while she remained, and he reluctantly consented to her going. To provide means for her departure he practically stripped the house of its' furniture. Lynched For 8tea!ing a Dollar. A negro named John Wilkes was recently lyrched at Byron, Ga. The negro robbed two small boys of $1. When Marshal Thomas Johnson made an effort to arrest him the negro attempted to shoot the officer. Quick work prevented this, however, and a general mix up followed, with the result that the negro was arrested and locked up. At a late hour unknown persons forced an entrance, dragged the negro from his cell, and after carrying him a short distance the body was riddled with bullets. It was then burned upon a log fire prepared for the occasion. The charred remains were taken up Sunday and were viewed by a large crowd. i " Eyes Burst From His Socket. Singleton Walton, who was employed at the Carnegie steel plant In Columbus, O., fell fifty feet from the cupola of the furnace. He landed on his feet with such terrific force that his neck was broken and his eyes were driven from their sockets. Walton was handling iron in the cupola when an elevator brake, and he shot like an arrow to the floor of the building. Witnesses say his descent was ae straight as If to had slid down a rope. j . - ? L'T-.-: .i-.V>r'v -X : jL v * ' /"/. ri; 8B3WSFAvVr.v J?:v'rv-"N 4 SI Want tr (^) I VV Ulll 11 jj Those Special S . For I still stick s^; If you do not t ana then com? Men's Fleece Lined Underwe ?.A i.LAMA 4-LAT? AMA /vAm/v ^ tegsgy get uiem IUI uicy axe gumg x ^3jv suit only (vSn Ladies' Union Siiits, in one pieces, per suit only !?! I have a large stock of < ' want to make room f 15th. Come and j better bargains y | McGowan (j^)) You will find m ga.igiaiaiir-ir;gitT?T;a;ir;ii.v 11 Reliable Goods at it . X i v J" i? ' i t . Dry Goods, Not :: and Ready-to-v 1 All garments sold here a ! ?. faction guaranteed. 1 ?: tions. Best of attenl )! town Mends. We I j our store your Strict and pro: 45 given to n 45 Agents for McCi 4 5 Grecque Corsets, < 45 = 45 llT. W. Coske S: 86:2 Broad St ? SUMMONS FOR RELIEF (Complaint not served.) State of South Carolina, County of Bamberg?In the Court of Common Pleas. Daniel Reddish, Ella Reddish, Wesley Dyches, Josephine Wright, Malinda Smalls, A. F. Brown, T. N. Rhoad, plaintiffs, vs. Mattie Guess, Sammie Guess, Blanche Guess, Leon Guess, defendants. To the defendants, Mattie Guess and Blanche Guess: y You are hereby summoned and required to answer the complaint in this action, a copy of which is to be filed in the office of the Clerk of Court of Common Pleas for Blamberg County, and to serve a copy of your answer to said complaint on the subscriber at his office in tne town of Bamberg, county and State aforesaid, within twenty days r after the service hereof, exclusive of the day of such service, and if you fail to answer the complaint within the time aforesaid the plaintiff in this action will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in the complaint. J. F. CARTER, Plaintiffs' Attorney. Dated at Bamberg, South Carolina, November 7th, 1907. C. B. FREE, [L. S.] Clerk of Court of Common Pleas for Bamberg County. To the defendants, Mattie Guess and Blanche Guess : Please take notice: That a copy of the complaint in this action has been filed in the office of the Cleric of Court of Common Pleas for Bamberg County. J. P. CARTER, Plaintiffs' Attorney. November 7th, 1907. \ i Till Yob Si iales Do Not Cut An i : to my motto, "No one can ur )elieve me go to the sales and to me and I will sell you. ... ff; Children's Union Si . 80c pieces'only I < and two You just ought to 4/v Shoes. They art ? iry goods and notions going a or large stock to be snipped sjet them. The more you tn ou will get, for I 'will stick to J / r . ,1 ; V ' i' ;;; j ' r tv. '' > if a flltAiin H r I S ullUiip hi \MBERG. SOUTH CAROLINA ie next door to the Peoples D If i Moderate Prices H i? - \ 5 | ti? ions, Novelties i\ ] rear Garments <:!< . . \ e made to fit, and satis- I J < Mb charges for altera- ?? > ;ion given to out-of- :: invite you to make 5: 1 ' headquarters. ? mpt attention - 4* lail orders. t? j til Patterns, La t? ; 3entemeri Gloves t? j ??? ?; ry Jr. & Co. Ih Augusta, Georgia * J ============ I Cunningham Acquitted. ] Spartanburg, Nov. 20?D. K. i Cunningham was tried today in the jourt of general sessions for the j nurder of "Babe" Huntsinger. The ] jury returned a verdict of not guilty. ] rhe killing occurred in June in this ] lity. Cunningham hit Huntsinger n the head with a brick, inflcting a j vound which caused death some days ( ater. The plea of self-defense was presented by defendant's attorneys n the trial today and was sustained :hroughout. Solicitor Sease said < :hat he would be satisfied with a ver- J iict of not guilty and Judge Watts J jo instructed the jury. Huntsinger md Cunningham were both hard j vorlpngandhighly respected farmers t Trade Marks Designs "fTm^ Copyrights 4c. Anyone sending a sketch and description may emlckly ascertain oar opinion free whether an Invention, is probably patentahla Commanieattons strictly oonfldentlaL HAN0 BOOK onPktente lent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. Patents taken through Mann A Co. receive special nodes, without charge, In the Scientific American. a handsomely fllnitreted weekly. Largest tin eolation of any scientific Journal. Terms, tt* year I Xour months, ?L Bold by all newsdealer* j Immcsbk!* *" *' - * V- ' *' ' t J /. ; "w ** / ill imething | ir Ice With Me jjj fi I idersell me." [ price goods n^: iits, in one and two "~iWi LXf see my line of Clothing and i the Best Bargains South. j,|| t lowest prices, for I vlst : 1 otit on November ((?}) ide with me the vpsi" :??% my customers. (^) ish Store | rug Company [(v5n RAIDED THE "DARK CORNER." Revenue Officers Arrest Postmaster at 5tffl in Greeavffle. Greenville, Nov. 21.?A party >f revenue officers returned tonight ;rom the dark corner,section of the :ounty, bringing with them two vhite men, named Cook and Masters, vho were arrested at a still, which vas destroyed, at Douthit Cave, near Caesar's Head. During the raid in he dark corner section three stills vere cut up and about 1,100 gallons >f corn mash destroyed. Misters, me of the men arrested, was the jostmaster at Clara, in this county. Die officers do not know whether he vas one of the owneii of the still or vas present for the purpose of geting something to drink. Game Warden Wylie, of York ?unty, prosecuted two young men for killing partridges on November 2nd?before the game law went into sffect. They pleaded guilty to killing i bird apiece, and the magistrate , ined them $5 each, which they paid. SALE OF REAL ESTATE. State of South Carolina, County of Bamberg. / We, the undersigned devisees under the will of the late J. W. Brown, deceased, of the said county of Bamberg, (vill sell the following described real estate at public vendue at Bambeig, S. C., on salesdav in December next, same being the 2nd day of December, 1907. rhe said real estate is bounded and described as follows:, "All that tract of land situate in the said county and State, containing five hundred and eighty (580) acres, more or [ess, and bounded as follows: On the North by the. public road leading from Bamberg to .old Springtown ford and Saltkehatchie River, aim lands of Mrs. 3. R. Garland; ort the South by waters of Lemon Swamp; on the East by lands )f Lila Harrison, and on the West by - * vaters of Lemon Swamp." . . ALSO "All that certain other tract of land \ containing one hundred (100) acres, ? ^ nore or less, on Lemon Swamp, and jounded on the East bypublic road eading from Bamberg to Enrhardt; on ;he North and South by the Bellinger ands and lands of Mose Johnson, and ilso on the North by the waters of 1/emori Swamp; the said tract being * lituated on the Waters of said Lemon swamp." The terms of sale being-one-third (?) ash and balance payable in one and wo years, secured Dy bond of the pur- ' . :haser or purchasers and mortgage of he premises, with option on the part of he purchaser or purchasers to pay the in+iwi omnnnt. nr nurfihflse monev in :ash. Purchaser to pay for papers! B. S. BfcOWN, J. W. BROWN, MRS. M. 1. JOHNS, MRS. S. R. GARLAND, MARY E. EDWARDS, G. W. BROWN. JOSEPH E. BROWN. Devisees of J. W. Brown, deceased. B. T. RICE, attorney for heirs and devisees of J. W. Brown, deceased. November 12, A. D. 1907.