Newspaper Page Text
GENERPAL NEWS NOTES
Items of Mor or Less Interest Con
densed Throughout the State.
The supreme court of the United
States decided on Wednesday against
Auguste Heinze it the celebrated
Senator Fairbanks has begun his
tour of Ohio, and has already made
a record of twelve speeches per day,
as in other state campaigns.
Frank Gustafson, a man in the New
York prison, sentenced to death for
wife-murder, committed suicide on
Tuesday by strangling himself.
Forest fires are raging in several
parts of Georgia, and the state is
losing much valuable timber.
The jury in the McCue murder case
has been drawn after much trouble,
and this week the trial is progress
ing. A brother of the defendant has
been thus far the principal witness.
The St. Paul police arrested Carl
R. Kipp on Tuesday, first cashier of
the national bank of Saratoga
Springs, N. Y., who has been wanted
some time for embezzlement.
Fred G. Matthews, a prisoner under
life sentence at Fort Wayne, was shot
and killed by a private soldier on
guard duty, as the former was try
ing to make his escape.
The Episcopalian House of Depu
ties concurred in the a,mendments4o
the divorce canon, as made last week
by the House of Bishops. It now
becomes the law of the church.
Mrs. Rosa De Pietro was indicted
for murder in New York on Tuesday.
A few days ago she killed one Mich
ael Rogo, who was attempting to
force his unwelcome attentions on
John Morley, the English states
man who is studying affairs and in
stitutions in this country, has been
invited by President Roosevelt to
take lunch with him on November
Verne Krall, a business man of
Chicago, committed suicide on Tues
day, giving as a reason the fact that
Dowie had gotten all his money. He
said that he did not want to start in
bt,siness over again and was com-i
Prince Sssiz Hassan, a cousin of
the Sultan of Turkey, and related
to the royal house of Egypt. arrived
in San Francisco on Monday last.
He will tour the country, visiting all
important cities, east and west.
Azsing Secr:+ary of the Treasury
Tay'or on Wednesday called atten
tion mn a statement issued by him,
to somie mis-statements of facts con
-ernmng the fmnancial conditions of
the country, which the political spell
binders have been guilty.
David B. Hill, in a statement made
to a reporter on Monday, said that
he believed the democrats would car
ry Maryland, West Virginia and In
diana. Hill has been campaigning
in these states for the past two weeks
and ought to know something about
conditions in them.
George W. Blount, colored, was
taken from the jail at Berkeley, Vir
ginia, near Norfolk, and lynched on
Monday night or Tuesday morning.
It was claimed that he had assaulted
Spoliceman with murderous intent.
B3lount was shot and beaten to death
by a mob of over fifty masked white
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS.
Items of More or Less Interest Con
densed in the State.
Sewanee and Clemson met in Co
lumbia on the football field for the
long-anticipated game which was
characterized as a battle of the giants.
The annual state ball was held in
Columbia last night. Every section
of the state was well represented and
the function was a grand success.
Prosperity abounds in Yotrkville.
There are not sufficient store-build
ings or dwelling houses to accomno
date the rapidly increasing popula
A bicycle thief in Dillon on Thurs
day nigtht stok the hi:ol wheel off the
biecleic of Prot lierhert, of the' Dit
lo: graded schools. The th itwa
The sta:e ra:r at Cohumhia is a
grandt success thus far, and if it con.
tinues. will surpass anythimg ox ine
kind ever before attempted in Co
lumbia. The crowds are pouring
in frm all portions of the state.
The stables at the Columbia fair
grounds are full, and a number of
horses are entered for each race. i
Rain has helped the track and it is
now in proper condition for good
Mr. R. S. Huson, city jailor at Co
lumbia, died at his home in that city
on Tuesday night. Mr. Huson was
one of the oldest residents of the city. 1
He had been in ill health for some
On Saturday night a negro girl was i
accidentally shot at a store near
Aiken, it is said, by a young white
man who was outside shooting at a
negro man. Another negro who was
with the girl was also shot, but not
seriously. The girl will die.
The blank forms for the poll lists
and for the election returns have been
sent out to the headquarters in the I
various counties. They were sent to t
the county commissioners, care of
the clerks of the courts of the differ
SUNDAY SCHOOL WORK.
Mrs. J. W. Barnes Will Hold Insti
tute Here Early in No
Please grait me space to give notice
of the coming to Newberry of Mrs.
J. W. Barnes, of Newark, N. J., the
international primary and junio- sec
retary, for the purpose of the .nsti
tute work for the Sunday schools of
our county and vicinity.
Mrs. Barnes will conduct an in
stitute in the Main Street Methodist
church, of Columbia, on Thursday
the 3rd, and Friday the 4th, and on
Saturday the 5th. and Sunday the 1
6th, she will be here for the same
purpose. Allow me to urge every Sun
day school teacher in our county.
especially those engaged in the pri
mary and junior department. to at
tend one or both of these institutes.
because by so doing an opportunity I
never before offered will be afforded
those engaged in the work of teach
ing. to hear a woman who has no
superior through out the country as
a primary expert.
I know Mrs. Barnes personally,
and in order to stimulate and arouse
the primary teachers of our state. I
arranged some eight weeks ago for
this visit, and can promise every one
who may go either to Columbia or
to Newberry that they will be pleased
I hope that I may not be consid
ered too sanguine, but having very
sincerely at heart the advancement
of our Sabbath schools along all
lines of study. I have taken pains to
inform friends throughout the state,
and will b>e filled with regret if this
opportunity is not appreciated. Ful
ler announcements will be made later
as to the hours of the sessions.
Some of the subjects that will prob
ably be presented by Mrs. Barnes
are, Cultivating the Spirit of Rever
ence, The Self-Training of the teach
er. Childhood-Its Possibilities and
Limitations, Plannng for Definite Re
sult. Some Foundation Truths, In
struction as a Help and a Hindrance,'3
The Bible in the Junior Department,
Graded Teaching. The Teacherst
Training topics are as follows:
Laws of teaching. Arousing and i
directing the activities. The general
law. Linking together and adopting
the truth. Methods of teaching.
The teacher and the pupil. The in
terrogation point, Illuminating our
work. Lesson construction, Story
These are only in part the work of
the versatile teacher. Some one has
said this concerning Mrs. Barnes, "I
feel as though I owe everything as
far as advanced primary work is
concerned, to the inspiration and help
I have received from her. She was
the first to open to me the possibil
ites of th,ework." Another writes,
"I never thoroughly understood the
preparation oi a lesson 'until I heard
Mrs. Barnes give her method of les
sn construlction. A\nother says. "As
T recall the help Mrs. Barnes has
v:ba: sh 1t in m.~ by., her encour
agment. by her iugestion and by
her inistruction she showed me howv
t help mys'elf, how to use to the best
of my ability, what I had of materialJ
I hope a cordial and gracious re
:eption will be given this gifted wo
nan, who comes to help and instruct.
Wm. E. Pelham.
Mr. John Scott, who is consider
bly interested in live stock and the
>reeding of fine cattle in this county,
:alled our att-ntionto the following
xrticle concerning the treatment of
nilk fever, which appeared in a re
:ent issue of the Jersey Bulletin.
This disease has been carefully
tudied by the bureau of Animal In
lustry at Washington, along proper
)athological lines. Milk fever the
)ureau terms "parturient paresis."
Che past history of the disease, its
;ymptoms, remedies, new air treat
nent, and prevention, are all given in
heir circular No. 45, which was re
>rinted in our last issue.
Previously, there had never been
my exhaustive treatise on milk
ever, for the reason that veterinar,
ans have not had the breeders' ex
)erience. and the latter are the ones
vho have a thorough knowledge of
he treatment of the cows prior to
:alving-which, it appears, has been
n the past a very important factor
n the prevention of the disease.
Various remedies have been pre
cribed and used, and by discussion
n the diary papers in this country
nd beyond the seas an advance in
reatment has been made. Breed
rs have carried one another along.
tep by step. with a good measure of
uccess: but the essential or funda
rental principles have' not had the
crious consideration they should
iave had along pathological lines
he blind have been leading the blind.
Some breeders claim to have been
uccessful in averting the disease by
-estraining the condition of the cow
>efore calving. Professors of dairy
nig, in this country and abroad. have
upported that practice, thinking that
he plethoric condition of the cow
vas a predisposing cause of the dis
ase. This theory was succeeded by
he Schmidt treatment, which in turn
.-as improved upon by a man who
>umped air into the utlders of two
ows down with the malady and
chich safely passed out of the ordeal.
With the advent of distension of
he udder came other practices in
-nnection with it. There was a
'ager madc a short time ago by a
aan living in Surbiton, England, that
e could cure any case of milk fever
mt it was never accepted. He gave
tis plan: "that a cow should not be
nilked for 48 hours after calving;"
n case of a dead calf he would modify
ts treatment. That was his whole
ecret. The statement was made
hat thec strain on the system in re
>enishing the supply of milk drawn
rm the cow was the sole cause of
ilk fever, together with a neglect
d state of the bowels, which he
aarded against by the use of "one
r two pints of linseed oil a day or
o before calving and again twelve
ours after calving.
"Jimmy was never known to smile,
~ut he had a laugh, the loudest, most
enetrating, and mirthless that mor
al ever listened to. When I remind
d him one day that I had discharged
im the day before he laughed, and
begged him to desist.
~emaining in post office for week
nding October 22, 1904.
A-Miss Leah Anderson, Miss
B-Mr. Pangae Brown, Miss Mary
C-Miss L. C. Carrieve, Mrs.
D-Anna Darby, Mr. H. I. De
ass, Bessie Darby.
H-Miss W. F. Henderson.
G-Mrs. Vinnie Griffin, Bessie Gas
J-Mrs. Liller Jackson.
L-J. B. Lenckett, John Lewis.
aura Lindsay. John Long.
M-MIrs. Lou Metz.
R-Tames Ray. John E. Richard.
TF-I ':h Th'.asliton. WValk:r Thorma
\ahington. M. T. WVilbur. Doisa
Villiams. Jenette WValker. John WYai
Persons calling for these letters
'ill please ask for advertised letters.
C. JT Purcell, P. M.
The Oldest, Large
House in Th
After standing the storm for the
ront this fall with a large and we
R.emember that we sell almost everyt
Dur motto is, never misrepresent an v
iirty-six inches to the yard, and sixt
td square dealing to all, black and
)agle makes the announcement that
>rints, black, silver grays, and other
White homespun, 6c. per yard. Se
People say that the Moseleys cai
nake a profit. What difference does
ong as you gtt the goods?
We have a full line of full furniture
uits, beds, chairs, bureaus, springs, g
mattresses, and also mattings, car- J
;ets, rugs, etc.
Elegant reed rockers, $1.75 each. I
Capes, Jackets, Ready-made
kirts, a beautiful line, new and nice
mnd stylish. We invite everybody I
:o come and see our fall stock and c
make their selections.
An Elegant eight-day clock for
4.99. In Hardware, Tinware,
rockery, Stoves, etc., we claim to g
Choice seed oats, Sixty cents
Our millinery business is constant- r
y growing and our display this fall I
s simply superb. Many Novelties h
ire displayed and our prices are just a
-ight to suit the ladies. Our Shoe
:lepartment is now complete and we t
iave the old reliable Bay State brand,
Battle Axe, Wolf, etc. In fine ladies
-hoes we have the Kanatina, the Au
:ocrat, the Radcliff, the New Idea and
We are opening t
f Furniture ever
berry. Corne ani
Rugs, Art Squar
We want our friends to come
vrill buy more goods from us thar
Newberry Hardware Co.'s old
We invite all to come
e convinced that it is tU
rices. A full line of Dry (
~ats and Groceries, at
*We hereby annour
candidate for more t
*ourselves to satisfy a
* we believe in wo
si and Cheapest
.ast forty years we come to the
11-selected stock of merchandise.
hing, from a cambric needle up
Lrticle to make a sale. We give
een ounces to the pound. Fair
white. The first sound of the
we are selling all our standard
designs, at five cents per. yard.
3 Island 5c. Riverside plaid 6jc.
ait sell the goods at the price and
it make to you what people say as
We have the new things in dress
ods, trimmings, notions, capes,
ackets, Hats, Caps, Mens', Boys'
outh' Clothing; Trunks, Valises and
Five Drawer, Ball-bearing, Drop
-ead Sewing Machine, $17.93, and a
heaper machine for $12.50
We have a beautiful line of Guns,
;hells, Wads, and other Sporting
oods, the prices of the Guns rang
ng from $3.99 to $20.00.
Don't buy until you have seen ourold
eliable Elm and Iron King Stoves.
'hey are the best on the market. We
iave ranges for $2o.oo each. They
.re bf-auties. Why pay sixty-five
lollars: for a stove when we have
hem ,rom seven dollars up.
Can sell you a beautiful organ,
;tool included, Walnut Finish, tone
elegant, five years' guarantee, for
opened in New
di see our line of
es. Carpets and
ry, Glass and
rnd see our stock. A dollar
1 any other store in towi3.
stand, Main St.
and see our line and
te best at reasonatble
loods, Notions, Shoes,
ace ourselves as a
>usiness and pledge