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The Bamberg herald. [volume] (Bamberg, S.C.) 1891-1972, May 16, 1912, Image 5

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1 PERSONAL MENTION.
People Visiting in This City and
at Other Points.
?Mr. H. A. Ray, of Blackville,
was in the city Tuesday.
?Rev. E. A. McDowell, of Ehrhardt,
was in the city Tuesday.
?Mr. G. H. Kearse, of the Colston
section, was in the city Monday.
?Mr. J. W. Barnes, of the Cope
section, was in the city last Thursday.
?Miss Blanche Hair is at home
from Greenville Female College for
me summer vauauuu.
?Misses Alice and Marie Sease
spent Saturday and Sunday with relatives
near Ehrhardt.
I ?Miss Stella Hair was carried to
t the hospital in Charleston last Friday,
as she has typhoid fever.
?Mrs. E. P. Allen and children
left last Saturday morning for Williamston,
where they will spend the
* summer.
?Mr. Thos. Black, Jr., who has
been attending a medical college in
Baltimore, is at home for the summer
vacation.
?Messrs. H. C. Folk, J. A. Hunter,
W. S. Bamberg, and J. R. Owens
left Tuesday afternoon for Colum
bia to attend the State convention.
1
?Rev. W. H. Hodges, Messrs. J.
C. Guilds, W. D. Rhoad, and D. J.
Delk attended the session of the Or
angeourg uiscnui cuiiicicuuc
Barnwell last week.
?B. W. Miley, Esq., went up to
^ Columbia Tuesday to attend a meet?
^ ing of the State Democratic executive
committee as the alternate of Mr. C.
B. Free, who is the member from
this county.
. V
Women Doctors in Siberia,
*.V . - ,
/ A number of influential Siberians
j. are petitioning the ministry of education
in St. Petersburg to allow women
to be admitted to the medical
faculty in the University of Tobolsk.
> The petitioners point out that there
is a wide field for women doctors ih
Siberia, where it is often difficult for
settlers to get medical aid.
t There are many Mohammedans in
m the country, and it is explained that
W only women doctors can come to their
' ' ? ?? ?ll i.1
ineip m illness, as tue.) uu uut pcimn,
men to see their wives and daughters.
Many women have entered the
medical profession in Russia proper,
and there are a great many women
practicing dentistry, a department of
surgery which does not seem to have
attractions for. the English women.
f A Record Hailstorm.
One of the worst hailstorms ever
*, known in the United States occurred
September 5, 1898, in Nodaway
county, Missouri. The path of the
storm was about three miles wide
and eighteen miles long, its greatest
violence being felt over a region of
tour square miles east of Claremont.
V , At one point in this region the fall of
. hail was so heavy that a drift unprotected
by artificial means remained
lying on the ground for four weeks
> after the storm. At the end of that
time people in the neighborhood
were found gathering the hail for the
purpose of making ice crjam. During
the storm cylindrical pieces of
ice were picked up four inches long
by about two and a half in dimeter.
The growing corn was practically all
destroyed. In a field of eighty acres
/> >? o+ollr Tiroo Ici-ft c,tQnr?inP
vmv uuc OWia nuo ivii,
Chicago News.
To Watch Convention.
Washington, May 13.?Senator
Bankhead, of Alabama, left Washington
this afternoon for Columbia
for the purpose of attending the
South Carolina State convention at
that place Wednesday. In the event
he can not get things going right
for Congressman Undewood, it is understood,
he will try to have the convention
pass a resolution authorizing
a preferential primary. South
Carolina is strong for Wilson, ac&
cording to what is said here, and it
f would seem from the plans of Sena|
tor Bankhead that he would use the
preferential primary plan as a last
888 resort for Congressman Underwood
|? to test the feeling in that State. Tomorrow
he will confer with some of
j the Underwood men in order to prepare
for the day following.
Beautiful line sample box papers
and tablets just in at The Herald
Book Store.
Girl's Garb Shocking to Cop.
Chicago, May 13.?Standing at
Sheridan road and Edgecombe place
last night, Policeman Roysell pointed
out to a chance observer couples
on motor cycles who darted past, but
not so rapidly that the tight-fitting
trousers of the girls were not plainly
discernable.
ri "One girl in particular," the policeman
said, "may be seen any warm
ni'o-bt Shp wpflrs hrieht vellow tiehts.
A and there are many others whose
fancy stockings show plainly through
|| the flimsy material of their tightW
fitting long trousers. I see no way of
L stopping them."
w i Porch shades at G. O. Simmons.
The very thing for hot weather.
\
%. .
BIG BLAZE IN SAVANNAH.
A. C. L. Storage Sheds and 7,596
Bales of Cotton Burned.
Savannah, Ga., May 12.?Ignited
by a lightning bolt coming seemingly
from a clear sky, twenty acres of
storage sheds at the Atlantic Coast
Line Railroad wharves here were
swept by fire to-day, causing loss estimated
at $460,000. One fireman
was severely and several slightly injured.
In the sheds 7,596 bales of
cotton were burned, including 500
bales of sea island cotton.
Three tugs and the United States
boat Tybee played streams on the
flames. A drenching downpour that
lasted for *an hour, rain mixed with
large hail, made no impression on
the fire. Fireman Will Kearney suffered
a broken leg. The loss is said
to be covered by insurance.
?" >
Alleged rxuiurre ixi * iisvu.
Jacksonville, May 13.?Although
feeling runs high in Gainesville
against the negroes held in jail for
the murder of Marshal C. H. Slaughter
and Deputy Sheriff White, of
Archer, Fla., reports from the office
of Sheriff Ramsay, of Alachua county,
this morning indicate that mob
violence is not feared.
J. A. Manning, the deputy, who by
feigning death succeeded in wounding
one of the negroes, Cain Perry,
and in holding three others captive
until help arrived, is in a serious
condition from a bullet wound in the
abdomen. He is being praised
throughout the county to-day for his
bravery.
Three other negroes, making seven
in all, with Cain Perry and his three
sons, have been arrested charged
* ' 1 x - ? ?A
witn uiKing pan iu tut; piut, uui mc
authorities believe there will not be
sufficient evidence to hold any others
than the Perry family.
It is now certain that the negroes
planned to ambush the officers in retaliation
for the killing of Ben
Stokes, a "blind tiger" operator some
two months ago by Marshal Slaughter,
who shot in self-defense.
Kills Two Men.
Knoxville, Tenn., May 13.?James
and Luther Sizemore, cousins, were
shot and killed late Sunday afternoon
by Deputy Sheriff David Elliott, of
Bell county, Ky. The dual tragedy occurred
in a soft drink resort at Four
Mile, Ky., near Middle&boro. The Sizemores
are said to have been drinking
and Elliott attempted to arrest
Luther Sizemore, who had a pistol.
Luther fired upon the officer, who retaliated,
killing him. James Sizemore
then attempted to secure the
pistol of the dead man, whereupon
Elliott shot him also. Elliott's son
was shot in the leg, and seriously
injured. After killing the men Elliott
went to their homes and notified
their wives and then surrendered to
officers.
Overlooking Details.
Sam Y. Gordon is the lieutenant
governor of Minnesota at present but
thinks he would fit the gubernatorial
chair the next crack out of the box.
He is now moving about among the
boys asking questions and trying to
find a hole in the hedge.
He is a jovial chap and always has
a cheery word for his friends and acquaintances,
and, in fact, is rather a
good mixer. One morning in winter
he dropped into a cafe patronized by
some rather astute politicians and
greeted the bunch with:
"Hello, boys, it's snappy this
morning; thermometer stands at 20."
"Above or below?" asked the oldtimer
gravely.
"Thunder! I never looked," retorted
Sam Y. in bewilderment.?St.
Louis Globe- Democrat.
Hopes Feud Will End.
Jackson, Ky., May 13.?A prayer
for peace among the mountain gun
men was the last utterance of Ed.
Callahan, feud leader, who died or
Saturday night from wounds inflicted
by ambushed clansmen.
As he was dying he said: "I have
forgiven my enemies and I want their
to know it. I want all my people tc
live in peace, pull together and dc
the best they can."
Rumors that Callahan's friends
were gathering at his home at Crockettsvllle
when they learned of his
critical condition aroused fear of retaliatory
measures, which would
bring about a renewal of the bloodj
feud war and the countryside is
watching developments with inter
est to see whether Callahan's expressed
desire for peace will serve tc
avert trouble.
His body was taken to Crockettsville
to-day for burial.
TTndpr psrort of 100 armed mem
bers of his clansmen, the body of Ed
Callahan was buried this afternoor
at Crockettsville.
When the news of his death Saturday
night spread it caused more
excitement than his shooting fron
ambush a week ago. The temper ol
the mountaineers is said to indicate
an immediate reopening of the Callahan-Denton
feud.
We recover umbrellas and parasols
of all shades and sizes. F. G
MERTINS, Augusta, Ga.
Letter from Mr. Bellinger.
Montgomery, Ala., May 9, 1912.
Editor The Bamberg Herald?Dear
Friend: Since leaving home I have
been so constantly on the go that I
have had no quiet time for writing.
As most of the route from Bamberg
to Macon I have traversed so often
as to be quite familiar and shall only
speak of Macon and other points of
interest on my trip over here.
Macon, the great central city of
Georgia, surely did great credit to
herself in entertaining the great
crowds of the old veterans and visitors
that claimed her generous hospitality
and was displayed with such
fullness as to measure up to our fullest
expectations It is needless to say
that the old soldiers were well cared
for, food and shelter were quite
ample. Furnished with a commissary
ticket I had the opportunity of
taking several meals where the veterans
were fed in great numbers with
breakfast, dinner and supper. It
was a sight to see more than a thousand
all marching in at one time and
ouietly and orderly seated at the
long tables well furnished with a
substantial fare, such as ham and
nor ore nnfpAo ate and with a fare
, ?
well reminder of good cheer each
plate was furnished with a nice orange.
It was the kindness and
thought that gave double value tc
each gift and attention.
. It would be incomplete not to mention
the "boy scouts," for theirs was
a noble part and it filled the hearts
of all of the old soldiers with joy and
gladness. As soon as we landed we
were met by some of this noble band
of young heroes. It was their kind
maners that readily impressed you
for with a cheerful salutation thej
received you and after being registered
they stayed with you and conducted
you to wherever you were assigned,
and they did it with such p
genuine gust of delight. I, in company
with my old friend, Mr. Calvir
Rentz, first wTent to quarters at the
great camp ground, Camp J. B. Gordon.
But the weather was very threat
ening, so we concluded that we would
move up into a more central part ol
the city and we found comfortable
quarters at the Y. M. C. A., a nev
large establishment, just completed
. with all conveniences and comforts
Here in a large hall one hundred
. nice, clean cots were provided, and
here our comrades found a most 4e
sirable place of rest and refreshmenl
at reasonable rates.
And all was quite orderly anc
. quiet, and nothing was allowed thai
, would disturb sleep or rest; and this
was the headquarters for many o:
our chief officers with whom we free
ly mingled and held pleasant inter
. course an'd conversation.
[ It would have done you good t<
, have seen my old comrade, Mr. Cal
vin Rentz, how he enjoyed it and hi:
tongue gave full utterance to hi:
feelings. For it was here at Macoi
that our old friend was mustered int<
; service, in a Georgia regiment moi<
than fifty years ago, and here he ii
again to meet his old comrades o:
i his young and strong days. We spec.1
? a few days together in Macon, anc
then traveled together as far a*
i Americus. Here we parted, leaving
him with his old friends, who so re
, luctantly gave him up more thai
' fifty years ago when he enlisted ii
the Confederate service; and afte'
. the war, as we all know, has mad(
his home in and near Bamberg
i whose hospitable home is ever oper
' to his numerous friends.
After leaving Americus, and ii
fact west of Macon, we passet
through a very desirable farmin*
country, not only cotton, corn anc
oats, the staple products of this sec
tion, but are extensively engaged ii
the peach business, more so than an]
other part of the State or the world
l as far as I know, for they have or
. chards embracing hundreds of acres
i I was speaking to a gentleman on th<
1 car just in from west of the Missis
sippi and he said that the crops her*
i were more advanced than any he hat
i seen, and it only confirmed my opin
> pinion that they were decidedly th<
) best I had seen since I left home.
I am with a host of relatives her<
5 and enjoying myself, but only for i
brief time, when I hope to be bacl
> at home with my dear old friends
The only thing to mar my visit ii
I that my cousin, Mrs. Holt, with whon
r I am staying, is at this time critically
ill and off in a hospital in Atlanta.
My stay here will be limited, and !
will be on my way back via Macon
the way I came. Yours very sin
cerely, L. N. BELLINGER.
P. S. Kind remembrances to eacl
and all.
Hawkins Case Postponed.
Asheville, N. C., May 13.?The tria
scheduled for to-day of the Myrth
Hawkins murder case, wherein Abne:
MoCall. Beatrice McCall. his wife
1 George Bradley, Boney Bradley am
f Dan McCall, father of Beatrice, ar<
5 charged with the murder of the Haw
kins girl, whose body is, alleged t.<
have been found in Lake Osceola
was postponed until next Thursday
other court matters taking prece
dence.
*
BLEASE, JONES, CREIGHTON,
Governor Threatens to Carry tT.ie
Matter Into the Courts.
Columbia, May 9.?Comptroller ,
General Jones to-day gave out corre- !
spondence between himself, the gov- ]
ernor and C. W. Creighton, the gov- .
ernor's special detective, of Greenwood,
in which it was made known '
that the comptroller refused to honor ,
a monthly expense account from ?
Creighton, on the ground that the i
account was not itemized.
Creighton sent the account to
Jones, simply calling for the ex- 1
penses for the month. Jones wrote ]
Creighton, and said it must be itemized.
The eovernor then wrote the '
comptroller and gave his reasons for
! not having the officer's account item
ized and asking that the bill be hon!
ored.
The governor threatens to take
. the matter into the courts, stating .
; he will look into the law, when
he returns from Spartanburg, where
i he has gone for several days. Creigh(i
ton has been inspecting law violai
tions.
A Novel Trap.
| A short time ago a hunter found
in a patch of woods in Connecticut
^ eleven large blacksnakes tied up in
( hard knots and stone dead. Two
telegraph wires ran through the
woods overhead, and a few days before
there had been a heavy blast
set off in a quarry near by. This
^ broke down the wires and started a
colony of blacksnakes from their
I slumbers in a neighboring ledge. One
^ of the wires was crossed in a distant;
city by a trolley wire, and hence the
(broken wires which lay near the
snakes' den made a death trap. When
the snakes came to the wires trailing
on the ground one after another
crossed them, touching the ends of
1 both wires at the same time. They
thus "short circuited" them and re1
ceived a shock which caused death.
' Immediately upon being shocked
each snake curled up in a hard knot,
thus opening the circuit and setting
' the trap again.
E Dangerous Riding.
i With the coming of spring, it is
r said, those who own motor cars in
<
, I a certain section of Massachusetts op.
erate them with considerably less
1 speed, not, however, always because
I of the county ordinances or out of
- consideration for their fellow citit
zens' safety.
One one occasion two motorists
1 were crawling up a highway where
t lately a friend (then riding with one
5 of them) knew they had formerly
f gone at top speed. The friend asked
- why the car was run so slowly.
"Why," exclaimed the driver of the
nri+'h norfont rmiuote "cco-nx
) body'^ carrying home garden tools
- now, and you can't run over a man
3 without risking a puncture."?Lip3
pincott's.
i ' i j
Bankrupts Petition for Discharge.
a In the District Court of the United
States, for the District of S. C.
3 In the matter-of J. G. Brabham,
f bankrupt.
t To the Honorable H. A. M. Smith,
, Judge of the District Court of the
United States for the District of
3 South Carolina:
I J. G. Brabham, of Olar, in the
. county of Barnwell and State of
South Carolina in said District, respectfully
represents that on the 2 2d
1 day of February, 1911, last past he was
r duly adjudged bankrupt under the
? acts of congress relating to bankruptcy;
that he has duly surrendered all
' his property and rights of property,
1 and has fully complied with all the
requirements of said acts and of the
x orders of the court touching his
. bankruptcy.
Wherefore he prays that he may be
> decreed by the court to have a full
1 discharge from all debts provable
. against his estate under said bankrupt
acts, except such debts as are
1 excepted by law from such discharge.
f Dated this 19th day of February,
, A. D., 1912.
J. G. BRABHAM,
Bankrupt.
j Order of Notice Thereon.
District of South Carolina:
On this 7th day of May, A. D.,
3 1912, on reading the foregoing petii
tion, it is?
Ordered by the court, that a heara
in be had upon the 3ame on the lltb
" day of June, A. D., 1912, before said
court at Charleston, S. C., in said
3 district, at 11 o'clock in the foret
noon, and that notice thereof be published
in The Bamberg Herald a
newspaper printed in said district,
and that all known creditors and oth3
er persons in interest may appear at
1 the said time and place and show
cause, if any they have, why the
' prayer of the said petitioner should
not be granted.
I And it is further ordered by the
court, that the clerk shall send by
mail to all known creditors copies of
said petition and this order, addressed
to them, at their places of resii
dence as stated.
Witness the Honorable H. A. M.
Smith, judge of the said court, and
the seal thereof at Charleston, S. C.,
in said district on the 7th of May,
1 A. D., 1912.
RICHARD W. HUTSON,
Clerk, U. S. D. C. S. C.
r
NOTICE.
y
1 The undersigned administratrix of
the estate of H. F. Priester, deceas"
ed, will apply to G. P. Harmon,
" Judge of Probate for Bamberg coun)
tv, for letters of dismissal as such
administratrix on the 25th day of
' May, 1912.
A. J. PRIESTER,
Administratrix.
April 27th, 1912.
u
CANDIDATES' CARDS. ,
FOR STATE SENATE.
I hereby announce myself as a can- :
didate for re-election to the State
Senate, subject to the rules and regulations
of the Democratic primary. :
J. B. BLACK.
Conveying to the citizen taxpayers
Df Bamberg county my appreciation
Df the confidence shown in me by repeatedly
electing me to the respon- ;
3ible position of County Treasurer,
and believing that I can be of greater :
service to you, I am retiring from
that position and hereby announce
myself a candidate for State Senator
from Bamberg county, to which
position, if elected, I pledge you my
best efforts in the protection of your
interests and the upbuilding of our
county and State, and I hereby pledge
myself to abide the result of the
Democratic primary and support the
nominees thereof.
JOHN F. FOLK.
TiniTfiP np pppppepvTiTTrpfl
Grateful to the voters for their
support two years ago, I hereby announce
myself a candidate for reelection
as a member of the House of
Representatives from Bamberg County,
subject to result of the Democratic
primary.
J. AQUILLA HUNTER.
I hereby announce my candidacy
for the House of Representatives. I
will abide the result of the Democratic
primary and support the nominees
thereof.
J. WESLEY CRUM, JR.
FOR SHERIFF.
Having been solicited by a number
of friends, I have decided to offer for
Sheriff of Bamberg county, and hereby
announce myself as a candidate,
pledging myself to abide the result
of the Democratic primary ana support
the nominees of the party.
J. FELDER HUNTER.
Grateful to my ,friends for their
very liberal support some years ago,
I announce my candidacy for the of
nee 01 snerm or JbamDerg county,
subject to the result of the Democratic
primary. * S. G. RAY.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office 'of Sheriff of Bamberg
county, subject to the rules and
regulations of the Democratic pri^
mary, and pledge myself to support
the nominees thereof.
J. H. LANCASTER.
FOR COUNTY TREASURER.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for Treasurer of Bamberg
county, and pledge myself to abide
the result of the Democratic primary
and support the nominees. I will appreciate
the support of the voters and
promise you my best service, if elected.
GEO. A. JENNINGS.
I respectfully announce myself a
candidate for the office of Treasurer
of Bamberg county subject to the
rules and regulations of thie Democratic
primary, pledging myself to
abide the result and support the
nominees of the party. If elected I
shall perform the duties of the office
to the best of my ability.
JACOB H. A. CARTER.
FOR COUNTY SUPERVISOR.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Supervisor of
Bamberg county, subject to the rules
and regulations of the Democratic
primary, and pledge myself to support
the nominees thereof.
E. C. BRUCE.
I respectfully announce myself a
candidate for the office of County
Supervisor, subject to the rules and
regulations of the Democratic primary.
If elected I promise to give
my entire time ana oest taient to tne
work. Respectfully,
G. BROOK KINARD.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for Supervisor of Bamberg
County, pledging myself to abide the
result of the Democratic primary and
support the nominees of the party.
W. PRESTON MCMILLAN.
FOR JUDGE OF PROBATE.
I hereby announce my candidacy
for re-election as Judge of Probate
of Bamberg county, subject to the
result of the Democratic primary.
G. P. HARMON.
I respectfully announce myself a
candidate for the office of Judge of
Probate of Bamberg county, subject
to the result of the Democratic primary.
H. WHILDEN WALKER.
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for County Commissioner of
Bamberg county, and will abide the
result of the Democratic primary.
W. PRESTON SANDIFER.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for County Commissioner of
Bamberg county, subject to the rules
and regulations of the Democratic
primary.
W. BARNEY SMOAK.
I am a candidate for County Commisisoner
of Bamberg county, subject
to the result of the Democratic pri
mary. J. J. ZEIGLER.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for County Commissioner of
Bamberg county, and will abide the
result of the Democratic primary.
H. W. CHITTY.
With thanks to the voters for
their support in the past, I respectfully
announce myself as a candidate
for re-election to the office of County
Commissioner for Bamberg county.
I will abide the result of the primary.
G. W. FOLK.
FOR COTTON WEIGHER AT BAMBERG.
I respectfully announce my candidacy
for Cotton Weigher at Bamberg,
subject to the result of the Democratic
primary. G. L. KINARD.
"*v
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for cotton weigher at Bamberg,
pledging myself to abide the
result of the Democratic primary.
G. A. RICE.
FOR COTTON WEIGHER AT
EHRHARDT.
?
I respectfully announce myself as
a candidate for Cotton Weigher at
Ehrhardt, subject to the result of
the Democratic primary. . '-M
W. D. SEASE.
FOR MAGISTRATE AT EHRHARDT
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for re-election to the office of
Magistrate at Ehrhardt pledging
myself to abide the result of the
nrimorr OTlH Oil nnftrt thp
IIXJLUX J UUU wv?^/j^v* v VUW
nominees thereof.
J. C. COPELAND.
I respectfully announce myself a
candidate for Magistrate at Ehrhardt,
pledging myself to abide the result
of the Democratic primary and support
the nominees thereof.
J. H. KINARD.
FOR MAGISTRATE AT OLAR.
I am a candidate for re-election as
magistrate at Olar, and will abide
the result of the Democratic primary
and support the nominees.
0. J. C. LAIN.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate
for magistrate at Olar, subject
to the result of the Democratic - t
primary. JEFF GUNNELLS.
H?
I DIALOGUE S
(CONTINUED) | II
WIFE?Now, John, this '
week for the balance of fli
the bill you promised to
get from Rentz & Felder.
JOHN?All right, sing it out L r>fj
WIFE?Suit Clothes for g*
Suit Clothes for Willie, J'
I One pair Pants for Joe, J*
nice. You know his size. F
One pair Overalls for Ben.
One pair Interwoven F
Socks for Sam. fjT
One Shirt, two Collars, F
one Tie for Henry. jST
Ten yards Lawn for F i
Ten yards of that Good F
Gingham for Aprons.
One pair White Buckskin F
Oxfords for Sallie. * F
JOHN?Hold on! You go- w*
ing to set up a store in J ./
WIFE?No, you get an Al- Si
& pacca Coat and a dozen fli
? Palmetto Fans, so you can fli
keep cool. You look hot fli
w since you got my list. 9i
1RENTZ & FELDER | J
51 BAMBERG, S. C. F
NOTICE.
The tax executions for State and
county taxes and commutation road
tax have been placed in my hands
for collection by the county treasurer,
and notice is hereby given to
all who have not paid said taxes to
call at my office on or before the
tenth day of June, 1912, and settle same
and thereby save extra costs,
mileage, etc.
J. B. HUNTER,
Sheriff Bamberg County.
May 14, 1912.
1785. 1912.
COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON.
128th Year Begins September 27.
Entrance examinations at all the
county-seats on Friday, July 5, at
9 a. m. \ i
It offers courses in Ancient and
Modern Languages, Mathematics,
History, Political Science, Debating,
Chemistry, Physics, Biology, and Engineering.
"DA "DC onH P fi
UUUISTJB IV1 U. a., JLI. U., uuu W.
degree with Engineering.
A free tuition scholarship to each
county of South Carolina. Vacant
Boyce scholarships, giving ?100 a
year and free tuition, open to competitive
examination in September.
Expenses reasonable. Terms and 1
catalogue on application. Write to
HARRISON RANDOLPH,
President, Charleston, S. C.
mm thA largest selection
xiato auu
in Augusta; straw hats $1.00 up;
$8.00 Panamas at $4.75; Stetson
and other fine makes $2.25 up. Caps
and hats, a full line, 25c up. Write
F. G. MERTINS, Augusta, Ga.
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