Newspaper Page Text
'The Movements of Many People,
Newberrians and Those Who
Mrs. M. E. Smith, of Seneca, is
visiting her son Dr. Van Smith.
Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Humbert have
returned from Greenville.
Mr. J. E. Harms, of Savannah, Ga.,
is visiting Mr. J. B. Bedenbaugh- in
Messrs. Win. Garlington and Les
lie Eidson are home from Clemson
Mr. Jno. C. Goggans who was one
of the Clemson graduates has gone to
Georgetown where he has secured a
Miss Sara Houseal has rturned
from a visit to Columbia. Miss Fran
ces Herbert came home with her and
will spend several days.
Dr. W. Price Timmerman, of Bates
burg, was in the city yesterday, hav
ing come over to attend the Martin
Mrs. C. T. Wyche and daughter,
Miss Isoline, of Prosperity, are the
guests of Solicitor T. S. Sease at Mrs.
Rivers's on Alabama street.-Spar
Misses Helen Smith and Edna Hipp
leave today for Asheville, N. C., to
attend the Y. W. C. A., as delegates
from Winthrop college.
Misses Sara Goggans, Mary Car
wile Burton, Margaret Gibson, Edna
Hipp and Helen Smith who have been
at Winthrop the past session are
home. Miss Gibson was among the
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
A picnic will be given at the Hart
fort school today.
Deputy Sheriff P. D. Johnson re
turned from Fairfield yesterday with
Manus Worthy, who has been want
ed for about a year for violation of
a contract. He is now in jail.
The Georgetown correspondent of
the State has the following to say of
Prof. W. C. Bynum: -Prof. W. C.
Bynum, one of the most efficient and a
popular assistants to the principal of
this school has ever had, has been of
invaluable assistance to Prof. John-i
son." Prof. Bynum did not apply for
re-election much to the regret of the 1
patrons. He will study law.<
Probate Judge Wilson desires the I
attention of executors, administrators
and guardians called to his notice 1
which has been published for severa1l
weeks in regard to returns and to sayI
that the time for making returns ex
pires on the first day of July. If you1
have not made your return you had<
better do so. The law requires it.
Card of Thanks.
At the last meeting of Drayton 1
Rutherford Chapter. Daughters of the I
Confederacy, whichr was the first
meeting since memorial day, I was
instructed to extend on behalf of 'the
chapter sincere thanks and hearty ap- I
preciation to all who contributed to, 1
the veteran's dinner, or aided in any
way on that day..
Mrs. A. T. Brown. Sec.
First Visit in Fifteen Years. t
Mr Alan Jo&hnstone attended a
meeting of the board of trustees ofA
Clemson college this week, the first
since is election, and the first time
he has been to Clemson in fifteen
years. He was on the first board and
rendered valuable assistance to the
college in its building but by the
whirligig of politics he was left off
the board, and after fifteen years was1
reinstated without solicitation on his
Bishop Coke Smith.
Bishop A. Coke Smith. of Norfolk,
Va., one of the most distinguished
divines of the Methodist Episcopal
church south. spent yesterday in the
city. Bishop Smith left on the after
noon train for Asheville, N. C.. where1
the is recuperating and resting up.
His health has not been good for
several months past, and he went to
Asheville for treatment. 'He is a 1
former resident of the city, and whilei
here was cordially greeted by a num-<
ber of his old friends.--Spartanbuirgi
A Brilliant Marriage at the Home of
Hon. George S. Mower on Wed
On Wednesday evening at seven
:>'clock, at the residence of Hon.
:eorge S. Mower, in Boundary street,
:he wedding ceremony of Miss Mary
Helen Mower and Mr. Foster N.
Slartin was solemnized by Dr. E. P.
McClintock, pastor of Jie Associate
keformed Presbyterian church, of
gewberry, assisted by the Rev. T. W.
sloan, pastor of the First Presbyter
an church, of Greenville.
The attendants were: Miss Myra
Slower, maid of honor, with Mr.
[ames N. McCaughrin; Miss May
Lansfield Keller, of Baltimore, with
Prof. W. A. Stuckey; Miss Eliza Hol
and, of New York, with Mr. F. L. I
Bynum; Miss Alice Wood, of Balti- i
nore, with Dr. W. E. Pelham, Jr.;
qiss Lucy McCaughrin with Mr. Z. 1
F. Wright; Miss Neville Pope with
qr. Frank D. Mower; Miss Mary
4ance Fair with Mr. Henry T. Can
ion: Miss Lalla Martin with Mr. I.
H. Hunt; Miss Bernice Martin wit%
.r. W. H. White, of Abbeville; Miss
kzile Pool with Mr. H. T. Renwick.
The bride's dress was of messaline
nade in princess style trimmed in t
:hiffon and pearls. The veil was f
:aught with pearls, and she carried
shower bouquet of white roses. 1
The maid of honor was attired in a
Iress of white net, cut slightly low,
nd carried a shower bouquet of
weet peas. 1
The bridesmaids wore white organ
lie and carried shower bouquets of
The bride's mother wore cream silk
roile, trimmed in silk lace.
The reception hall, were the cere
nony was performed, was decorated
,ith daisies and ferns. The bridal
)arty entered through gates of dais
es and ivy, whidh ,were opened by.
2isses Mary Frances Pool and
aleanor Martin. . The maid of honor,
VIiss Myra Mower, preceded the
)ride. who, entering with her father,
ion. George S. Mower. was .met by
he groom, accompanied by Mr. Ja5.
,. McCaughrin. imder a canopy of
laisies and ferns. where the ceremony
The adjoining rooms were artisti
:ally decorated with roses and aspa
-agus ferns against a background of
otted plants. The mantels wereV
anked witih roses and ferns, and the
handeliers were festooned with Ibam- j
yO. White carnations, sweet peas, 1
md asparagus ferns were effectively<
ised in decorating the dining room.
Fhe center of the table was covered 1
>v a handsome piece of Batenberg
.ce, pond lilly design, while long
opes of tulle descending from the
:handeier were caught at each corner
i the square table with bunches of
Immediately after tihe ceremony the
ridal party were served with de
ightful refreshments in the dining
oom, after which the groom pre
ented each groomsman with a hand
ome souvenir scarf pin, and the bride
4resented her bridesmaids with
>eautiful brooches. I
A reception was tendered the bi-ide
Lnd groom by Hon. and Mrs. Geo. S.
dower, and their many friends were
eceived Ibetweer the hours of 8.30
4) 9.30 End from 9.30 to 10.30.1
The presents wvere numerous and
The bride is the eldest daughter of -
'on, and Mrs. George S. M'ower. and
s one of Newberry's most populat
md intellectual young ladies. She r
s a graduate of the Woman's cot- 1
ege. of Baltimore. Her charming
naners and high order of intellect I
ave surrounded her with a host of]
The groom, Mr. Foster N. Martin, is j
ssistant cashier of the National f
Bank, of Newberry, and is an able
md influential young business man.
JIe is a son of the late James N. Mar
in, a former president of the National
)ank. He is a graduate of Erskinie
:ollege, and has many friends
broughout the state.
In Honor of the class of 19g5,.
The Rev, and Mrs. Wmn. L. Sea- a
>rook have issued cards for an even
g party at the Lutheran parsonage I
m Saturday evening, at 8.30 o'clock,
n honor of the 1905 class of Newber- iT
BEAUTIFUL HOME WEDDING.
Viiss Rose Moore Becomes The Bride
of Mr. H. A. Copeland, of Co
Mr. H. A. Copeland, of Columbia,
tnd Miss Rose Moore, of Newberry,
vere married on Wednesday evening,
[une 7, at 9 o'clock, at the residence
)f the bride's uncle, Mr. S. B. Jones,
n Calhoun street.
The impressiive ceremony was
poken by Dr. E. P. McClintock.
The bride is a daughter of Mrs.
4argaret Moore and a niece of Mr.
5. B. Jones. To the charm of her
>ersonal appearance she adds many
.ccomplishments, and in Newberry
tnd wherever she is known she is
leservedly popular. Mr. Copeland is
L member of the Bailey-Copeland
:ompany, and is in charge of the Co.
umbia branch of that firm. He is a
iative of Laurens county, but lived in
Ziewberry many years, and Newberry
iow claims him as one of her sons.
The handsome residence of Mr. S.
3. Jones was beautifully decorated for
the happy occasion on Wednesday
wening. The color scheme was
white and green, and the floral offer
ngs of the southern June, including a
)rofusion of daisies and white sweet
>eas, combined with carnations and
are pot plants to render a lovely ef
The bridal party entered the parlor
o the strains of Mendelssohn's wed
ling march, rendered by Mrs. S. B.
ones and Miss Laura Bowman.
essrs. C. J. Moore, of Columbia, a
)rother of the bride, and Mr. H. T.
Zenwick, of Newberry, the ushers,
preceded the party, and were followed
>y little Misses Marion Jones and
argaret Renwick, the flower girls.
Phe groom entered on the arm of .his
)est man, Mr. * J. C. Copeland, of
Jnion. and was followed by Miss
,eta Jones, of Lancaster, maid of
onor. The bride entered upon the
rm of Mr. S. B. Jones.
The ceremony was performed under
, wedding hell of daisies. The altar
vas in the spacious bay window, di
-ided from the remainder of the par
or by a chain of daisies, which was
-emoved by the ushers immediately
preceding the ceremony.
The bride was gowned in white
:hina silk, with lace. She wore a
vhite tulle veil, caught with carna
ions, and carried white carnations
Miss Meta Jones. maid of honor,
trore white organdie, elaborately
rimmed in valenciennes lace, and
arried bridesmaid's roses and ferns.
Little Misses Jones and Ren wick,
he flower girls, were dressed in white
md carried baskets of white sweet
Immediately following tihe cere
nony delightful refreshments, in
:luding a salad course and cream and
:ake. were serv'ed. The punch bowl
n the piazza was presided over by
dfrs. L. W. Flowvd.
Throughout the evening music was
endered by Mr's. S. B. Jones, Miss
..aura Bowman, and Miss Atlee Gog
.ans, and there were songs by Misses
thel and Genevieve Boozer and Mrs.
Tharles R. Jones.
Among the out-of-town guests
were: Mr. J. C. Copeland, of Union;
dfr. R. E. Copeland, of Laurens; Mrs.
ra B. Jones, of Lancaster; Mrs.
Tharles R. Jones, of Lancaster; Mr.
:.J. Moore. of Columfbia: Miss Meta
ones, of Lancaster.
Mr. and Mrs. Copeland left yester
Ly for Clinton, where last nigh1t a
ception was tendered in their honor
vy Mrs. Cope and, mother of the
room. They carried with them the
est wishes of many warm friends in
~ewberry and wherev'er they are
:nown, who wish for them that their
ourney through life together may be
ull of happiness and of honors.
Death of Mrs. C. D. Barksdal
Mrs. Lillie Fair Barksdale. wife of
dr. C. D. Barksdale, of Laurens, died
tt her home in Laurens yesterday
norning at 1o o'clock. She leaves
husband and one daughter, who
raduatd this week at Hollins Insti
ute in Virginia. Mrs. Barksdale was
aughter of Mr. Drury Fair and a
ster of Mrs. A. P. Pifer and Mrs.
lettie Clark, of Newberry. She had
nany friends and relatives in Newber
v who will be saddened at the news
I her eth.
THE COLLEGE ORATORS. 1
Members of the Junior Class Who i
Will Contest for Oratorical
The preliminary contest to select
six members of the Junior class of
Newberry college to participate in
the contest for the medal in oratory
on Monday evening was held in the
college auditorium on Tuesday after
noon. Following are the speakers se
lected, with their subjects:
S. M. Busby-"Unwritten Music."
B. V. Chapman-"Liberty and
Geo. W. Harmon--.abor's Re.
E. B. Houseal--The Yellow Ban
J. E. Owen-"The Individual and
P. A. Schumpert-"America and
The Junior class is composed of ten.
young men and two young ladies.
The young ladies read essays in the
The preliminary contest to select
speakers from the Senior class to
participate in the commencement day
exercises on next Wednesday will be
held in the college auditorium this af
Constable Eison Released.
The coroner's jury in Columbia, af
ter hearing the testimony, rendered a
verdict of accidental shooting in the
case of Julius R. Eison, who killed
a negro, Jim Long, in Columbia, the
circumstances of which were publish
ed in the last issue of The Herald and
News. As soon as the verdict was
rendered Coroner Walker ordered
Mr. Eison released, and he was set
The Columbia correspondent of
the News-and Courier says that there
was a large crowd at the inquest. and
the testimony of all the, witnesses
showed that the shooting was acci
dental. The jury was not long in
reaching a decision.
Mr. Wright Better.
Mr. Haskell Wright went to Co
lumbia on Wednesday nig'ht. accom
panied by Dr. W. G. Houseal, to un
dergo a surgical operation by Dr.
LeGrande Guerry for appendicitis,
but his many friends were gratified
to learn yesterday that up until yes
terday afternoon *fie operation had
not been found necessary. Mr.
Wright remains in Columbia uinder
Mimnaugh's Big Sale.
It is remarkable in the dry goods
and clothing history of Newberry that
a sacrifice sale s'hould meet with
such success for the length of time1
as has met the big ten days' sale in
augurated by Mr. J. A. Mimnaugh on
last Saturday morning. The crowds
have continued to throng his store
each day of the sale. and he said
yesterday afternoon that the crowds
yesterday were the largest during its
progress. He advertised bargains,
he has done what he has advertia
ed. and :he crowds have found it to
their advantage tn~ purchase goods
from 'him. The sale wvill continue I
during the ten days, and unless all
indications fail. its success wvill be
marked until the close as it has been
Compulsory Vaccination.. .
Under the act of the recent session
of the legislature vaccination is made
compulsory throughout the state, and
agents have been appointed by the
state board of health to see to the en
frcement of the compulsory vaccina
tion alw. The state board of health has
appointed Dr. J. G. McMaster its
agent in Newberry.
Prof. Harper, agriculturist of the
Kentuc;y Agricultural college, has
ben electer professor of agriculture
at Clemson college, to succeed Cot.
J. S. Newman. who retires. Prof.
Lewis Newman, a son of the Col. J.
S. Newman was elected assistant pro
fessor of agriculture.
Rev. J. M. Carlisl-e died at the home
of his daughter. Mrs. L. C. Jennings,
in Spartanburg. Wedne.day morning
in the seventy-ninth year of his age.
He was a member of the South Car
lina conference, and had filled many
of the most important appointments
HE NEWBERRY P04TOFFICIE.
Zeceipts Now Entitle Newberry To
A Postoffice of The Second
The receipts of the Newberry post
>ffice now reach more than $8,* per
rear, entitling Newberry to a post
>ffice of the second class, instead of
*he third class, as at present. The
ocal authorities have as yet received
io official notification from the gov.
rnment of any change, but the gen
:ral impression, which seems to be
vell founded, is that the change will
Pe made on July i. Some time ago
Ln agent of the government was in
,ewberry and notified owners of
uitable property that Ibids would be
-eceived and considered for the use
f their property by the government
or a period of five or ten years. This
loes not mean necessarily that the
ostoffice will be removed from its
>resent quarters, but that the building
vhich it now occupies will be placed
n competition with other suitable lo
The Newberry postoffice being at
>resent in the third class, the post
naster receives a salary of $i,goo per
ear -and fursishes boxes and outfit.
hould the office be promoted to the
econd class the postmaster's salary
vould be increased to $2,ooo per year
mnd everything would be furnished
>y the government, including clerk
It is confidently expected that no
ice of tihe change will shortly be re
Hon. T. F. Stackhouse, brother of
he late Congressman Stackhouse,
Lnd a member of the South Carolina
egislature several terms died at his
iome near Dillon on Wednesday,
Lged seventy years. Just three hours
fter his death, his grand daughter,
Uss Bessie Stackhouse, aged eigh
een years, died under the same roof
Lnd they were both buried side by
ide on Thursday.
Each To His Trade.
Kullack, 'the famous pianist, was
mnce invited to dinner by a wealthy
Berliner, who 'was the owrier of *a
arge boot manufaifory and',+A-ka..
shoemaker in his time. After the
-epast Kullack was requested to play
,omething and he consented. Not
ong afterward the 'virtuoso invited
:he boot manufacturer and after din
ier handed him a pair of old boots.
"What am I to do with these?" izn
iuired the rich.man.
With a genial smile Kullack replied:
"Why, the other day you asked me
fter dinner to make a little music for
rou, and now I ask you to mend these
>oots for me. Each to his trade."
At a certain school, in the "jograf
y" class, tihe teacher -had been at
reat pains to define and impress
ipon the children the meaning of the
rord "equator," defined as "an imag
nary line which surrounds the world."
Ahen by repetition they were
hought to have it letter perfect, she
:omplimented them and told them to
epeat it at home. and surprise their
arents with the extent of their
"Uncle have you ever seen a qua
or?" said one little tot.
"No, my dear. I don't even know
vhat it is.'
"Why, it's a menagerie lioni that
uis round the world."
FUST RECEIVED-One case of
~ephyr Ginghams, worth 8 1-3, but
~oing for the present at 5 cents at
S. J. Wooten's.
.OST CALF-Small heifer calf, part
Jersey, white spots, short horns.
strayed from Boozer Bros. last
Wednesday. Reward if returned to
Boozer Bros., Newberry, S. C.
WANTED-All the old iron yop
have for sale. Hig6iest prices paid.
Langford & Wicker.
MONEY TO LOAN--We negotiate
oans on improved farm laL'as at
seven per cent. interest on amounlts
over one thousand dollars, and
eight per cent. interest on amounts
less than $r,ooo. Long time and
easy payments. Hunt, Hunt &