Newspaper Page Text
The Movements of Many People
Newberrians and Those Who
The next annual convention, of the
'A. R. P. synod will meet with the
Miss Minnie Wallace has resigned
the Helena school to accept the
principalshiip of a school in Ander
son county and left on Saturday for
Aiderson to take charge of the
There will be preaching by the
spastor, Rev. J. D. Shealy, at St.
James'. Jalapa, S. C., next Sunday
afternoon at 3.30 o'clock.
Service at Mayer Memorial next
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock.
There will be preaching and com
munion a:t tire Church of the Re
deemer next Sunday morning, the
sermon to be preached by Rev. Dr.
A. J. Bowers.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Wooten have
returned from a visit to Atlanta, Ga.
Mrs. J. Rivers Stone, of Spartan
brrg, is on a visit to her mo-ther,
Mrs. Lalla Simmons in Calhoun
Mr. and Mrs. J. Hagood Clary
spent Sunday at Ninety Si? on a
visit to her mother.
Mrs. A. J. Sit.ton, Miss Cema Sit
ton and Mr. Eugene Sitton are in
Newberry to attend the Bowman
Chief Justice T. J. Pope went to
-Columbia yesterday to be present at
the convening of the Supreme court
Miss Blanche Davidson has been
elected teacher of the Helena school
to succeed Miss Minnie Wallace and
assumed charge yesterday morning.
A slight change was made in .the,
schedule in the Southern Railway ef
fective on Sunday. The revised time
for the departure from Newberry is
given elsewhere. The change is very
slight, but those who desire to use
the train had better aequaint them
selves with the change.
Rev. Mr. Whitaker will preach at
Enoree Baptist church Sunday, 1st
day December at 11 o'clock. After
the sermon Mr. P. G. Glenn and W.
M. Suber will be ordained to the of
?See of deacon. .All the members are
requested to be present.
The W. C. T. U. will hold its re
gular meeting on Thursday at four
t'clock at the home of the president,
Mrs. E. E. Wil-liamson.
Mr. S. B.' Jones sold eggs to a lady
from Prosperity one day last week.
The hens in this section must be fol
lowing the far'meers anid holding
their staple crop off the market for
better prices. Certainly as a Pros
~rityite remarked .yesterday to sell
to a citizen -of Prosperity is
i like carrying coals to Newcastle.
The ladies of the. A. R. P. ehureh
will hold a bazaar on Saturday next
opening at 12 o'clock and on Mon
day will give a dinner for the - bene
fit of the church. They will use the
*Scott building jnst above the post
Revs. J. T. Miller, A. H. Best, H.
W. Whitaker, D. P. Boyd and Foster
Spear and, Mr. W. H. Wallace will
attend the Methodist conference at
Gaffney this "week.
Mr. G. C. Walter, who is to be
married this evening at 6:30 to
Miss Laura Bowman arrived in the
sity on Sunday afternoon.
Mr. C. C. Kearner, Birmingham,
Ala., Dr. Geo. Walter, of Oranige
~burg, S. 'C., and Eugene Walter of
the United States Navy are in New
berry to attend the Bowman-Walter
wedding this evening.
Passenger Train Schedules (Revised)
Effective 12.01 a. m. (Eastern time1
Sunday, November 24th, 1907, the
-leaving time -for plassenger trains out
of Newberry Union Station will be
No. 15, for Greenville .. 9.07 a. m.
N. 12, for Columbia .. .. 10.35 a. m.
No. 19, for Greenville . . 1.25 p. m.
No. 18, -for Columbia .. 1.40 p. m.
No. 11, for Greenville .. 5.18 p. in.
* No. 16, for Counba. . . . 9.47 p.m.
G., N. & L Railway.
*No. 85, for Laurens .. 5.19 a. m.
*N. 22. for Columnbia .. 8.47 'a. m.
No. 52, for Greenville . .12.46 p. m.
No. 53, for Columbia .. 3.10 p. m.
*No. 2I, for Laurens.. . . .7.25 p. mn.
*No. 84, for Columnbia . . 8.30 p. mn.
* Daily, except Sunday.
e The foregoing schedules are given
only for information, are not guar
.anteed and are sufbjeet to change
G. L. Robinson,
Oklahoma being teontinguous to
"Texas can.not be expected to put
away childish things at once.-News
THE PRIMARY TODAY.
The Candidates and the Voting Plac- S
es-Everything Points to Quiet
The primary election for mayor
and aldermen for the town of New- v,
berry, will be held today. Notice of E
the election appears in another col- T
umn. The polls will open at S v
o'clock and close at 4 o'.oek. Only ti
those who are registered for the gen- a
eral election will be entitled to vote tl
in the primary. b
The voting pre?cincts will be in
each ward as follows: n
In ward 1 at the opera house. fi
In ward 2 at the store of E. A. P
Griffin * Co. S
In ward 3 at the office of the h,
Herald and News. t<
In ward 4 at the store of J. W. t<
In ward 5 at the corner of Dray- p
ton and Wright streets. $:
There are four candidates for
mayor as follows: H. H. Evans, C. c
L. Havird, E. C. Jones, and J. J. p
In ward one there are two condi-~ t<
dates for alderman, P. F. Baxter f<
and J. J. MeoSwain. 'Mr. McSwain o:
aas not been announced in the news
papers, but signed the pledge on Fri- "
In ward 2 the candidates are J. R. D
Green and J. B. Walton.
In ward 3 the candidates are S. ei
K. Bouknight and Edrward R. Hipp. ti
In ward 4 there are three candidat- tl
es, A. J. S. Langford, C. J. Me- is
W'hirted, and J. A. Senn.
There are also two candidates for
trustees of the graded school: John
H. Wicker in ward 4'and J. M. Dav- 0:
is in ward 5. a
In the event of a second primary
it will be held Friday.
The candidates for the last sever
al days have been right active but
everything, points to a quiet and
peaceable election as it should be.
Thanksgiving at Unit'y.
Rev. Ira S. Caldwell will hold a
union Thanksgiving service at Unity I
church on Thursday. at eleven
o'clock. #There will be an intermis
sion for dinner which, will be served ~
at the tchureh and another service a
will be held in the afternoon. The e
sernons will be preached by Mr. 5
Caldwell. The. congregations of
King's Creek, Prosperity, and Can- b
nos 'Creek will unite in these servi- e
es and the public is invited also. ~
Death of Mr. David Franklin.
'The family and friends of Mr.
David Franklin Ihave known for
more than a .year that he had been
a grea't sufferer, but his death, on
the 22nd of October, was very un x
peted. He had pieked cotton regu
larly all the fall till on Monday be
fore his death.
He had made many friends since
moving into this community. He was
a kirid father and'a devoted husband.
The write:r has known him for ~
more ethan a year and feels sure that f
he was ready for the summons. His C
life, as well as an unwavering testi
mony j'ust befor~e dying leaves no r
room for doubt as to his future state.
He was 49 years old.. He leaves a S
wife and eight children to mourn
their loos, and they have the sym- ~
pathy of many friends.
Letters remaining in the postoffice
at Newberry, S. C.; for week end
ing Nov. 23, 1907.
B-Mr. R. M. Brailsford, Mr. Pet S
Baker, R: L. .Butler, Miss Frennies
C-Mrs. Sarah Oannon, Hattie Ca- I
G-PontenIdale Gary, Emanuel
Gilliam, Mi. Gilder, Miss Vi4Aa
H-Mr. Edward B. Hipp. i
J-Mis Lulia Johnson, Alice John. 1
K-J. S. Kennedy.r
P-Fred Paitterson, Fannie Pet
ties. Joe Piester. Miss Mary Poter.
S-Miss Irene L. Smith, Mrs.t
F'ancie Smith, Florence Stockman.
T-T. F. Turner, Mattie J. Thomp
V-Miss Emma Vance. t
W-.Mrs. Maggie Wilson, .Mrs.t
Wilson, Mr. J. E. Wicker, Mrs. Grif- I
fen Wilson, Mr. .Cookling Wallace, 1
Mr. Joseph J. West, Ruth Wesley. t
Mrs. Chanie Werts.
Persons calling for these eIdtterh
will please say that they were adver- e
-Chas. J. Purcell, P. M.
In these days, some ma find itla.
elihtful experience to be an una- f
hated nuisance, especially during 1
COMMON PLEAS COURT.
everal Cases Open for Trial-Pro- I
bably Court Will Finish By
The court of common pleas con
mned yesterday morning. Judge t
i-nest Gary. of Columbia, presiding. b
Then the calendar was called there (
ere about seven cases open for )
ial. a roster of cases having been r
rranged by the bar. It is probable p
iat the business of the court may a
e concluded by Thanksgiving day. f
The court got down to work im- e
Lediately yesterday morning, the c
rst case taken up being that of W. :
Summer vs. W. M. Wilsozi. Mr. t
ummer alleged and testified' that f
e built Mr. Wilson's house in the r
own of Newberry, under a contract i
>do the work f6r .$525, .$410 for 1
ressing the umber, doing the 'ar- f
entter work and bri'ek work, and (
L15 for the plastering.
Mr. Wilson contended that the .
mtract was of r $410, including the t
astering. Mr. Wilson had paid b
410, the only contention being as 11
the $115 and interest. The jury h
>und for the plaintiff in the sum r
E $128.33. -
The plaintiff was represented by i
[essrs. Schumpett & Holloway, and s
ie defendant by Messrs. Blease &
The case of Bouknight vs. South- c
:n Railway was continued, on mo
on of the defendant, on account of
ie absence of Col. Johnstone, who c
holding court in the Fifth Circuit.
A Quiet Wedding. P
Married November the 20th, at t
ne o'clock by Rev. B. P. Mitchall.
t the home of the bride's father, o
[r. Doe. Baker, Mr. Andrew H.
romer and Miss 'Carrie Baker. Im
[ediately after the ceremony there
as a much enjoyed dinner served
They have the congratulations of
Thanksgiving Day. -
There will be union Thanksgiving
rvice in Newberry Thursday in the C
pera house. The sermot-:Wil lbee s
reached by the Rev. D. G. Philii; i
'he usual collection will be :-taken
nd as heretofore will be distribut
d among the -various orphanages.
'he binks and public offices,will all
e closed, in fact the stores will also
e closed and everybody will be giv
n ani opportunity to enjoy his<
'hanksgiving dinner. Sunday hours<
rill be o'bserved at the postoffice. a
Florrie Sullivan had many -an ad
enture in the New Yorsk slums.
ome of his adventures were drama
te, tragical; some were the reverse.
Passing a mean little shanty one
~unday morning Salliv'an heard .a
"Murder! Murder! Hdlp!"
In his grave, generous way, never
topping to count the cost, he ran at
all speed toward the sound. "An
Id man's voice," he muttered to
imself, and then he shouted as he
"Have nlo fear! Courage! I will as
"Murder," shrieked the voice
Sullivan reached Ithe door and
hundered on it with his fists anid
eet. It opened and a neat young
"What is the trouble that'"-Flor
ie panted, but the young~ woman,
miling quietly, interrupted him.
"Oh, never mind at all, at all,"
he said. "Shure an' they're only
iuttii' a edane shirt on ould John
y. "-Washington Star.
She Knew i the Breed.
The bishop of Maryland was much
terested in uplift work among the
owly. and maintained a school for
teglcted 'children in one of the poor
r quarters of Baltimore, says the
a. Among the pupils was a little
irs whose free use of "swear
rords" indicated lamentable condi
ions of the home cirele. On one of
he bishop's visits to the school the
.eacher told him of this ~!ittle girl's
ersi-stent use of profanity, and ask
:d him to tailk to her a'bout it. La
er the good bishiop called the child
o him -:nd. after 'putting her at ease
>v a few kind, fatherly words, told
Or how very wronz it wvas for a lit
le irl to swear, -and hoped she would,
tot do it anyV more.
Thm ehild in no 'vise abashed, want
d to know of the bishop "who told
" Oh," he said, evasively, "a little
wird told me.'
"Well," said the child. with a
lash of quiek intalIigence, "I bet it
ras one of them d- English spar- I
REV. W. L. SEABROOK
[as Located in Westminster and
Will Edit Paper and Serve
A iprivate letter was received some
ime ago fron Rev. W. L. Seabrook
riniig t.he information that he has
evi(led to loe-ate in Westminster,
id. He has been elected unani
1ously -i pastor of a Lutheran con
regation very near Westminster
.nd at the solicitation of many
riends he has consented to act as
ditor of the American Sentinel, an
id and established weekly newspa
er of which his father has been edi
or for nany years. The many
riends of Mr. Sealbrook at Newber
y will be delighted to know that he
so pleasantly situated. The .fol
nwing additional notice is taken
rom the last issue of the Lutheran
"Rev. W. L. Seabrook, formerly
astor of the Lutheran Church of
he Redeemer, Newberry, S. C., is
aek at his old home, Westminster,
Id., where for a nim'ber of years
e practieed -law before entering the
rinistry. At the earnest solicita
ion of many old friends, he is act-'
ag as the editor of the American
,entinel, one of. the oldest -nd most
nportant county - weeklies in Mary
md. This does not mean that Mr.
eabrook has given up. his work for
he hurch. A(bout six miles from
Vestminster there is a church whose
ongregation includes a number of
riends and former clients, who have
aid him the great compliment . of
alling him as their pastor, serving
hem in connection with his editor
hip. He was installed as the pastor
f Trinity church November 3d.
r. Seabrook has always obeyed the
all of the church and is ready to
erve wihere'ver he may be needed."
Rev. W. C. Shaoffer, D. D.
The Savannah papers speak in a
ighly commendatory 'manner of Dr.
ehaeffer, upon the closing of his
ork as pastor of the Lutheran
hureh of the 'Ascension. The Press
ays: "'For fifteen years Dr. Schaef
;er has been at the head of the
hurch with which his connection is
0011 to cease. During that time he
L.as made friends witih a great many
savannahians, who regret to see
tini leave the city. He has served
(s church well a.nd has been such a
itizen as would be welceomed to any
omunity. He is popular, not alone
-ith those of his own denomination,
ut with people of a:ll classes and of
dli hurches. He has been broad
inded on all questions and has tak
~n a.n initerest in the affairs of the
ity. He h'is served with much
>leasure, in an official capacity, thie
ity of his adoption and he finds
hat to break the bondg that bind
iim toiSavannah, 'the mum ipality, is
drost as ahrd as the breaking of the
ies that severs his citizenship. Dr.
eIhaeffer will always find a warm
elleome in',Savannah when he visits
;his city in the future.'' The Morn
ng News gives some of the pra'etical
esult's of Dr. Schaeffer 's work. in
savannah, after a suitable reference
:o his valuab:le services as a mem
yer of the various ehurch boards:
'Dr. Schaeffer's best work has been
ecoiplished among the Latherans
>f Svannah. When he accepted the
astorate of the Church of the As
:ension, fifteen years ago, he found
:he lharleh over $7,000 in debt and
without a parsonage. He put his
houder to the wheeil an.d immed
ately star*ed the,work of building
2p the congregation and the church.
Els congregation at that time was
bout 400. There is now a memrber
hip of more thian 700. The church
L now one of the strongest in Say
ibnah, is free from debt, has a large,
valuable parsonage, and there has
>een about $5,000 improvements ad
led to the churebh itself. Besides,
St. Paul's Luthiran church has
been built, the charter members to
h.e number of 150 going from his
songreation. St. Paul's was dedi
ated in November, 1895, and since
:hat time has been st-eadily increas
n in memnbers!hip and religious
cope. It is this executive ability
erhieh has aided in Dr. Scha.effer's
opuarity. Whenever ealled upon'
or duty, he performed it in a
straightforward, albile manner, and'
ever ceased work until his purpose
as accomplished. It .is safe to say
there rill always be a welcome for
Dr Schaeffer in Savannah when
ever he may desire to pay the city a
rsit.' Dr. S'ch'aeffer has removed
:' fl-e'ille. T'enn..'and entered up
Lutheran Chui'eh Visitor.
It is not believed that Alabama
svill carry sobriety to the Georgia
man...-Nmows and C.ourier.
To Be Held at Newberry .College on
Friday Night-Six Seniors in
On Frida: evening. November
29th. the preliminary contest to se
leLt a -1pcaker to represent Newber
rv eo11e,e in the state Oritorical con
test to be held at Greenwood next
April. will be held in Holland Hall.
In this eontest are six young men,
all members of the present Senior
class. They, with their subjects, are
-Bruner Eugene Petrea-"Chris
tian Citizenshipt-the Hope of De
Taibor Lyon hilJ'-"Soldiers of
Fred Samuel Long-"A Plea for
the Rights of Childhood." "
Frederick William Cappelmann
Edgar Haltiwanger Rawl-"Pro
hibition Our only Hope."
Virgil Bernard Sease-" The Pose
On this occasion will be displayed
the best oratorical effort the young
men are capable of putting forth;
fer to represent the college in the
sfate contest is the highest honor
to which the young men may aspire
during their college course. Con
scious of this, the represe-tatives of
both societies have }abored unceas
ingly that they may do honor to
themselves and to the' organizations
With live comprehensive subjeets,
which the young men have studied
with the utfnost care, and trained
under the efficientand strenuous su
pervision of Dr. Roy Z. 'Thomas,
they are prepared to enteittain well
for a f4v hours the patrons and
friend- of the institution.
Music will be furnished by the
College Glee elub, whieh is compos
ed of about twenty of the young
men; and it goes without saying
that this will add much to the pleas
ure of the evening.
All who attend are requested to
come early, as the exercises are to
begin promptly at 7:43 o'elock.
He Had to Go.
A Chicago medico tells 'of two phy
sicians in a Wisconsin town, the one
.elderly, with a long record of cures,
the other young, with his record 'still
to make. The older doctor, it appears,
was inclined to surrender some of his
night work to the younger man. One
bitter night in winter the vateran
was aroused by two farmers from a
hamlet eight miles away, the wife of
one of whom was seriousi yill. The
doctor at onee referred t,hem to his
young colleague, but they.refused the
"Very well," replied the doctor,
thning to .put a cnvinoing argu
ment before them. "Tn that case my
fee is $10, payabMe now."
Whereupon there,ensued a remon
strance on the part of the farm'ere
butt the doctor was obdurate. Finally
oeof the men1 asked the other: .
"Well, what do. you think I ought
'1 think you'd better pay him the
$10." said the other. "'The funeral
would cost you more."' -Harper's
An Ideal Jury.
'The difficulty of impaneling a jury
in the early courts of Wisconsin may
be seen 'from a story related 'by a
lawyer of tha.t state, afterward a
senator of the United States, accord
ing to the New York Times.'
Judge Irwin was on the bench and
a murder trial was pending. G.~ L.
Log, familiarly known as "Lucy'
Long, was un,der-sheriff. There ws
diffiulty in getting a jury that knew~
nothing about .the facts of the case.
The regular panel had been exhaust
ed and a special venire had been is
sued and was figally returned.
"'We'll, Mr. Long," asked th*
judge, "have you at last secured a
suffieient num'ber oif jurymen who
know nothing albout this case?"
"Yes, your honor," replkied Long,
"six of them know notihing about this
ase and the other six know nothing
A regular Mr. Malaprop recently
came home from his first visit to Eu
rope. He grew enthusiastic aboui
"It was 'fin',' he declared, "to g<
into them churches over there and see
the old tomfbe-cigarophagusses, then
call 'em. And the Sixteen chapel is
great, and as for the Vasein.atio.n
where the pope lives, well !"
S1 %~ stock of compliments gave
on: -. e he goa to tho sdliject of beg
"I alIways refused them pennies,'
he said, "because, you see, I didn'l
want to set a bad prestige!"'-NTe
Brilliant Wedding of Mr. Clarence
Wise to Miss Eugenia
At the Lutheran church of tie Re
deemer on last Thrusday evening
was solemnized the marriage of Miss
'Euge:iia Summer and Mr. Clarence
Ranch Wise. The ceremony was
performed by Dr. J. A. B. Scherer
of New!berry college.
Miss Summer is a daughter of Mr.
Geo. W. Summer, president of the
t Mollohon Mfg. Co., and one of the
leading business men of this com
mn-uity. Mr. Wise, the happy young
groom, is a native of Saluda county,
but has been in business in Newber
ry for some time.
The church was beautifully deco
rated and the solemn ceremony was
witnessed by- the large ciLele of
fritnds of the contracting parties.
Immediately after the'c%.remony at
the church an elegant reception was
held at the home of the bride's par
ents. The happy ynung couple left
on the night train for a bridal. trip
of several 'weeks after which time
they will be at 'home with their
friends in Newberry.
Newberry Cotton Market.
Corrected By Nat Gist.
Middling ,.. .. ...... 10 1-4
Good Middling .. .. .. .. 10 3-8
Strict Middling ... .. ... .. 10 1-2
1 CENT A WORD.
No advertisement taken for less
than 25 cents.
WANTED-Good gentle cow with
out calf that will give three gal
lons of milk per day.
lt. E. M. Evrans.
NOTDE-I will have a carload 'of
good Tennessee hogs for sale at
my stable this week. T. C. Pool.
FOR SAL 00 or 700 bushels pure
rust ! proo.f ,red oats -grown by -
Thos. M. Neel. Apply H. H
Abrams or Nat Gist, Newberry, S
WANTED-To buy several mileh
cows with young calves.' Apply at
this office. 11-15-tf
WANTED-6 or 8 briek masons fo -
good long job in Anderson, work
will be ready about November the
25th. A.pply t'ob
W. M. Mulkey,
General Contractor Builder,
Anderson, S. C
'GUNS AND BICYCLES repaired, urn
brellas re-covered, and keys fitted.
Work, done promptly and guaran
teed. ( John T. Cromner,
At W. P. Smith's old stand.
SOLID GOLD cuff buttons/ $2.50 up.
Solid gold brooches $1.00 up. Solid
gold children's rings 50c. up. Solid
gold ladies' rings $1.50 up. Solid
gold signet rings $1.50 up. Solid
gold scarf pins $1.00 up. Solid gold
chiild.'s neekchains $2.00 up. Solid
goll dladies' neckehains 22. inches
long $3.50 up., Solid gold lookets
$4.00 up. Solid gold bracelets $5.00
..Daniels & Williamson,
FOR INSB0T BITES try a 25e. ,or
50e. bottle 'of Huiet 's All-Healing
Liminent at Mayes Drug Store.
ASK FOR THE SIMPL.OFILLBR at
$1.50. Daniels & Wi1imson.
FOR COUGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA,
colic, headaches, neuralgia, tooth
ache, sprains and, bruises try
Huiet 's All-Healing Liminent at
Mayes Drug Store.
LADIES or GENTS solid gold Elgin
watch~es $25.00 up.
Daniels & Williamson.
Clothing off 25 per cent.
Plows 4 cents pound.
Calico 6 and 6 1-4 cents yard.
Outing 5 cents.
Homespun 5 cents.
Shoes pair '99 -eents.
S. S. Birge Co.,
Prosperity, S. C.
ELGIN Watehes $5.00 up.
Daniels & Williamson.
EVERY BOTTLE of Huiet's All
Healing Liminent is sold on a posi
tive guarantee or money refunded
Iby Mayes Drug Store.