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ASK MONEY TO MOVE CROPS.
Spartanburg Banks Expect Usual Demand. Spartanburg, July 17.?In reply to . certain questions submitted to them f by Secretary McAdoo of the federal treasury department, in reference to the government's loan or si.ouu.uuu to be used this fall in moving the crops of the South and West, head officials of the national banks of this city concur that the usual strong demand for money at the crop movement season will be experienced this year and they placed a bid for $250,^ 000 of the loan fund if the treasury deemed it advisable. ^ It will be recalled that Spartan? burg's allotment of the $1,000,000 loan fund last season wos $250,000. This assistance relieved a tense condition. The bankers of the city suggested to Mr. McAdoo that the money for ^ cities of the State. They suggested with the banks of the five larger icties of the State. They suggested that Columbia and Charleston each be given $400,000 or $500,000, and to Spartanburg, Greenville and Anderson $250,000 each. The following were the questions L submitted by Secretary McAdoo and the answers as expressed by one of the banks of the city: "1. Will there be any unusual dey mand for money in your section in the fall? % "Answer. There will be the usual increased demand due to financing F the crop movement, but we expect no i unusual demand as compared with F t the same season of previous years. [ "2. Could the banks of your seeto tion take care of the increased de T**onH their own resources and f with th% assistance of their banking connections. "Answer. The banks with their resources and with the assistance of banking connections could probably 1 care for the demand, but assistance from the government would relieve the usual heavy demands made on outside banks. "3. Would a deposit of money in your section be beneficial, and, if so, how much should be deposited in this State and how distributed? "Answer. The money for South Carolina should be deposited in the five larger centers, namely, Charleston, Columbia, Spartanburg, Greenvile and Anderson. The first two cities might be granted $400,000 to J $500,000 and to each of the others $250,000." * ^ ^ THE QUIET HOUR. * ?? What to Read?Keep This in Your Bible. When in need of comfort read Isaiah 40. When in need of companionship read Prov. 1. * When in need of composure read Psalm 46. When in need of concentration read Phil. 3. When in need of confessing Christ read John 9. When in need of confessing sin read Neh. 1. When in need in confidence read , Psalm 23. When in need of consecration read m Romans 12. WTien in need of consideration of ' ^ others read Romans 14. When in need of conviction of sin read Romans 2. \ When in need of counsel read Prov. 8. When in need of access to God read Eph. 2. When in need of advice read ' / Psalm 25. When in need of the annointing of the Spirit read Acts 2. When in need of assurance read i John 4, 5. \ When in need of benevolence read II Cor. 9. When in need of Bible study read II Tim. 3. When in need of boldness read Acts. 4. When In need of brotherly love read I Cor. 13. When in need of cheerfulness read Psalm 145. When in need cf Christian fellowship read Psalm 133. When in need of church attendance read Psalm 84. Not Polly Ticks. During a political campaign a candidate for the legislature was driving r through the country seeking votes among the farmers when he met a * young man in farmer's garb walking by the roadside. Having in his mind a prospective vote, he stopped his horse and, saluting the farmer in a familiar manner, inquired: "Are you paying any attention to politics nowadays?" The young man stopped, looked at him suspiciously and drawled out: "'No, stranger; that don't happen to be my gal's name, but if it was I would not think it was any of your business." This ended the interview as well as v the process.?National Monthly. ^I LAWYER ASKED TO EXPLAIN. J. A. Willis, of Barnwell, Ordered to Show Cause. Columbia, July 19.?J. A. Willis, of the Barnwell county bar, has been ordered to "appear in person before the supreme court, on the first day of the next regular term thereof, at 10 o'clock a. m., and that he then show cause why he should not be disbar'red from practicing law." The order was signed by all of the justices of the supreme court. "It is further ordered that," says the court, "in the meantime he do make return to this rule and file the same with the clerk of this court within twenty days after service upon him of a copy of this order, which will be served on him personally by the sheriff of Barnwell county. ' The order was issued in connection ? ? c T Hu'onc vq wun tne case m l.o.u?o. ?. ? E. M. Primus. Concerning the connection of Mr. Willis with the case above cited the court says: "The testimony shows that J. A. Willis has not accounted for the money which he collected. "It also shows that the said instrument of writing was executed in the office of J. A. Willis and that the paper was probated before him as notary public. "He did not testify in the case. "The court cannot allow the alleged conduct of J. A. Willis to go without explanation." " TEX XEWLYWEDS." Five Couples Leave Sumter on Same Train for Honeymoon Trips. Sumter, July 16.?A most unusual unique coincidence here yesterday evening was the departure on the same train of five newly married couples for their honeymoon trips Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Moses, who were married in Manning, made the trip to Sumter in a car and left for a six weeks' trip West. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Rose left for a trip to points North immediately after their marriage here and Dr. and Mrs. Warren Burgess, who were married in Georgetown, changed trains for a trip to the mountains of Western North Carolina. These upon their return will make their home here. Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Tavel, who were also married here, left for Tallulah Falls, Ga., and will make their future home at Atlanta. The other couple came from Bishopville by car and took the train for a trip to the mountains of North Carolina. MORE CHILDREN IX MILLS. Inspectors Give Statistics on Cotton Mill Help. Columbia, July 17.?The following report, with statistics, was to-day given out by the State department of agriculture, commerce and industries: . The State factory inspectors have completed the first regular rounds of inspection of all of the cotton mills in the State, and have compiled from their report cards the following interesting information: A glance at the report shows the conditions at the mills at the actual date of inspection, these inspections being made between the months of February and July. The report shows a decrease of 872 white males, while there has been an increase of 23 white females, 376 negro males and 46 negro females. Though there has been an increase of 163,108 spindles and 1,830 looms it is noted that there has been a decrease in the total number of operatives of 427. These figures would indicate that the mills are installing modern labor-saving machinery, and that there is a further tendency to change from coarse to fine goods. With this increase in spindles there has been a gradual increase in children between the ages of 14 and 16 years, an increase of 51 white boys and 104 white girls, and an increase of 17 negro boys and 10 negro girls. Between the ages of 12 and 14 years we find an increase of 136 white boys and 56 white girls, with an increase of 6 negro boys and 6 negro girls. The inspectors, although they have had to make several prosecutions for the violation of the child labor law, report a spirit of good co-operation between the mill managers and themselves. The general sanitary conditions have been improved, and a number of mills are starting new welfare work. Recovers Old King. Washington, July IS.?.Mrs. Rosa Kenney Winston, of Windsor, X. C., has just received from Secretary Daniels a ring which her father lost on the historic ship Constellation at the close of the War Between the Sections. Mr6. Winston's father, the late Dr. Kenney, one time ship surgeon, had predicted the ring would be recovered^when the ship was overhauled. The Jaffa-Jerusalem railway, last year, carried nearly two hundred thousand passengers and nearly fifty thousand tons of freight. CRITICIZED THE GOVERNOR. HI Captain of Military Company Now is Me Threatened with Court-martial. The News and Courier carries the following comunication from Chas. ian L. DuBos: ion To the editor of the the Sunday pu: News: Several of my friends have wa asked me for particulars about this bei reported court-martial I am threaten- 1 7. ed with by the governor, and as I do apj not propose to remain much longer of under charges gotten up by a certain del man in Beaufort for the purpose of ] mischief making. I ask you to publish ted ine iouowmg coi respuiiuence i ua\e cig had with the governor on the subject, hoi the whole correspondence being about "V remarks I made at the 3rd division rec at the time of the inspection on June nai 4th at Beaufort. th CHAS. L. DuBOS. the Charleston, July IS. . ter June 16, 1914. tj0 Charles L. DuBois, Esq., lieuten- jju ant commander. Naval Battalion, ?rn Charleston, S. C.?Dear Sir: I have filed with me, as commander-in-chief. pri this day, affidavits, signed by some eig officers and privates of the 3rd division, in which they state that you made a speech at Beaufort recently ges to their company and used very abusive and dirty language in reference to myself as commander-in-chief. I 0f have this day instructed the adjutant tll( general to issue court-martial and fil- cj1< ed copies of said affidavits with him. You are hereby notified that unless we your resignation is in my hands, as commander-in-chief, by Saturday, June 20, that I shall muster out of the service the Beaufort company, re? and order that the court-martial pro- ^ 3 T t'All Kovintr ceeu. i <xiii auiyuocu, ?wu *.* c* ^ expressed for me on many occasions the friendship that you have, that re? you have proven yourself unworthy pQj of my trust and confidence by having b made such remarks. A0( Very respectfully, so( COLE. L. BLEASE, beJ Governor and commander-in-chief. ?je Copy to Mr. James F. O'Dell, Beau- lg fort, S. C.: Mr. David Mittle, Beau- ^Ia fort, S. C. *h( Charleston, S. C., June 19,1914. Hon. Cole L. Blease, governor and ca commander-in-chief of the national as guard of South Carolina, Columbia toe S. C.?Sir: Yours under date err of June 16 received and contents to carefully noted. In reply would state th( that I believe you have been some- ba; what misinformed. ne; My remarks to the company at gjv Beaufort were, perhaps, a little sharp, op] but finding a company of such excel- 1 lent record almost on the point of an] disbanding because of not having been able to obtain a commission for nej the commanding officer of their choice tb? and he, having passed all require- cjt ments according to law, I was pro- as? voked and may have used language ^ie somewhat stronger than was necessary, but which, doubtless, you or any pia one else at the time in my position t0_ would have done. be, After an honorable career of thir- rec ty-nine years in the militia of the State I had decided to leave it this cor year, at the age of nearly 70 years, g0, but I cannot resign under the circum- jst] stances. I am not a politician, only rex a common soldier, and while my years qU( forbid my being as efficient, physical- ar? ly, as formerly, my self-respect as soldier and citizen forbids my resignation at present. , Yours respectfully, CHAS. L. DuBOS, Lieut. Com. S. C. Naval Militia. Charleston, S. C., July 10, 1914. sel - to Hon. Cole L. Blease, Governor ana " Commander-in-Chief of the National sip Guard of the State of South Carolina So' ?Sir: Will you kindly let me know edl if my letter of explanation under date the of June 16, about certain affidavits *? received from Beaufort, as to re- ins marks I made to the 3d division of He Naval Militia has been received, and cor your decision as regards the matter. vot I know now the instigator of the no' vcharges ade, but the matter is too charges made, but the matter is too i contemptible and too exaggerated to lat( After an honorable, active career of an* over thirty-nine years in the militia be of this State, I do not propose to have a blemish put on it by such a fellow, wa who, from all accounts, is a mischief- 9X maker. cid Please excuse my encroaching on wh your valuable time and let me know as your decision at as early a date as *-n possible. Yours respectfully, , CHAS. L. DuBOS, poi Lieut. Com. S. C. Naval Militia. ,. , ngl Lieut. Chas. L. DuBos, Charleston. an( S. C.?Dear Sir:: Your letter of Pn July 10 received. It will not be long bee until the matter will be properly er taken up and considered. Under the present military conditions in this are cor State I haven't yet exactly decided -7what I will do. %ic Very respectfully, at 1 COLE L. BLEASE, Governor and Commander-in-Chief. mi1 str There is a telephone for every 15.2 she persons in Canada, according to offi- a p cial figures. rio ERTA RESIGNS PRESIDENCY. >xican Congress Names Francisco Carba.jal as Successor. Mexico City, July 1T>.?Gen Victor.0 Huerta resigned from the provisial presidency of the Mexican reblic tonight and his resignation s accepted by the senate and chani of deputies by a vote of 121 to Francisco Carbajal then was )ointed president ond took the oath office at the joint session of the mties and senators. Huerta's resignation was submit[ through the department of forn relations. It was read /in the ise and was greeted with cries of ivi Huerta!" It then was refer1 to the joint committees of Gober:ion. After brief consideration > committees reported accepting ! resignation in the following ' ms: Article 1. We accept the resigna n presented by Gen. Victoriano I erta as president of the Mexican | ited States. 'Article 2. We call Licentiate ~~ mcisco Carbajal, minister of forn affairs, to assume the presidenA. ballot was taken and the joint sion approved the report. President Carbajal proceeded to i national palace under an escort presidential guards, and all along i way was greeted with tumultous ?ering. rhe galleries of the chambers re packed before the beginning of i session today. Intense excitement characterized 5 gathering and at the close of the iding of Huerta's resignation the -mtioc nnH snppfators broke into id and continuous applause. After the acceptance of Huerta's iignation, a commission was apinted by the president of the chamr to escort Senor Carbajal to the or of the house. Senor Carbajal >n appeared in front of the cfiamr, passing through files of soldiers, i entered, and as he walked to the itform the deputies stood. Speaker .nuel Mercado then administered ) oath. Washington, July 16.?Francisco rbajal, successor to Gen. Huerta provisional president of Mexico, lay advised the United States govlment informally that he intended retire in favor of Gen. Carranza, i constitutionalist chief. Mr. Carjal wishes only that a general amity be proclaimed and protection -en to the property of those who posed the Constitutionalists. This statement, together with the nouncement from Monterey that rranaza was willing to enter into ?otiations with Carbajal relative to > transfer of authority at Mexico == :y, was regarded here to-night as d turing the restoration of peace in I ixico. 9 rhe views of Mr. Carbajal were ex- 8 lined in detail to Secretary Bryan 8 day by Jose Castellot, former mem- 1 of the Mexican Senate, who had seived a telegram through the xican embassy. It was the first nmunication between the American fernment and the Carbajal Adminration. The message incidentally -ealed that Gens Huerta and Blanet, now en route to Puerto Mexico, > planning to go to Europe. ro BE LOCATED IN* ATLANTA. orgia City Gets New Methodist University. Atlanta, Ga., July 16.?Atlanta was ected as the seat of the University be established east of /the Missispi river by the Methodist Church, _ To j ath, at a meeting here today of the tiv ication commission appointed by ? r.onoroi Pnnforonfn of the Church " ~ choose a location for the proposed titution. Birmingham, Ala., and pi ndersonville, N, C., were strong J J itenders for the University. The 9 :e for selecting Atlanta was an inced as 12 to two. ( i > 4 Atlanta, July 16.?The commission 1 e today announced that it had un- til mouslv elected Bishop Candler to chancellor of the proposed new VA iversity. Bishop Candler formerly ^ s president of Emory college, at ^ ford, Ga. The commission also de- siz ed to use the latter institution, m? ich is under the church's control, 8,.z gll a preparatory school for the new |_e iversity. k * Strikers Use Dynamite. Fort Smith, Ark., July 17.?Re- I ts received here today state that ?f Uing is in progress between union i non-union miners at the piant at tirie Creek. One minute tipple has >n hnrnoH it ic stated, and anoth- C. ' dynamited. Telephone wires to lirie Creek are down and details ! lacking. The local officers of the npanv claim they are without ad- ] es. A strike has been in progress he Prairie Creek mines for months Advices from Huntington say aes Xos. 1 and 4 have been deoyed by dynamite and fire. The Stai miff's office at Greenwood has sent pra iosse of officers to the scene of the tat* ting. ?d 1 Our Efficient Service assures satisfact^ Enterprise Bank I 4 per cent. Paid on Savings Deposits. Bamberg, S. C. I WEEK-END AND SUMMER Excursion Rates To The Seashore Via The Atlantic Coast Line The Standard Railroad of the South. ROUND TRIP RATES From Denmark to Washington, D. C $21.20 From Denmark to Baltimore, Md $21.20 From Denmark to New York City $30.20 From Denmark to Boston, Mass $34.75 Tickets on sale every day until September 30th, via Norfolk and Steamer, with final return limit October 31st, 1914. From Denmark to Wilmington, N. C $6.40 Tickets on sale for all trains each Saturday and for forenoon trains each Sunday until September 13th, 1914, limited returning to midnight of TnesHav next following date of sale. For Summer Excursion Rates to many Mountain, Lake and Pleasure Resorts, and for any information, reservations, etc., call on J. B. LILES, Ticket Agent, Denmark, S. C. Or Address :-t| W. J. CRAIG, T. C. WHITE, Pass. Traffic JIanager, General Pass. Agt., WilrniriafrYn. K. C. y I 1 ANYBODY CAN' TAKE flflHt / f ? SS AN AUTO APART .ijjS^asJ$Br*3 I Sr^ but Putting together again is a different matter. So don't Wj|55^|^3?jifeg^lllff ff Send y0Ur damage(* car t0 any" ' L ;l body of whose skill you are not \ here.' Our skill has been provv ^en time and time again. J. B. BR1CKL.E Bicycles, Guns and Automobiles Repaired. Bamberg, S. C. Only One "BROMO QUININE" DIOR M V Tl Q M jet the genclne, call for full name, LAXA* IV1 V II 1VI f. GROVE.a Coi^ One D^fltstoS Will cure your Rheumatism fh and headache, and work* off cold. 25c. Neuralgia, Headaches, Cramps, Colic, Sprains, Bruises, Cuts and Burns, Old Sores, Stings of Insects Etc. Antiseptic Anodyne, used internally and externally. Price 25c. ii ?)TT777? | RILEY & COPELANDi LUMdAKII j a Successors to W. P. Riley. 2 nproved Saw Mills. Fire, Life f RIABLE FRICTION FEED. ""S'kiS.'l J Accident st material and workmanship, lighti TWfiTTP A WPP 4 aning, requires little power; simple, nffi rj ? ^ ~ 4 ly to-lanale. Are made in several t 0fflce in J- D- Copland's Store J ea and are good, substantial moneyj 4 BAMBERG, S. C. 4 iking machines down to the smallest! e. Write for catalog showing En-f # ?? ? IPs. Boilers and all Saw Mill supplier """""""" "* A T"_ mbard Iron Works & Supply Co.^ now 10 uive yuimnc 10 wuimnu. i august*, CA. FEBRILINE Is the trade-mark name given to an Improved Quinine. It is a Tasteless Syrup, pleas* T_nny^ir \rrrnvr ant t0 take and does not disturb the stomach-AJLnatj .tlbhlLilj. Children take it and never know it is Quinine. iamhPre- T nrip-p Nn 18 Knight* Also especially adapted to adults who cannot >amoerg, L,Odge, l\0. oo, tvnigniS take ordinary Quinine. Does not nauseate nor Pythias meets first and fourth cause nervousness norringing in the head. Try adav nights at 7:30 p. m. visit- u the next time you need Quinine for any pur, " , ? , pose. Ask for 2-ounce original package. The brethren cordially invited. name FEBRILINE is blown in bottle. 25 cents. A. M. DENBOW, rnmmaiirtpr. rvn TUAM AC Dl A C\S ID R GILLIAM*^""* ~ ' L'K* 1 I lumno uunviv, oi\. Keeper of Records and Seal. DENTAL SURGEON. ???- Graduate Dental Department Unij. MAYFIELD. " L. r Ktb. versity of Maryland. Member S. C. !W A VPTFT Tl St "FT? TP TP State Dental Association. jl JJ lXtLiU 05 t .lV.Ej.Ej Office opposite new post office and over office Graham & Black. Office AttOrneyS-at-LaW hours, 8.30 a. m. to 5.30 p. m. BAMBERG, S. C. BAMBERG, S. C. in all the Courts, both McCormick Mowing Machines and te and Federal. Corporation Repairs. Hay Rakes, Cultivators, ctice and the winding up of es- Harrows, and Lawn Mowers. Paints, . >s a specialty. Business entrust- Oils, and Varnishes. HUNTER'S to us will be promptly attended to. HARDWARE STORE.?adv. _ / , - ox ..