Newspaper Page Text
The Movemeits of Many People,
Newberrians and Those Who
Dr. James McIntosh has returned
from Baltimore and New York.
Dr. F. R. Hunter has gone to Char
lotte and Wilmington on business.'
Miss Mary Lizzie Workman, daugh
ter of Mr. Chas. J. Workman, died on
the 29th of March aged about 26
years and was buried at Hopewell
church on Friday, March 30th.
Mrs. S. B. Aull has returned from
the hospital in Philadelphia very
much improved in health.
Senator Cole L. Blease left on Sun
day for. St. George, where he is en
gaged in a very important murder
Mr. Si- Basch, of Savannah Ga., is
visiting his brother-in-law, Col. C. J.
The-.Daughters of the Confederacy
will meet 'this- afternoon with Mrs.
Jno. *. Kinard.
Mr. C. P. Pelham spent Sunday
with his parents in the city.
Mr. E. H. .Leslie spent last week
with his family.
Mrs. C. D. Weeks is visiting friends
Mrs. Della Robinson is moving into
Capt. Day's new cottage on Friend
The library will begin this after
noon to open. at 4 o'clock instead of
Mrs. E. J., Reeder is visiting rela
tives in Greenwood.
The St. Philip's schoolwill close on
Friday, April 13. There will be no
picnic or exercises on account of the
busy season on the farm.
There was one of the largest
crowds in the city on Saturday ever
seen in Newberry. The public square
and all the streets werei blocked with
wagons all day.
A large crowd greeted the 'Isle of
Spice'' on Saturday night. It was
a good show but could not be, prop
erly rendered here on account of the
small stage. The company could use
none of its. seenery.
Mr.. James Henderson went .to
Charleston Sunday where. he is to
Fserve as a juror in the U. S. court.
Col. J. C. Boyd was in the city yes
terday. He is a candidate for adju
tant and inspector general and says
he is confident of success.
Pulaski Lodge of Odd Fellows, of
this. cjty elected Messrs. D. I. Frank
-lin, I)h B.' Chandler and The'odore
Danielson as representatives to the
ineeting of the Grand Lodge to be
held in -Greenville on Wednesday,
There will be ameeting of .the As
sociate Reformed Presbyterian con
gregation on Wednesday night at 8
*o'cldek to consider the resignation of
their pastor, Dr. E. P. McClintock.
Wreck on Southern.
There was .an extra congestion of
trains at Newberry yesterday on ac
count of one freight backing its ca
boose into the engine of another just
above the junction. The engine was
badly mashed and a box c,ar thrown
off the track blocking the trains for
several hours. It happened just be
fore the arrival of the midday pas
senger trains and as a result both
were held here for several hours.
Not one was injured and the dam
age to property was slight.
Heavy Loss By Fire.
i1rom the Ocala Evening Star, and.
from a letter to Mr. G. F. Long, of
Newberry, it is learned that Mr.
Frank M. Long, who moved to Hold
er, Florida, some years ago, lost - by
Gre~last week his store and warehouse
containing some $20,000 worth of
goods, with only $2,000 insurance.
Mr. Long is a Newberry boy, the son
of Mr. Latimer W. Long.. He has
prospered since going to Florida and
this loss is a heavy one, though .he
writes that he is determined to go to
work with even greater energy tlan
he has exhibited heretofore.
Death of Mr. Jacob Semn.
'Mr. Jacob Senn, of West End, died
at his home on Friday about 11
o'clock. He had been sick only a few
days with pneumonia.
Mr. Senn leaves a wife and ten
childreo, eight boys and two daught
*ers, all ;rown. Mr. Senn would have
been seventy years old if he had liv
ed until the 10th of this month.
He moved here from Aiken some
years ago and was a good citizen and
an upright man and well thought of
by those who knew him. He was
chairman of the county board of con
trol during the entire time of the dis
pensary in Newberry.
His remains were interred Sunday
afternoon. in West End cemetery in
the presence of a large concourse 'of
sorrowing friends. The services were
conducted by Rev. Mr. White, pastor
of West End Baptist church of which
r. Semi was a member.
THE OLD VETERANS MEET.
Delegates Elected to New Orleans and
Crosses of Honor-Another
Meeting May 10.
The James D. Nanee Camp, Con
federate Veterans, held their regular
meeting in the court house yesterday
morning at 11 o'clock. There were
some forty veterans present, Com
mandant J. W. Gary presiding. Ad
jutant 0. L. Schumpert read the min
utes of the last meeting, which was
held April 10, 1905. He also read the
list of applicants for Crosses of Hon
or to -be confered on memorial day.
The following are those who have
made application for Crosses of Hon
or and if there are others who desire
to receive Crosses of Honor, they
s.hould send in their applications at
once as it takes some time to get the
Crosses of Honor here.
S. C. Barre, Co. F, 20th Reg.
J. P. Blair, Co. C, 3rd Reg.
Jno. W. Boozer, Co. A, 4th Bat.
M. L. Dickert, Co. F, 20th Reg.
Jno. A. Enlow, Co. H, Holcomb
Theo. W. Kibler, Co. H, 2nd Reg.
J. W. Lake, Co. C, 23rd Reg.
T. W. McCullough, Co. F'.20th Reg.
W. P. McCullough, Co. F, 20th Reg.
J. D. Moore, Co. A,. 4th Bat.
Joseph Nobles, Co. G. 13th Reg.
David Pitts, Co. B, 3rd Rbeg.
Jno. S. Ruff, Co. E 3rd Reg.
J. M. Werts, Co. G,13th Reg.
Dr. W. J. Holloway, Co B,,6th Cav.
J. R. Irwin, Co. K, 15th Reg.
I J. M. Wheeler, .Co. G, 13th Reg.
W. H. Long, Co. H, Holcomb Legion
J. W. Crouch, Co. B, 14th Reg.
A. W. Cumerlander, Co. C, 20th
Wm. J. Bedenbaugh7 Co. H, Hol
As has been stated. in the papers
before, the Daughters of the Con
federacy have undertaken the task of
placing monuments to the graves of
.all the Confederate soldiers, first con
fining their work to thosWburied in
the corporate limits of: the town of.
Newberr:, 'but aterwards they hope
to .extend this work to call Confeder
ate soldies~ buried in Newberry coun
ty.. Adjutani Schumpert read- a list
of those whose names they have, and
on. motion of Dr. S. Pope, a comimit
ee consisting of J. W. Gary, 0. L.
Schumpert and G. F. Long was ap
pointed to overlook this list and to
add other names, .if. there are others,
and their work to be final.
The following is ai list as read. by
Adjutant Schumpert. If .anyone
knows of any other Confederate sol
dier buried in. Newberry, the .commit
tee 'wvould be pleased to have his:name.
J. J. Bowe, A. M. Bowers, J. M. Bax
ter, J. H. Blease, B. M. Blease, C. F.
Boyd, L. Broaddus, J. T. Bynun, R.
L. Bradley, J. E. Brown, J1. Boyi'. S.
P. Baird, Albert K. Boyce, J.. Brat
ton, C. Crozier, D. .N. Coats, J. Y.
Culbreath, J. S. Cozby, Jas. A. Co
field, P. A. Clark, E. H. Christian, J.
D. Cash, E. S. Coppock, A. C. Chap
man, J. A. Daniels, P. H. Duckett, D.
E. Ewart, S. N. Evans, L. E. Folk,
Robt. P. Fair, G. W. Garmany, L. N.
Gary, A. C. Garlington, J. Y. Harris,
C. M. Harris, W. W. Houseal, L. F.
Hunt, J. S. Hair, Higgins, S. B.; C. C.
W. E. Higgins, J. D. Hornsby, G. W.
Holland, B. M. Jones, E. P. Jones,
Thos. Johnson, J. M. Johnstone, E.
R. Kingsmore, J. M. Kinard, J. A.
Kinard, T. M. Lake, W. J. Lake, B.
H. Lovelace, T. P. Lane, W..B. Lane,
B. C. Lyles, S. Langford, J. Y. Mc
Fall, J. N. Martin, Joe Miller, B. L.
McCaughrin, A. J. McCaughrin,
MD. Metts, Frank Moon, J. D.
Nance, W. F. Nance, C. Y. Pool, D.
R. Phifer, T. H. Pope. P. Robertson,
P. Rodlesperger, J. S. Ried, W. D.
Rutherford, A. W. T. Simmons, J. W.
Smith, C. H. Suber, B. J. Singleton,
J. P. Sloan, M. J. Scott, R. H. Wright,
T. V. Wicker, W7. E. Welch, Z. L.
White, J. C. Wardlaw, J. Taylor, W.
ID. Ramnage, John J. Ruff.
This'was also the time for the elee
tion of delegates to the General Re
union to be held in New Orleans the
latter part of this month. The camp
is entitled to twelve delegates, hay
ing 240 members in good standing.
The following were elected delegates
to New Orleans, the first twelve be
ing principals and the others alter
Y. J. Pope, 0. L. Schumpert, M. M.
Buford, G. F. Long, W. B. Franklin,
S. Pope, D. A. Dickert, L. M. Speers,
E. P. Matthews, R. T. C. Hunter, J.
C. S. Brown, H. C. Wilson, J. Cal.
Neel. D. A. Buff, R. C. Carlisle, J.
S. Ruff, 0. P. Harris, W. F. Koon,
J. N. Bass, J. T. Crisp, W.' E. Ruth
erford, W. H. Jones, G. A. Setzler,
G. B. Aull.
If any delegate finds it impossible
to attend, he. is authorized to appoint
his alternate, and the alternate to be
taken first from the names of those1
elected and then from any member of
the cm The same ain was ta-1
SCARLETANb GRAY HARD LUCK
rskine Gets Four Runs-Newberry
Shut Out-Erskine Two Errors,
Newberry O-Erskine Wins.
The first grame of the season on the
ocal diamond was a distinct disap
pointment to Newberry rooters, not
)nlv because the scarlet and gray -was
hut out on its own ground, but be
eause the game was almost entirely
without interesting features. Neith
r 'team was fast, though there was
some good individual work. There
was no brilliant playing. Newberry
was simply less fortunate than' Ers
kine. Crouch pitched a good -game,
though he found it'hard sometimes to
control the ball and was not at his
best. He gave only three of the Se
ceders the base on balls, but unfor
tuiately twio of these were in the see
ond inning, and in the same inning he
hit another batter, putting three on
bases. During the whole game ,Ers
kine made only eight hit- as against
Newberry's sevenj *but unfortunately
for Newberry they were binched in
the fateful inning and three runs
scored, while Newberry's hits were
Newberry came to the bat and Cab
aniss led off with a hot one 'to Cashion
who put"the ball'to first. "Owen gave
short stop the same opportunity and
he accepted it. -Boozer camne up, with
two hands out and ent, a -clean two
bagger into the left, reching third
on a wild pitch. 'Crod:h also hit the
balf but the third baseraiai"threy 'him
out at first and Boozer failed to
Erskine lined up with Kirkpatrick
leading off with a grounder- to Owen,
who threw him out at first. Brownlee
sent a fly to Parks' who - failed to
reach it. Wideman gave Parks an
other chance, and he fielded the ball
promptly but too late - to catch
Brownlee - on 'second. Long 'hit to
Owen, who stopped Br6wnles's course
at third. P'ressly, J. Vgave Busby a
chance to throw him out at fist-, side
Sery led off with a two bagger
for Newberry; Wessinger sent het
one to Cashion, but wa's thi-owa out
at first. Parks sti-uek ouit.' Busby
struck too short, the ball 'was- fumbled
and Busby made first and." Seurry
third. Unfortunately Hoover sent the
ball way up in: the- air* and the see
ond baseman 'gathered him -in, to
Surry's disappointment.''4 .
For Erskine, Stevensdn faced the
ball, but Crouch made him 'a pr-esent
of first. Bushy took in H. E. Pr'ss
ley s5 'fly. Robinson wa's hit' by the
all and went to first whl Steveni
sn walked"down to second.' Cushin
came to thi bat, but Crouch failed to
get the ball over the plate and three
Erskinites had a walking match, fill
ing the bases. Kirkpatrick di-ove a
two bagger out betweeri left and ben
ter briniging two men home: Brownlee.
brought Cashion home, and Kirkpat
rik was caught on third.
Cabaniss earned his first by a good
hit, but was in too big a hurry to
reach second whiere he was caught.
Owen gave center a long easy fly, and
Boozer had the . unusual. experience
of having a hole in his bat.
Erskine wasted no time in 'giving
Newberry another chance. Long, J.
P. Pressly and Stevenson' sent flies to
Cabaniss, Scurry and Busby.
- Fourth Inning.
Early in this inning; Newberry
fans were hopeful, with reason.
Crouch got his base on balls; Seurry
sent a hot one to short, winning his
first and sending Crouch to second.
Wessinger made a good hit to left,
filling the bases. Parks hit the ball
ken with reference to the delegates to
the State Reunion to be held in Co
lumbia the middle of May..
The following are the delegates
elected to the State Reunion, the first
twelve being principals and the oth
Y. J. Pope, J. .Cal. Neel, 0. L.
Schumpert, S. Pope, G. F. Long, G.
W. Pearson, D. A. Dickert, M. H.
Buzhardt, A. Singleton, J. 5. Ruff,
W. G. Peterson, J. C. Wilson, H. C.
Wilson, W. H. Jones, W. T. Tarrant,
W. F. Koon, A. P. Pifer, Jas. Mc
rntosh, J. L. Hunter, G. B. Aull, P.
MI. Hawkins, J. N. Bass, J. 0. Koon,
A. J. Livingston, N. H. .Young, R. I.
Stoudenmire, L. S. Bowers.
Miss Gussie Dickert, daughter of
Col. D. A. Dickert, was elected spon
sor for Jas. D. Nance Camp for the
seneral Reunion at New Orleans.
Miss Sallie Bell Buford, daughter
>f Sheriff M. -M. Buford, was elected
sponsor for the camp to the State
~eunion to be held in Columibia.
The sponsors for both re'unions
were requested to select their own
riids of' honor 'sand ~snd the names
e Adjutant 0. L. Schumpert.
There willi be ainothe'meeting .of'
he camp on memorial day.
forcing the men around and Busby,
who was running for Crouch was
caught at home. Hoover struck out,
with three still on the bases. Caba
niss took the bat, the ball was driven
to short aind fumbled, so that Scur
rv came in and Wessinger got to see
ond. Just then the discovery was
made that Cabaniss had batted out of
turn. The mistake had occurred by
Busby being a base runner for Crouch
and the fact not being noticed when
Hoover came to the bat.
Erskine's H. E. Pressly was giv
ei first on balls, Robinson hit to
short and Pressly was thrown out
at second. Cashion made a hit. Kirk
patrick also connected with the ball
and Robinson came home. Brownlee
hit to Owen and was thrown out at
first, and Wideman struck out.
For Newberry, Cabaniss, Owen and
Boozer all reached the ball, but not
for safe, and were thrown out at first
in one , two, three order.
And again Erskine failed to socre.
Crouch went out, on a foul fly,
Scurry struck out, and Wessinger was
thrown out at first. For Erskine,
Cashion sent a fly to Owen, Kirkpat
rick gave him a grounder, that was
easily fielded, and Brownlee struek
.Par s struck out, Busby sent an
easy fly~to center, while Hoover gave
the bal from his bat to pitcher, Ers
kine' followed Newberry s example
and put ohly. three men to the bat,
-Wideman giving a fly to left, Long
s.ending his to Crouch -and J. P.
Pressly giving Hoover a chance to put
the side out, which was accepted.
Newberry again -sent only three
men to the bat. Cabaniss was thrown
out at first; Owen gave center a fly;
Boozer made a good hit but was
thrown out at first in an attempt to
steal off to second. Erskine's first
two, Stevenson and H. E. Pressly
struck out. Robinson made first, but
Cashion sent a fly to Owen.
Crouch and Scurry hit the -ball but
were 4iirown out at first) Wessinger
made first, but Parks made- the-thir-d
Runs,. Erskine. 4; Newberry 0 )
Earned runs, nons. -Hits, Erskine 8;
Newberry 7. Struck out,.- by Crouch
6, by Cashion 5. ~ Base on balls, by
Crouch 3, by Cashion 1. Hit by ball
by Crouch 2. Errors, Erskine 2,
Newberry 0. Umpire, Jones.
The congregation at Mit. Wabor has
employed its pastor to preach twice
on the second Sunday in -each month
instead of once. There will be com
munion service next.Sunday, with a
special sermon in the afternoon. Sub
ject "Woman." . The public is cor
dially invited to come with refresh
ments to spend the day.
- J. N. Isom, P. C.
Ladies Aid Society of First- Bap
tist church will give a baby show and
white sale Saturday, April 14, at 4
o 'clock in Mrs. Jno. M. Kinard 's
The public is cordually invited to
Death of Mrs. Thos. S. Blair.
.,Mrs. Blair, wife of Mr. Thos.'S.
Blair, died at their home near Dead
Fall -on Saturday afternoon at six
o'elock, agd'66 years.
She was the mother of six children,
three of whom are living, Mrs. J. J.
Long, Mrs Sidney Boozer and Mrs.
Her funeral was held at New Chap
el on Sunday afternoon -at 4 o 'clock
in the presence of many friends who
mourn the sleparture of a true friend
and kind neighbor.
Mr. and Mrs. Blair had been mar
ried 40 years and 15 days.
To the bereaved .husband who is
thus bereft of his life-long companion
we extend our tenderest sympathy.
Dr. Cromer to Deliver Memorial Ad
The following is from the Ander
son Daily Mail:
Gen. M. L. Bonham and Dr. T. C.
Walton, the special committee ap
pointed for the purpose, have report
ed to Mrs. R. L. Cumnock, Jr., the
chairman of the central committee in
charge of the preparations for Me
morial Day, that they have received
the assi.rance of the acceptance by
Hon. George B. Cromer, of Newberry,
of the invitation to deliver the ad
dress on Memorial Day..
Mr. Cromer is recognized as a
forceful, eloquent and magnetic
speaker, and the committee is to be
congratulated that he will be the ora
tor of that,.sacred occasion. As. a law
yer and as president of Newberry
college he has - impressed himself
Eipon' the :admiration and respect of
the public. His address will be ex
pected with pleasant anticipations.
ARRESTED ON CHARGE ARSON.
Milton Gist alias Jeff Mitchell In
Jail on Charge Burning House of
Milt'tn Gist alias Jetf Mitliell. was
arrested on Thursday evenin_ in Un
ion county some sixteen miles from
Whitmire on the ciarge ot arson by
Constable P. C. Odell. It seems that
Mitchell and his wife, Fannie Mitch
ell, have not been living on the happi
est terms with each other. and on
Monday night he whipped his wife,
Fannie Mitchell and her daughter,
Ella Copeland, and it was claimed set
fire to' the house at that time. but the
fire was discovered in time to save the
building. Again on Wednesday, the
28th, the house of Fannie Mitchell
was set on fire and completely de
stroyed. Suspicion rested on the hus
band of Fannie, and the warrant was
taken out and he was captured as sta
ted, though it is said he very strong
ly resisted. arrest. He was brought
to Newberry on Friday and placed in
jail on the charge of arson. It is said
that he has made threats against sev
eral people in Whitmire, which he
proposes to put into execution as soon
as he is released from jail, in the
event he should not be convicted. It
also seems that he is a very bad and
dangerous negro. He -and his wife
seem' not to have lived happily to
gether, though they have been mar
ried only a few months. It is also
laimed that there are. charges against
him for burning at other p1dees. Con
stable Odell, who made the capture,
claims that he tracked him from the
house that was burned to where he
was captured. The house was on Mr.
Odell 's place.
Lecture at Central Methodist Church.
There will be a lecture at the Cen
tral Methodist Church tonight, on
"Martin Luther, The Monk That
Shook the World.'' The, lecturer is
Rev. Dr. F. A. Holtzhausen,,a Bap
tist minister. * Dr. Holtzhausen was
born in Wittenberg (Luther's City),
Germany, was baptised and confir
mea in Luther's church, drank of
Luther's well played as a chIld under
the'Luther oak, at the spot where the
papal bull of excommunication was
burned, sang in the "Luther- Choir''
when the Emiperor William the Great
laid the foundation stone of the
Melanethon MemoriaL. As a young
man he wenti to 'London, and came
under the influence of Dr. Chas.
Spurgeon. Un.der him he studied theo
logy and became a Baptist preacher,
following his avocation in Germany,
Switzerland, English and Ameri-can.
e is the founder of. the Good will
Farm, at Houghton, in northern
M\ichigan, an institution caring for
and providing education and manual
training to orphans and neglected
boys. Believing that there is no more
effective way of preaching the Gos
pel than in demonstrating its power
in the life of a great man and by the
work of the Reformation, Dr'. Holz
hausen is seeking'- to help -men by
pointing them to this great-exemplar.
He comes well recommended. Rev. S.
B. Rodgers, D. D., president of the
Florida Baptist convention, speaking
'bf his lecture says that "it is true
to history, vivid, lucid and cultured.
It cannot but be helpful to all who
hear it. The conclusion of the lec
ture as it relates to soul independence
and personal responsibility, cannot
fail to inspire and help.'
A silver collection will be received
at the.eclose of the lecture.
What Is It
You're Looking For
STERLING SILVER. YOU WILL
FIND IT AT THE BOOK STORE.
CUT GLASS. COME TO THE
FANCY CHINA. I HAVE IT AT
THE BOOK STORE.
DINNER SETS. AT THE BOOK
PICTURES. -THE PRETTIEST
IN TOWN AT THE BOOK STORE.
MIRRORS. LOOK AT YOUR
SELF AT THE BOOK STOREs
WITHOUT DOUBT I HAVE THE
LARGEST AND BEST ASSORT
MENT IN NEWBERRY.
I HAVE FOUND THAT THE
ONLY WAY TO GET THE BUSI
NESS IS TO HAVE THE RIGHT
GOODS AT THE RIGHT PRICE.
.AND I THINK THAT I HAVE
PROVEN THAT TO BE TRE BY
THE LARGE INCREASE I H.AVE
MADE IN MY BUSINESS WITHIN
THE PAST YEAR.
AND I EXPECT TO INCREASE
IT AS MUCH IN THE NEXT YEAR.
IF THERE IS ANYTHING NEW
TO BE HAD YOU WILL ALWAYS
FIND IT AT THE BOOK STORE.
COMEAND SEE ME.
Hayes' Book Store.
Meteorological record for month of
Mean maximum 61.6
Mean minimum 39.5
M1aximum 77. date 12th. -
MNinimum 25, date 21st.
Greatest daily range 36
Total 5.35 inches. Greatest in 24
hours 1.50 inches, date 19th.
Number of days with .01 or more
precipitation 11; clear 6; fair 10;
cloudy 15. L
Dates of killing frost 1. a, 6, 10,
21 and 22.
Rainfall for three months 12.89 in.
W. G. Peterson,
FRIDAY, APRIL 6th.
As usual they will take the lead in
Pattern hats and all Millinery goods.
Come and inspect their stock and see
for yourself. We give all a cordial
invitation. For novelties in dress
goods, fancj goods, laces, embroideir)
etc., fancy slippers, white, cham-.
pagne, green and tan we have them
also Easter Suits for men and boys,
the nobby styles-we have them.
Come see them.
WANTED-150 Octagon Soap Wrap
pers. Will pay one-half cent'each.
The Herald and News Office.
FOR SALE-One scholarship in a
first class Southern business college.
This is a bargain to any one desiring
a business training.
Newberry, S. C.
STRAYED or LOST-One bay horse.
Reward if returned to
G. C. Williams,
Newberry, S. C. -
IF' you don't .believe the Laurens
Steam Laundry does good work,
try it and if the work is not good they
will make it good.. Send your laun
dry to The Herald and News Office
Thursday and get it back Saturday.
FOR SALE-Four good milch cows.
Anne 0. Ruff.
FOR SALE-Half acre land with new
storehouse on it'20~ x 50 feet, in
business portion - of place. Price
$750.00. 'B. M. Havird.
Silver Street, S. C.
WANTED-25 Able bodied men for
saw mill work, good wages, steady
employment. Paid fortpightly. Ap
Leaphart Lumber Co.
OziC. N. &L. R.R. -7miles from
WANTED-Empty Cotton seed meal
sacks, 3 cents each.
Prosperity Cotton Oil Mill Co.
SHAW'S Pure Malt clears the cob1
webs from the brain-gives vigor
to old age. For sale at
WANTED-By Chicago wholesale
and mail order house, assistant
manager (man or~woman) for this ~
county and adjoining territory. Sal-.
ary $20 and expenses paid weekly;
expense money advanced. Works
pleasant; position permanent. No in
vestment or experience required.
Spare time valuable. Write at- once
for full particulars and enclose self
132. Lake St.,
WANTED in each State salesman te
sell large line tobacco. Permanent
position. Central Tobacco Co.,
. Penieks, Va.
WELLS-I Iiave purchased a well
boring machine and am prepared
to do satisfactory work or no pay.
Any in need of wells should consult or
write me at Newberry.
G. P. Hill.
WANTED-Mannager for Branch
office we wish to locate here in '
Newberry Court House. Address, with
The Morris Wholesale House,
IF From opening time until closing
time and all the time, you want's
good time then have your watch
and clock cleaned and repaired by
W. B. Rikard, Jeweler,
at The Herald and Nws Office.,