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The Bamberg herald. [volume] (Bamberg, S.C.) 1891-1972, August 13, 1914, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063790/1914-08-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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Sfyp Bantbrrg Ijrrali
Published every Thursday in T1
Herald building, on Main street, i
the live and growing City of Ban
berg, being issued from a printir
office which is equipped with Me
genthaler linotype machine, Babcoc
cylinder press, folder, one jobber,
fine Miehle cylinder press, all run t
electric power with other materii
and machinery in keeping, the who!
equipment representing an inves
ment of $10,000 and upwards.
Subscriptions?By the year $15(
six months, 75 cents; three month
bu cents. All suuscnpuuuo pajaui
strictly in advance.
Advertisements?'$1.00 per inc
for first insertion, subsequent insei
tions 50 cents per inch. Legal at
vertisements at the rates' allowed I
law. Local reading notices 10* cent
a line each insertion. Wants an
other advertisements under specij
head, 1 cent a word each insertioi
Liberal contracts made for three, si;
and twelve months. Write for rate!
_ Obituaries, tributes of respect, rest
lutions, cards of thanks, and all nt
tices of a personal or political chai
acter are charged for as regular ac
vertising. Contracts for advertisin
not subject to cancellation after firs
> Communications?We are alwaj
glad to publish news letters or thos
pertaining to matters of public intei
n SSI. we reyune iuc uaiw; auu au
dress of the writer in every cas<
No article which is defamatory o
offensively personal can find place i
our columns at any price, and we ar
not responsible for the opinions es
pressed in any communication.
Thursday, August 13, .1914
If the city council could devis
ways and means for paving the busi
ness portion of Main street the mer
chants would be 6aved hundreds o
dollars a year, now resulting fror
damage by dust.
According to Mr. Miley's article i:
this issue, the governor on one occa
. sion sent the speaker of the house
Mendel L. Smith, candidate for gov
ernor, a '(lower. Mr. Smith claim
to be opposed to the present admin
istration. Does any of our reader
know of 'the governor being so kim
to one of his "enemies." or is Mi
Smith a recent convert?
If McAdoo only meant in a litera
sense that he would place $34,000,
* 000 where it is most needed, we knov
of one man who would take a vaca
tion.?Greenville Newfe.
Yes, and we know of another, an<
he would not come back for severa
w^eeks, at least flntil everything per
taining to a primary election hai
been forgotten.?Newberry Heral<
and News.
Stay and face the music, brother
that is what we did two years ago.
The Herald is today giving it
space largely to the publication o
the Democratic club rolls for Bam
berg county. The county executiv
committee has not sufficient funds t
publish these lists as an advertise
ment, but The Herald, feeling tha
the people should be in possession o
of the certified lists, requested th
rolls for publication. The list show
all those qualified to vote in the Dem
ocratic primaries this summer. W
, have printed a limited number of ex
tra copies which may be obtained a
this office.
The governor of South Carolina ha
exhibited all over the State a cata
logue of Benedict college, containinj
a picture of the negro students witl
some white teachers, taken together
The governor has been South Caroli
na's chief executive for four year
and was in the State senate for sever
al years, and did nothing to remed;
this condition, which he says is socia
equality. After having had years o
opportunity while in the State am
accomplished nothing, we do not se
"how he proposes to remedy it by go
ing to the U. S. senate. Still he ex
pects the catalogue to%get him votes
"The South's Going Dry."
Lay the jest about the julep in tb
camphor balls at last,
For the miracle has happened, an
the .olden days are past!
That which made Milwaukee famou
does not foam in Tennessee,
And the lid in old Missouri is as tigh
as can be;
And the comic paper Colonel an
his cronies well may sigh,
For the mint is waving gayly, an
the South is going dry.
By the still-side on the hillside i
Kentucky all is still,
And the only v damp refreshmec
must be dipped up from th
Nawth Ca'llna's stately ruler give
his soda glass a shove.
And discusses local option vith th
So'th Ca'lina's guv.
It is useless at the fountain to b
winkful of the eye,
For the cocktail glass is dusty, an
the South is going dry!
An Economical Wife.
"Is your wife so very economics
"Oh, yes, very. Why my wife ca
take an old worn-out hat. spend $1
on it, and make it look almost z
good as new."?Puck.
There are 289 coal mines in A
= Spear Went Through His Ear and He
Has Blood Poisoning.
ie Leaving a crowded aisle of a Curtis
? street theatre on Thursday night a
ig few hours after coming to town from
r- his ranch" near Fort Collins, J. H.
Evans was impaled on a hatpin
)y through the upper part of his right
il ear. Erysipelas and blood poison
te have set in and his life is ii^ the balance.
Evans is facing that part of
it bravely. What hurt his feelings
b, most, he said, was the woman's sarle
castic remarks.
When she felt the interference at
r. the end of the long pin the woman
1- jerked her head around to see what
it had caught. As Evans' ear slipped
I ~ ~ . V, 1.. .4f,n<n ViolP flia lnncrtVi nf thp
J S1UUUIU1J uwr.il iio.li. c^V/ 4VUQVU ??.w
il alleged ornament he says he vaguely
i- remembers hearing the woman comc?
ment on the "arrested mental de3.
y. velopment of people who can't look
>- where they are going."
r" "I was glad enough to get off and
g out of the theatre before she called
^ a policeman," said Evans. "I
shouldn't know her again if I saw her,
8 but I would know the pin. It was
.? about a yard and a half long. My
[. wife had a hat something like hers
three years ago last winter."
r As Evans went on out of the theae
tre nursing his ear the woman stop>
ped in the foyer and burnished the
pin on the portierres, still talking
= at Evans and "boob men" in general
as she jabbed it back and forth
- through the heavy folds.
e Why Japan is Proud.
Nor is Japan at all ashamed of bef
ing classed among Mongolians, a race
a that has as great a history as any
nation of the west. Napoleon was
Q not a greater soldier than Genghis
_ Khan, nor did he exercise rule over
3 creator pmnirp The Mongolian
.. race was using the mariner's compass
s when western nations were picking
_ their way along the coast by the stars.
s They had printed books when Europe
a was steeped in primeval ignorance
. and were wearing silks and drinking
tea from porcelain cups when our ancestors
were roaming naked or clad in
1 skins, and for household utensils had
~ but the crudest of vessels. Japan
_ is in no way ashamed of a Mongolian
ancestry. Whether she is of such an*
cestry, however, is another question.
In any case discrimination on the
-j basis of race without consideration
i of individual merit is an injustice
unworthy of any civilized nation.
? And so Japan asks only for the rights
and privileges as America already
s concedes to negroes, Turks, Red In^
dians and other races of her population.
Are not all the best Americans
at this moment rather ashamed that
0 a highly civilized nation like the Japanese
should be put to the humiliat
tion of having to make formal request
f for the common rights already cone
ceded other aliens? The dragging in
s of Mexico as a "red herring" in the
discussion is likewise somewhat un- J
e fortunate, as the inference is without
basis of fact.?Prof. J. Ingram Bryt
an, in Leslie's. I
Big Year in Church Building.
s " ~ """
Reports received here from vari-!
g ous parts of the country indicate that I
^ thte will be a busier season in church j
. building than for 10 years past, de-I
spite the talk of financial and indusg
trial depression.
Contracts thus far let call for
structures that will cost ' between
"j $35,000,000 and $40,000,000. While
f all of this money may not be spent I
^ upon the buildings before the end of
e this year, contracts uncompleted at
the begining of the season will make
the totaL expenditure this year ap,
proximate $40,000,000.
This sum is about $5,000,000 above j
the average for the last J4T years.
The Roman Catholics are among
e the most active this season. They
are following the pattern of Vienna,
d Paris and Rome in multiplying the
numbers of parishes in large cities,
s feeling their parishes in many cases
are too large. 'In the Southern States
,t much building of small Catholic
churches is going on.
d The Episcopalians are also active.
They are building cathedrals in sevd
eral important cities. The Christian
Scientistis report fewer building projects
this year than formerly.
New York will spend from $5,000,Lt
000 to $8,000,000 this summer, chiefly
on Manhattan island. Chicago has
in hand some $3,000,000 in church
,s projects. The South and Southwest,
New England and the Rocky mountain
regions report the largest numbers
of projects, although in many
cases amounts involved are small.?
New York Sun.
d Pat's Bad Plight.
An irishman whose face was so
plain that his friends used to tell him
j it was an offence to the landscape,
happened also to be as poor as he
was homely. One day a neighbor
- met him and asked:"'How are vou,
Pat?" "Mighty bad. Sure 'tis starvation
that's starin' me in the face."
"Begorra!". exclaimed his neighbor,
1- "it can't be very pleasant for either
of yez!"?Exchange.
Big Snake and Bear Not as Bad as
They are Painted. nisr
Boa constrictors and grizzly bears yam|
have long been thought of as crea- Denn
tures to be dreaded, but Enos A. Olar.
Mills, the Colorado naturalist, has a Hhrh
good word for the bear, says Youth's ^0%a
Companion, and Dr. Frank Baldwin,
recently returned from an exploring STAT
trip to the Philippines, speaks sympathetically
of the snake. Boar
Mr. Mills declares that the grizzly rect
is the most maligned of animals. He Sw
minds his own business, except when
he is attacked, and lives on nuts,
fruits, barks, grass, carrion, garbage 5^?
and insects, and, as a rule, kills noth- I
ing larger than a mouse. Mr. Mills I j
says he is an excellent mouser, pa- I
tient and thorough in his methods. I =
Dr. Baldwin says of the boa con- I
strictor: I
"All my reading life I have re- I
garded the boa constrictor with hor- g
ror and aversion, w nen i gui inio
the jungle, my great desire was to
meet a large boa, in order that 1
might do him some very real harm.
When I did find one, my sentiments
were those of pity for t'-e snake. He
was streched across the path, and
when the natives saw him they
pounced upon him with yells of delight.
On the other hand, he seemed
"With a native for every yard of
him, holding him firmly, the journey
on legs through the jungle and down
to the beach. He wriggled feebly
and hissed in a hopeless manner.
There they cut his head off with no
more ceremony than they would have =
used if he had been a chicken, folded
as much as they could get of him into
a kind of clam-shell about nine
| feet in diameter, and built a fire. In
an hour ne was cookcu, <tuu m ?uother
hour this great snake, which =
had been painfully accumulating feet
and inches for yeard. had disap- I
peared. I must say that I felt a little
indignant!" '
Though younger science thunders out
An awful warning as to wedding, A
Any Hymen's torch is screened about f<
To keep the tricksy fire from V
spreading ^
While warnings of the wise C
Are far displayed $
Dear, look me in the eyes! $
Are you afraid? $
By medic bugbears grim and raw
And story teller's soiled sophistics,
By snarling lions of new law
And grinning skulls of old 6tatis- =
Doubt, in Protean guise, ^
Frights man and maid,
Yet?look me in the eyes? " =
, Are you afraid? i
Ay, render unto Caesar's clan '
The hearing human owes to human, ,
Yet, after them, man will be man |
And woman brobably be woman.
Birds will be in the skies, =
Nests in the shade?
Love, look me in the eyes! j
* ? - c? ufa I
Are you auaiu;?unc. .
"Waiting for the Freight." I J
At a lone and dreary station. I j
In a little country town
That lies dreaming o'er the prairies,
As the sleepy sun goes down;
I'm sitting in the twilight
Writing you this little song, go
Waiting, waiting, idly "waking, the v
For the freight to come along. en fo
One by one, far up above me,
Little stars begin to glow, \fkei
Soft night winds are gently blowing, ^n(je
Whispering so sweet and low, Bamt
As if bearing me a message, Barn
From the lips I knew of late; Berk!
Just a tender thought to cheer me? caUK
While I'm waiting for the freight. Charl
And I trust that here on earth, Chesl
When my journey at last is o'er Chesl
'That I may board the freight,
That is not headed for the dim and Qar^
distant shore, Dilloi
And I'll trust the great Conductor, Dorcl
For his train is never late; Edge
Get ready, fellow travelers, Flore
wane I'm waning ior me ireigm. u-eorj
?Dana Woodfln Stewart. Greei
m Greei
First War Correspondent. Hon"'
The first war correspondent, ac- Jaspe
cording to a theory propounded by Kdrsl
Sutherland Edwards, appears to have
been Homer, who was sent by the Lee .
editor of an Argos newspaper called Lexin
the Chronos to describe the siege of Mari(
Troy. Hostilities lasted only about
seven weeks, and when they came Ocom
to an end the Greek chiefs were in Orc.ni
no hurrv to return to their wives. Picke
Homer was a good sort, and as he galu(j
drew a large salary, and a handsome gpart
allowance for expenses from the Sumt
Chronos, he readily accepted the Unioi
scheme propounded by the wise Ulys- y
ses?to keep the war going in the
columns of his paper as long as he ___
J f A n'ri'tft ohdnt if Wic
CUUJU iuauagc IU uuvui.
letters were too good not to publish,
and meantime the Greek chiefs had
an enjoyable time at Troy and else- auuri
where. Re-issued in book form as ...
"The Iliad," these early examples oi A
war correspondence have enjoyed a Jones
wider circulation than was possible Fu
even in the columns of the Chronos. Foun
Of the Dispensaries in Bamberg County for the Month of July, 1914.
iensary No. Location Total Invoice, in- Total Sales Breakage Stock on Hand Other Credits O perating
eluding Stock on Last Day of R. R. Claims Kx.of each
hand 1 day Mon. Month & goods Rt. Dispensary
serg, S. C. 1 R. R. Ave. S 8,582.15 $3,163.30 $19.9.", $ 5.307.55 $67.80 $ 139.55
iark, S. C. 2 Palmetto Ave. 6.097.25 1.829.16 8.75 4.234.90 114.44
S. C. 3 R. R. Ave. 3.871.00 1.331.27 5.15 2,501.45 14.25 94.88
ardt, S. C. 4 Main St. 5,156.50 1,590.99 10.25 3,524.40 19.96 89.90
n, S. C. 5 R. R. Ave. 1,158.05 293.75 9.30 849.80 35.20
$24,864.95 $8,208.47 $52.40 $16,418.10 $93.01 $ 473.97
Bamberg County.
rsonally appeared J. M. Grimes, J. B. Kearse, W. H. Faust, members of the Bamberg County Dispensary
d, who, being each duly and severally sworn, deposes and says that the foregoing statement is true and cor
orn to and subscribed before me this 3rd of August. 1914.
J. S. WALKER, Notary Public.
laVerne Thomas & Co. "The Store That Leads" LaVerne Thomas & Co.
We wish to announce that we will carry a stylish and
complete line of Coat Suits and Cloaks this fail. We
expect to carry the most complete line ever shown in
Bamberg. We will be prepared to fit the smallest
child to the largest lady in a cloak, and from the
smallest to the largest lady in a suit. If any alterations
are necessary they will be made by Miss Cressie
Breland, who is now with us.
No Two Suits Alike Will Be Shown
=^===^===;^=====^^=^=^==^===^======^=| ^
We will also carry a complete line of Furs. All we ask
is for you to come in when they arrive and make a care- ^
ful inspection of them. We are sure you will be surprised
at the wonderful values we have to offer.*.*.*.*.
? ... I niol 4.V
WAISTS - low cost. Better come in ana tane ?o
r> ? advantage of this reaction. We Boys's Suits, $1.50 value, special
eW. S l 1S " " Wa 8 a ^e.r" are now making room for our fall 3al? price 83c *??
ect ini fit and workmanship in stQck hencg thifi reduction Boys'Suits, 75c value, special 43c
\ hite Crepes and \ oils. Black and Fall goods are arriving daily.
^ hite Jap Silks, Striped Silks and CHILDREN'S DRESSES, HOUSE It i? a pleasure to show you our
!repe Media, all sizes. * ' ?nod<* Cnm* in
1.50 value, special 98c DRESSES AND BOYS' SUITS. wods Come in. .
2 50 value special 8198 6 have Just received a com.
, Ladies' House Dress, $1.50 and plete line of stylish Belts, includo.OO
value, special $3.98 . . ,
$1.25 value, special 98c ing six different styles.
LACES AND RUCHINGS Children's Dresses. $1.50 value, Come in and let us show you.
special 98c We are the first to show these
AL1 laces selling at cost and be-1 Children's Dresses, 75c value, spe-| styles. :$15
I > fhis
is your last opportunity to purchase merchandise at and below cost Buy to-day . '
Our Buyers are Now at the Great Markets Preparing For You.
Give Us a Trial, We Are Sure We Can and Will Please You.
7 0 - SS
" - - ? II 4
? ? (
many persons are referring to the files of the newspapers to see how H|
ote stood in 1912 for Blease and Jones that the following table is giv
r the benefit of all interested. | g f| |r |1|| \?
Counties BI easel Jonesj Duncan HI 11 #fl W
ville 1392 13391 IT |if U| 1 |J || V
i 2190 1926 87 ~ m w ?t
rson 5155 2779 7 7
>erg - 575 684 22 ,
iff 2i i New goods are coming
fey^ " 665 470 15 to our store with which
i -ift7 =181 16 your needs are to be
>un , ~_
leston 2670 3475j 31 supplied. Won't you J f 4
!"! 1148 11481 28 call and inspect our new
erfield........V." "V. "7/."^."." 1708 12991 123 arrivals? Surely, "the
ndon 1284 746] 20 taste which we can not
ton 1480 1086 40 please is a mostfastidington
.... 1507 1566 33 .... A_. ______r-_._ \
a 1135 1097 78 Remember,
lester /. 873 781 25 our ambition is to give
field 638 1309 26 to you the service of a
ield 731 787 45
nee 2024 1912 71
jetown 596 968 18v m
iville 4139 4615 149 fflf X . ' i
lwood 1429 1588| 24 IA fl M UOOdS
f??:::::::: :::::::: ?&* ?*iS I||KH|| Business
t 272 246 26 WIVUII Methods
law 1487 1026 38
wter 1261 1548 51
3ns | 1000 X759 09 You can heIP to atisto.
z:::::::: z:::::::::::::::::::::::: dtl n w?'y??
1 <*<19 1177 27
I ioro
1147 1253 19 II
terry 1643! 1437 48 II ^ ' (
ee 1987| 1545 83 II 9 ' *
gebtirg 1763j 2552 41 II '
ins 2259! 1297 97 II
and 1 3011| 2906 77 II ' s
la | 1158! 974 50 II
anburg I 55641 4904| 125 II
VZZZZZZZZZZ 'Z 'Z 'Z Zs 1689! 1267! 44 IIB. W. ^minions & Co.
amsburg | 90S! 1100| 30 II
j 2371' 19241 53 II Corner Grocers Telephone 18 J
s I 71552j 66478| 2385" y
' ?" E. H. HENDERSON > 4
Dratlng to the Palo and Sickly ~ F c<mer B. cartar A44
d Standard general strengthening tonic, Att0ni6V-3.t-Ix2,W
E'S TASTELESS chill TONIC, drives out f* AT3IJ1T1T) o_ p * PTPB
a.enriche* the blood.and build* up the ay?- vaXvIAA 0V viiXt i. JCj XV RtWRPRfi q r
& true tonic. For adults and children, 50c _ AA _ BipusftKO. S. C.
AttOrneyS-at-LaW General Practice. Loans Negotiated.
nBreos\Pstat)lesPC>n> ^ Sal6 GENERAL PRACTICE Curw 0W Som, Other SamdSi Woa't CurT
_ _ The worst cases, no matter oi how long standing,
II line Of Waterman's Ideal BAMBERG, S. C. are cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr.
, _ __ ,, _ , _. Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. It relieves ' *
tain Pens at Herald Book Store. mm??^????Psia and Heals at the same time. 25c.50c.SiDO *

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