Newspaper Page Text
Ulbr Shmthrrg Srralh
Thursday, June 25,1914. h U SHORT LOCALS. ? Si Brief Items of Interest Throughout ^ the Town and County. .N The crop of county candidates con- v b tinues to grow. r< A cumber of Bamberg citizens ata tended the Senatorial campaign meeting in Orangeburg last Thursday. . There is some registering going on in Bamberg these days, and a good a deal of it is the registering of new n motor cars. E Mr. W. L. Bessinger, carrier on f] rural route No. 3, has been sick for n some days, and the patrons of the route are being served by Mr. J. J. " Smoak, the substitute carrier. The fiddlers' convention to be held here during next month promises to 0 be even a bigger success than last a: year's convention. Big preparations are being made for the convention. i* The Herald's advertising patron- p ii age has been larger this year than ev- " er before. Our merchants are be- r< ginning to appreciate more and more v the value of space in The Herald. Mr. W. E. Free yesterday placed a thermometer in the sun near the passenger depot. In a few minutes it registered 130 degrees, Fahrenheit. All of which goes to show that the weather is quite warm. ^ Box rent at the postoffice for the cc months of July, August and Septem- ^ ber must be paid by the last night in jr June. Boxes for which rent is not b paid by that time will be closed. The q postmaster has no discretion in the n matter. ri The U. S. senatorial candidates will speak here Saturday of this week, w The meeting will begin at 10.30 a. v; m., and the court house will no doubt cl be used for the speaking. The can- ti didates will each speak thirty to for- p ty-five minutes. tl Improvements are going on in Bamberg steadily all the time. Those who visited the town a few years ago - . would hardly know it now. In fact people who have been away for a year or so are astonished at the growth w of Bamberg in the last two years ev- cl en. w Mrs. Chivalette Simms Rowe died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. ** Buist, in Blackville last week. Mrs. ^ .Rowe was a daughter of the novelist, William Gilmore Simms, and lived in Bamberg for a number of years. Her . tw husband, Judge Rowe, died several years ago. a The civic league meeting will be a] held with Mrs. Henry J. Brabham m next Thursday afternoon, July 2nd, ei at five o'clock. It is important that fr every member should be present and p( bring the amount collected from sale w of cook books sold by her, as the a( . money is very much needed. ^ Those who ought to know say that cl " in signing the club roll each voter must sign his full name, and this hi being the case some who have signed tl had best go r.nd 6ign again. The full w name is required. If your name is te John Henry Jackson you must sign fr that way, not John H. ar J. H. Jack- a1 son, but the full name written out. a ei At a negro picnic at Edisto bridge ^ Monday of this week, Frances Brabham, a negro girl" of this town, was shot with a pistol in the hands of Charlie Tyler, a negro boy from Bamberg. The shooting was accidental, e) and the wound is not likely to prove la f p serious. Tyler has been lodged in jail. The bullet took effect in the girl's breast but glanced. Some people get offended when p their boxes are closed at the post 01 office, but they shou!4 not blame the ei postmaster. We know it is only an e( oversight on their part, but the department allows no discretion in the tjmatter. The rules are that box rent a] must be paid by the beginning of the fc quarter or the box must be closed. te The postmaster hates to close any sg one's box, but he must comply with a the rules, so please pay in time. tl Fire Tuesday. ^ Tuesday of this week, about o'clock in the day the residence of ^ Mr. J. Clarence Move was found to ^ be on fire and the flames were so far ^ advanced when discovered that very little of the furniture and household ^ goods could be saved. The building e] was burned to the ground in a short while. There was insurance of $S00 on the n, building and contents, which will not near cover the loss. The fire evident- . ly originated from a defective flue . in the kitchen. Dinner had been pre- ^ pared and Mrs. Moye was sitting on the front porch for a while and when she returned the whole back part of the house was in flames. What furniture was saved was damaged, of . course. The loss falls very heavily _ . _ . ? . r> on Mr. Move, and his friends deeplv j , . . 01 regret his misfortune. j ai A nice spotted pony for sale at j Jones Bros*, stahles "\ Gus Eaves, Electrical Writer. The friends of Mr. A. J. Eaves in is o'd home will learn with pleasre that he is not only "makig good" in the telegraph ervice, he now holding a ery responsible position with the 'ostal Telegraph-Cable company in iew York, and that he has also inented an appliance which is of great enefit to telegraphy, but that he has eently been contributing technical rticles to the Telegraph and Telehone Age, a semi-monthly journal evoted to telegraph and telephone iterests, these articles of his having ttracted considerable attention, so mch so that a few days ago Mr. laves received the following letter om the publisher of ?he journal amed 'above: "New York, June 13, 1914. To Mr. A. J. Eaves: ? "Dear Mr. Eaves: We have reeived several favorable comments n your articles which have recently ppeared in our paper. You are evlently regarded as one of the com1 g electrical authors. We are much leased to be the means of introduclg you generally to the electrical saders. Your descriptive matter is ery clear and to the point. "Yours sincerely, "J. B. TALTAVALL, "Publisher." Fiddlers' Convention Notes. Mr. W. D. Sease, of Ehrhardt, rites that he will play singly at the >nvention, and also challenges Frank !irkland to play in contest "Turkey i the Straw." He also says that a and, consisting of A. M. Loadholt, . W. Jenny, W. D. Sease, A. M. KiJ TXT T T7 no wnA tit* 11 rvlo V /111 ? diu, <X11U VV . tJ . IIW1SC, TYUI l/iu; v? li ing the convention. Mr. J. T. Hightower, of Odom, Ga., rites that a band, consisting of three iolins, one mandolin and one guitar, ballenges any other band in convenon to play in contest the following ieces: "Share 'em," "Raccoon on le Rail," and "Cindy." Black-Burch Wedding. The wedding of Miss Pearl Black > Mr. James Burch, of Florence, hich took place in Trinity Methodist lurch Wednesday evening of last eek, was one of the prettiest wedings that has occurred in Bamberg l many a day. The decorations at ie church were profuse and most sautiful, and every detail of the love' ceremony was carried out without hitch. Details of the wedding will ? found in another article. Mrs. Bur^h is a .daughter of Mr. ad Mrs. Thomas Black, of this city, ad is really and truly one of the ost popular young women that has rer been reared in Bamberg. Her iend6 are not confined to the young 3ople of her own social set, but all ho have come in contact with h?r imire her greatly for her beautiful anners and disposition and fine laracter. She graduated at Winlrop College, and for several years as been a member of the faculty of le Florence city schools, where she as reluctantly given up when she' indered her resignation. Her manv iends regret that her home will be vay from this city. Mr. Burch is rising young business man o~. Florlce, and is highly esteemed by those ho know him. Shower for Miss Kearse. One of the most delightful social rents of the season was the miscelneous shower given last Friday afirnoon by Mrs. John Jones for Miss elle Kearse. / The guests were received by Mrs. rilliam P. Jones, Miss Wilhelmina oik, and Miss Ruth Byrd. The collial porch, where the guests were itertained, was beautifully decorat1 with ferns and pot plants. When the guests were seated at ip tahlps. scorp cards were Dassed id each one asked to write a recipe >r the future use of the bride. Afir these were collected, a delicious tlad course was served, followed by sweet course. The bride-elect was presented by le hostess with a handsome cut ass vase. Then everyone was invited into one : the front parlors, which had been ansformed into a flower garden, ere was a bed of beautiful chrysanlemums, which everyone was inviti to help gather. Fastened to each ower was a gift. While the brideect was gathering these, she was lowered with forget-me-nots, from ainty little green baskets, souveirs of the occasion. A beautiful vocal solo was rensred by Miss Moselle Copeland durtg the afternoon, much to the deght of the guests. Baptist Church News. Preaching at the Baptist church nnday morning and evening. Sub ict "Two Old Maids and a Bachelor rother." Both sermoons may be a the above subject, so be sure to ttend the morning service to get tie rst part of the story. W. R. McMILLAN, Pastor. DENMARK CRIPPLES WIN. With Stars Out of Game Defeat Norway 9 to 6. Denmark, June 17.?With Poole out of the game with a broken leg, 0 Baxter playing with Elloree in the p Elloree-Bishopville series, and Cy ? Kirby in Savannah, Denmark defeat- 0 ed Norwaya here to-day with its crip- e pled team. Pau for the locals pitched ^ a pretty game, striking out sixteen a Norwegians and allowing but four c hits, rne neavy Daiiing 01 uie locais c featured. * Stuart in four times up ]j got a triple, double and single. W. e Crum got three singles in four times n up. Cooner for Denmark and Able s for Norway both did good work be- ? hind the bat. The local team has ^ played 19 games; won 13, lost 5 and ^ tied 1. Score: q Denmark 9 14 6 c Norway 6 4 5 ^ Batteries: Pate and Cooner; Dibble and Able. Umpires, Steadman and Simms. t( " d No Raise ill Box Rent. ^ . u There will be no raise in box rent ^ at the Bamberg postoffice for the pres- ^ ent at any rate. Although the pos- ^ tal laws and regulations require that ^ box rents shall be advanced when an c office reaches the $1,700 grade, the ^ postmaster here wrote the depart- ^ ment asking for authority to raise . the rents if such was necessary under ^ the circumstances. While he wanted to comply with the regulations of the ^ department, still he did not feel like raising the rents without specific au- ^ thority from higher officials. He has been advised to collect box rents at the same rates until further advised, s and this he will do. Therefore, as v s bills for the ensuing quarter were ^ placed in the boxes this week, patrons will note that the s^rie old rates are 0 being charged, and will be until the s department orders a change. Pa- ? trons will please remember that box c? rent must be paid by the last night in . June, and positively every box not 11 paid for by that time will be closed. c This is the rule made by the depart- ? ment and we must abide by it. Please j pay in time, as the postmaster has no discretion in the matter, yet he would ^ hate to close any box. ti " o Woman's Home Mission Society. r ' n Under the historic old oak on the ^ parsonage grounds we gathered to a hold our monthly meting of the Wo- p man's Home Mission society. g; It is fistoric from the fact that it j has stood sentinel for generations. ^ From beneath its wide spreading n branches it has witnessed many var- c, ied scenes, but perhaps none more c, pleasant than the one just mention- n, ed. b Mrs. J. W. Stokes presided over g1 the meeting i?> her usual graceful y manner. y Several papers were read bearing ^ on the subject "Temperance." The reports from delegates were , then heard. Mrs. R. W. D. Rowell, - . ? v* who represented the foreign mis- ^ sion society at Columbia, gave her v lV report in detail, which was both hu- ^ morous and instructive. As this ^ meeting in Columbia had to deal with p "organic union," the report was } heard with much interest. Mrs. B. W. Simmons, delegate to St. George v from the Home Mission society, then made her report. Each session of & the meeting was full of interest, and ^ the hospitable folk of St. George ir outdid themselves in the way of b entertainment. Each delegate comes n back to the societies endowed with new zeal and enthusiasm for the c work in the future. je After all business was dispensed ^ with, Mrs. Hodges served cool re- gl freshing lemonade to the entire party. nThis perhaps is only the forerunner of many more pleasant meetings w i-- ? 1- -1 J ? U/"1 . J . 11 X. J _ ? ? ^) io De neia in (juu s an uui ui uours and benath the grand old oak. h ONE PRESENT. A] ~d SPANKED WIFE APPROVES. Q J Pretty 20-Year-OId Bride Says Her ^ Husband "I>id Right." 0 N "My husband spanked me, but I had disobeyed him and he did right to punish me," said Anna Lapracono, a pretty bride of 20 years, when she appeared in the Court of Special Ses- rc sions at Jamaica, Long Island, yesterday, to withdraw a charge of assault T against her husband, Louis, of 253 Washington street, Jamacia. "So you think he had a right to q punish you if you disobeyed him?" asked Justice Salmon. "Yes, I do," the young woman re- A plied. "I think every wife should obey her husband." e; The Judge permitted her to withdraw her charges.?New York Ameri- s< ran ^ T A nice spotted pony for sale, at Jones Bros', stables a d The Carolina Quartette, of the University of S. C., will give an entertainment in Bamberg to-morrow p (Thursday) evening, under the auspices of the Apollo Music Club. Tick J CIS Uli btue at rcupica Juiug j I / - WEDDING AT DENMARK. liss Emma Owens Becomes Bride of j Mr. John Minor. Denmark, June 20.?The wedding f Miss Emma Owens and Mr. John t L Minor, Wednesday evening at t lethel Park Methodist church, was ( ne of the most beautiful social s vents of the season here. The church c ras artistically decorated in pink r nd green, the white pillars and r hancel rails being twined with deli- g ate vines and pink roses. The soft r ight of pink candles gave a pretty ffect to the scene. Before the cere- s lony Miss Lillian Goolsby sang t ^ ? T T Vau" onH ? Weetiy, uecauee i jlajvc iuu ^uu j Confession." Miss Goolsby was f ecomingly gowned in a white em- t roidered chiffon. Mrs. Edwin A. freen, of Aiken, sang "Because" in a t harming manner. Mrs. Green's cos- t lime was yellow satin draped in chif- j on, and she wore diamonds. t The bridal party entered the church i o the strains of Tannhauser's Weding March, renderd by Mrs. W. L. c laliff, in the following order: The 2 shers, Messrs. Harry D. Calhoun, f lerman Owens, M. R. Willis and t Iharles W. Rice. Then came the t ride's attendants, Miss Margaret t "horpe, of Aiken, gowned in silk rice loth trimmed in ribbon and lace; \ liss Vivienne Owens, of Allendale, in 1 ink charmeuse, with over dress of c hadow lace; Miss Jennie Owens, of i lUgusta, Ga., sister of the bride, c /hite crepe meteor, with lace over- i ress; Miss Josie Pratt, of Green- t rood, in yellow silk crepe, chiffon z raped. t Miss Susie Minor, of Norcross, Ga., ^ ister of the groom, as maid of honor, h rore white point d'esprit over blue t atin and trimmed in pink rose buds, c 'ollowing her came the dame of honr, Mrs. H. W. Goolsby, of Hartsville, ister of the bride, most becomingly owned in pink silk crepe trimme.d in uchesse lace and pearls. Little Franes Goolsby, daintily dressed as Cupid i chiffon dress and white satin sash, ame in bearing the ring in the heart f an immense pink rose. Immediate7 preceding the bride came winsome ttle Sarah Califf, in pink lace and ink rosebuds, with little G.W. Goolsy, Jr., in the pathway of the beauiful bride, who came in on the arm f her brother, Mr. Duvan Owens, of iarnwell. The groom and his best lan, Mr. O. T. Hughes, entered from he vestry and met the bride at the Itar, where the bride's pastor, the Lev. H. G. Hardin, read the impresive ceremony. The bride was lovely 1 a gown of white brocaded crepe, uth shadow lace and pearl ornalents, made en traine. Her veil was aught up with valley lillies and she arried an immense1 bouquet of white arnations and valley "lilies. The ridal party left the church to the trains of Mendelssohn's Wedding larch. A brilliant reception followed the ^ gremony at Locksley Hall, the home c ^ rv , ^ N f Mr. and Mrs. .Lang u. nice, several \ undred guests were present. They c ere met by Mrs. H. G. Hardin and E [iss Carrie Riley and presented by * [rs. W. D. Rice, of Appleton, to the a ride and groom, who with the at- mdants, received in the front parlor. c unch was served from an artistical- 0 r arranged bower in the end of the 1 iazza by Misses Ruby Guess and [iss Doris Goolsby. Delicious cake P nd cream were served during the t vening by young girl friends of the h ride. Mrs. Julia S. Payne, of Wash- E igton, D. C., presided over the * ride's register. The presents were v umerous and beautiful, attesting the * steem in which the happy young 13 Duple is held. Mr. and Mrs. Minor ^ ift for a trip to Atlanta and points /est, the bride wearing a modish a lit of king's blue with accessories to rJ latch. 11 Among the out-of-town guests ere: Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Cal- * oun, of Barnwell; Mrs. Annie Caloun, of Columbia; Mr. Claude Mc- ^ [illan, of Decatur* Ala.; Miss Har- 1 en, of Kline; Mr. and Mrs. J. J. c wens, of Allendale; Mr. and Mrs. t , R. Owens, of Bamberg; Mr. and s [rs. Lonnie Calhoun, Mrs. M. D. * A wens, Mrs. Julia Easterling and! * fiss Carrie Cave, of Barnwell. , P Xew Advertisements. v t D. \V. Phillips?For County Com- lissioner.* J. B. Brickie?Freedom From rouble. B. W. Simmons?Try This Menu. a Farmers & Merchants Bank?If I nlv Had That Money in the Bank. a Peoples Bank?Don't Carry Money round. t Enterprise Bank?Handful of Monsr. . ^ S. P. Rentz?For House of Repre3ntati\es. AXT A l.'UnKor Po fa tn TTo With >v . jrx.. iviauuti jl uvu vv> ww ?? *v?. rouble. 3 Price & Johnson?Special Saturay and Monday Sale. Bamberg Banking Co.?Make it a oint on the Fourth. LaVerne Thomas & Co.?10 Days I lore of Opportunities. S HOW NINETY-SIX WAS NAMED. listory of Old District and its F* mous Indian Legend. The origin of names of variou owns and places is of interest to ui )eing always a matter of more or les - -.'x_ J x 1 nuifo ;unosiiy auu uui less uitcu ^un.c lource of information. I feel that :an make no better introductory r< narks in connection herewith than b elating the incident, very patheti< ind touching, that gave rise to th lame of the district of Ninety-Six. Ninety-Six derived its name from ;trikingly peculiar, though to a cei ain extent, quite a natural occui ence; and all will join in the opinio learing the story, that the name i H)th appropriate and suggestive. Many of the names of out States owns, rivers, etc., are derived froi he Indians, because they are almos nvariably very pretty and becaus hey preserve aboriginal history an egend. Ninety-Six, however, is of course c >ur own English language. The nam irose from the legend of the beaut: ul devotion of an Indian maiden t ler white lover, an early, settler c hat section, whose life was in th lands of her who loved him best. The home of this Indian maide vas some distance from that of he over, it being near the subsequent 1< ation of Fort Prince George, and wa mown as Keowee, an Indian villag >f the Cherokee tribe, but it was als n the same district. Chiquola?fo hat was her name?having learned c i contemplated attack upon the sma land of whites by the Indians, rod vith the speed which only love coul ave made possible, just in advance c he atacking Indians, covering th iistance between Keowee and th lome of her lover?96 miles?in 2 lours. The whites, rejoicing in Ch: juola's bravery which saved thei rom destruction, named their settle nent Ninety-Six?the distance of th nemorable ride. Eighteen and Twer y-three mile creeks of the same sec ion derive their names from this leg md, also. As shown by Chapman's history c Sdgefield county, N*nety-Six was sei led about 1748. As early as 1734 thi lection was thinly settled ;wit vhites, and needing a fort for prote< ion against the Indians, who wer :ontinually massacrelng men, wome md children and stealing horses an jattle, the colonists petitioned th larliament of Great Britain to buil hem a fort in this section. Afte ears of delay, however, the provinc lad to build this fort at its own ei >ense, and the council directed th mrchase of land from the Indian vith the order that the fort be bui] is near the Indian town of Keowee a ossible. Governor Glenn bought th eritory in 1753 and built the fort a veowee, which was given the nam if Fort Prince George, the land ac [uired by this purchase being a par if the Ninety-Six district. . Before the year 1785, Edgefiel ounty was a part of the Ninety-Si listrict, which included a large terri ory in the upper part of the State md was by an act of the legislature Jarch 12. 1871, divided into th ounties, afterwards called districts if Edgefield, Abbeville, Newberrj ?aurens, Union and Spartanburg. Previous to the occupancy by whit ieople, it was in possession of warlik ribes of Indians, known as Cherc ;ees. For many years before any pei nanent settlements, the upper coun ry was traversed by roving trader t*ho bought skins and furs from th ndians, making large profits by giv ng in exchange a few worthless trin :ets. Buffaloes, bears, wolves, etc., wer s numerous then as squirrels am ibbits are now. Until after the Rev ationarv war there was no Edgefieh ?it was Ninety-Six district. Educa ion had never been neglected. Doubt sss there has been individual neglect ut at all times, from the first set lers, those who desired an educatio] ould procure it. One of the earlies eachers was Charles K. Johnson, ; raduate of Yale, who was afterward he founder of the Female college a Anderson. The village of Edgefield was incor orated a town in 1780, the villag /as made the county seat in 1791 am he first court was held here in 1792 ?Edgefield Chronicle. >IRECTORY OF TRINITY METHO ODIST CHURCH. preaching every Sunday mornini t 11 o'clock. Preaching every Sunday evenin, .t 8.00 o'clock. Sunday-school every Sunday af ernoon at 5.00 o'clock. Mid-week prayermeeting ever Vednesday evening at 5.00 o'clock Epworth League every Tuesda; ?vening at 8.00 o'clock. Everybody is cordially invited fc ttend these services. W. H. HODGES, Pastor, Railroad Avenue, Bamberg, S. C Now is the time to play checkers 3oards for sale at The Herald Bool Store. / /. / ? \ . : ' 1 . . A BEAUTIFUL WEDDING. i- Miss Pearl Black Weds Mr. James Burch. s A very beautiful wedding took place here last Wednesday evening is at the Methodist church, when Mr. a James Burch, of Florence, and Miss I Pearl Black, of this place, were unit- ? J- ed in marriage. The church was y decorated with many flowers and candles. First entered the Apollo Mue sic Club, walking down the centre aisle, and singing as they approacha ed the choir. The wedding march was then played by Mrs. H. A. - Wright, of Orangeburg, a sister of n the bride, and the following bridal ^ s party proceded to the altar: Ushers, * J. D. Copeland, Jr., R. L. Risher, W. 3, D. Rhoad and Lawrence Burch; flown er girls, Medrue Free and Elsie Rice; it ribbon bearers, Urma Dixon, Louis e Klauber, Harriet Wiggins and little d Robert Black; the ring bearer was Lemuel Wiggins, and the bridesmaids >f and groomsmen were Miss Jennie e Connor, of Branchville, with Mr. Jno. ' * i- Barringer, of Florence; Miss Wilhelo mina Folk, of Bamberg, with Mr.. Sam ?f Husbands, of Florence; Miss Annie e Laurie Rice, of Bamberg, with Mr. Otto Kuker, of Florence; Miss Mary n Ellen Eaves, of this place, with Mr. r Robert Timons, of Florence; Miss Ma) mie Hoffman, of Orangeburg, with s Dr. Chas. Black, of Bamberg; Miss e Mamie Burch, of Florence, with Mr. o Ben Black, of Bamberg; Miss Ethel r Black, of Bamberg, with "Mr. Edward >f Brunson, of Florence; Miss Corrie 11 Lyles Vaughn, of Augusta, with Mr. e Marion Lucas, of Florence. Miss Al- d ma Black, a sister of the bride, was ft >f the maid of honor, and Mr. Max jH e Burch, of Florence, best man. The y e aames or nonor were Mrs. m. j. , ? 4 Black, of Bamberg, and Mrs. W. D? i- Mayfield, of Denmark, n Immediately after the ceremony a i- reception was given at the home of e the parents of the bride, Mr. and l- Mrs. Thomas Black. - r_ Humanity. ' )f What vision has this toiling world of t_ men is v Beyond the centuries? What are h their dreams? What guide is theirs? What stag's e bright beams V' 1 n That lure them on, up height, through d misty fen? e "A night for sleep, a day for toiling, % d then ir Another night; led on by dancing e gleams * ? O ficle hopes, the lust for gold, e the schemes LS Of trade to gain what soon is lost lt - again'? " -X r; ls &- l ~ Thus would a evnic uhrase his easv lt thought; e ' But one with gentler: soul and ^ deeper sight, - , ' t With ear upon the throbbing heart ? of life, . d Knows day by day a nobler man is S x wrought,. . That truth and honor everywhere s grow bright, That years are stilling slow the din " of strife! ?Arthur Wallace Peach. '' Northfield, Vt. /' r, -MM. FOURTH OF JULY. e ? ^ e Cheap Excursion Rates Via the At- r lantic Coast Line, the Stan- ? dard Railroad of the South. ' On account of Fourth of July Ex- * s cursions, round trip tickets will be e sold at very low fares at all stations on the Atlantic Coast Line, on July/ 2, 3, and 4, to all points within a radius of about three hundred and twenty-five (325) miles from the e selling point, limited returning to , reach original starting point prior ~ to midnght of July 7th, 1914. -Rates V are not made to points North of :> 3 Washington. For full particulars regarding fares, schedules, etc., apply to Ticket Agents Atlantic Coast Line, or to W. J. CRAIG, T. C. WHITE - Pass. Traf. Mgr., Gen. Pass. Agt., Wilmington, N. C. / 1 A nice spotted pony for sale at a Jones Bros', stables t ~ SPECIAL NOTICES. / Advertisements Under This Head 25c. For 25 Words or Less. e = , For Sale.?Horse and buggy. H. N. FOLK, Bamberg, S. C.?tf. Corn for Sale?$1.00 per bushel. J. A. WYMAN, Bamberg, S. C.?5-16 Indian Runner Duck Eggs for sale. $1.00 the setting. J. A. JWYMAN, Bamberg,c S. C.?tf. * For Sale.?Ford Automobile, good' order; sight price. H. W. JOHNSON, 1 Bamberg,*S. C. tf. - v l Sheaf Oats for Sal??Well matured sheal and Fulghum seed oats for sale. Apply to J. T. O'NEAL AND. y SON.-tf ' Automobiles Insured.?1912 mod els 2^4 per cent; 1913 models 2 per cent. Old line company. H. M. 0 GRAHAM, Agent, Bamberg, S. C. fB. F. MOREY !* VETERINARIAN Office at Bamberg's Stables. 1 BAMBERG, S. C.