Newspaper Page Text
jfJBASONAL AND OTHB&W1AB.
Hovecnenta of Newberrians and TboM
Who Visit Newberry and Other
Miss Sarah Robinson has returned
to Newberry, and much to tlie delight
of her many friends is improved
Mrs. J. W. Humbert left yesterday
for Williamston to attend a district
meeting of the Woman's Foreign
Miss Blanche Davidson left yesterday
for Columbia to attend the Stato
fair. She was joined there by Miss
Anita Davidson, who will return
home with her and spend until Monday.
Miss Alice Aull, who is a student
at the College for Women in Columbia,
is spending a few days in the
city with her parents, Col. and Mrs.
E. H. Aull.
Mrs. Josephine Ken Sloan, of Verderv,
will be (lie charming ><trst of
Mrs. 11. S. Boozer during the meeting
of the Synod here next week.
Don't forget the chrysanthemum
show which is going on today. It is
being held in the vacant store room
that was formerly occupied by Golden
and Murray. Beautiful flowers
are to be seen and delicious refreshments
are for sale. The flowers will
also be sold.
There will be a meeting of the Woman's
Pforeign Missionary Society,
of ( entral Methodist church, on next
Monday afternoon at four o'clock in
the church parlor. This is an important
meeting and all members are ro ouested
to be present.
There will be service at King's
Creek next Sabbath morning at
eleven o'clock; Cannon's Creek at
p. m., and at Prosperity A. R.
P. church at seven p. m.
\ esterdav was a holiday at the college
in order to give the students an
opportunity to attend the State fair.
Mr. Fred Werber. of Washington,
is spending a few days in the city.
Miss Lois Fan!, who has been quite
sick lor (he past week, is much improved.
I ho () Xeall Farmers* Union will
hold a meeting at the school house
Saturday afternoon. Oct. 31st, at two
<> (dork. A lull attendance is requested.
Mr. F.dwin ('. Ray accompanied by
his son. Mr. Clemant Ray, of Now
York, spent a few days in the citv
this week as the guests of Mr. Z. F.
Wright and other friends.
Mr. A. C. Jones Invited.
Mr. A. C. Jones while in New York
during the summer and fall presided
at one of I he Democratic rallies and
in introducing the speaker made ii
speech for Democracy. Only this
week he received an invitation to address
the Democrats in New York on
Thursday night. He regrets that it
wa> impossible for him to complv
Nvith the requests. His speech was
ftom the standpoint <>f the business
Irian. Mr. Jones, who spent several
weeks in New ^ ork, is of the opinion
that Mr. Bryan will carry New York
State and he also believes that there
will bp a Bryan landslide throughout
Death of Miss Nina Longshore.
Miss Nina Longshore, daughter of
Mr. H. T. Longshore in No. 6 township,
age 22 years, died on Wednesday
about two o'clock after a lingering
illness. She was buried at Smyrna
Pine Timber Lands.
The lands advertised for sale next
Mondav belonging to the estate of
Mr. II. Carter Wilson anrt located
about six miles from Newberry contain
2500 to -3000 cords of wood
and at least .>0,000 feel of good saw
timber. Those who are interested in
Umb.-r lands would do well to examine
this properly before salefcday.
Mr. O. J. Wilson or any of the executors
would be glad to show anyone
over the premises.
' The Girl Prom Missouri.
The new, fonrt-aet comedy-drama,
; "The Girl from Missouri," which
comes to the opera house on Tuesday.
Nov. 3, carries all now scenery
and effects especially constructed for
il. The slor.v is based upon observations
made by its author. Granville
T'\ Stnrgin, during the many years ot
bis life spent in the Par West. The
piny is dainty and fascinating, it>
plot absorbing and its outcome surprising.
The comedy is abundant ant
Tor Alderman Ward 3.
II., K. Bouknight is hereby announced
as a candidate for reelectioi
as alderman from ward 3 and wil
abide the rules and regulations o:
'the Democratic party.
The only musical comedy of th<
noason?with 25 pretty girls at open
DR. HAWTHORNE'S LEOtURE.
Paid Tribute to People Who Lire in
Rural Districts?Air and Sunshine
Necessary to Health. '
On last Monday evening at the
First Baptist church Di\ J. B. Hawthorne
delivered his popular lecture
on "Air, Sunshine and Out Door Living."
There was quite a good crowd present
to meet and hear Dr. Hawthorne,
and although lie talked for over an
hour and a half yet he was listened to
with wrapt attention by his hearers,
and doubtless the truths which ho
spoke in such a forcible manner fell
into earnest hearts and into thoughtful
minds and will bring forth an
abundant harvest for the good of the
present as well as future generations.
He greatly emphasized the importance
of men and women, boys and
girls, becoming more familiar with
God's beautiful sunshine and pure,
fresh air. He said that the human
race was physically retrograding on
account of so much in door living, so
little familiarity with sunshine and
fresh air. He further said that some
years ago a prominent physician remarked
that the next thirty years
would be a period of health hunting,
a day of seekers for remedies against
1 human ills. This statement has been
fully verified, for never in the history
of the human race has there
been so great a tide of humanity
seeking health resorts either in the
mountains or by the sea shore. The
whole world seems to be more or less
afflicted and all trying to regain that
greatest gift to the human race?
health. That gift which in the majority
of instances need never have
been lost if men and womffi had not
lost the habit of more out door living.
"We live in houses," said Dr.
Hawthorne. "We sleep in houses, we
eat in houses, we work in houses, and
the outcome of it all is we are like
hot house plants unable to stand the
hard pressures of life without a nervous
The doctor referred feelingly to
his experience in the Civil War when
at night he and his companions would
lie down in some open field and there
as they lay gazing upon the "magnificent
jewelry of heaven" and lured
by the gentle night breeze they fell
asleep to awake next morning feeling
invigorated and ready for the tasks
lie was most complimentary to the
people who live in our country districts.
He said that there lay the
hope of tlie country. That there lay
the true Democracy of the South.
Altogether he is a very charming
speaker. At some times his eloquence
1 is grand, and at all times he holds
1 the closest attention of those before
him. He is a native of Virginia and
has been connected with sonm of the
most important reforms in that
State as well as in the South. Tie is
1 a staunch supporter of the tcmpcr1
ance cause, and has done much to
bring about the temperance movement
in Atlanta, Oa.
His physical appearance is superb.
He is far taller than most men", and
there is a striking resemblance between
him and South Carolina's
"grand old man," Dr. James II. Carlisle,
president Emeritus of Woffor<t
college, while it was remarked by several
that the expression of his countenance
resembled much the pictures
of Jefferson Davis, the only president
of tlie Conferralvf of which cause
Dr. Hawthorne is an ardent lover and
in days gone by was a strong supporter.
The citizens of Newberry will be
glad to welcome Dr. Hawthorne back
in their midst at anytime he may find
opportunity to come.
OLD ST. JOHN'S.
St. John's Lutheran church, some
times known as Broad river, near
Hope station, is one of the oldest organizations
in this county, and the
present church building is probably
the oldest building in the county. The
congregation at present is served by
the Rev. I'll J. Sox. On the 24th of
November the congregation will celebrate
the one hundredth year since
the completion of the present, church
' building. The program for the day
will be published later.
Prof. S. L. Powell, who is remem5
he red very pleasantly in Newberry
' in connection with Newberry college,
spent last year at John's Hopkins
University, taking post graduate
work. He has recently been elected
at the head of the science department
' in Roanoke college, Salem, Va.
| Tent Meeting at Colony.
Rev. W. Ray Anderson will placc
his tent on Mr. F. P. Wicker's laml
joining Colony church ground Friday
^ J Oct. 110, and will begin his services
j Friday night, and continue ten days
A. R. P. SYNOD or THE SOUTH.
Will Convene in Newberry Next "
Week?About 160 Delegates
The one hundred and fifth session
of the Associate Reformed Prosby- <
terian Synod of the South will con- i
vein? in Newberry with the Nowbcrry <
church beginning Thursday, November
5th. The session will continuo
through the Sabbath and Synod will 1
finally adjourn on Monday evening.
Tho Synod embraces the churches
throughout tho South and it is expected
that about 150 preachers and i
delegates will be in attendance.
On Tuesday morning a convention
of the laymen representing the laymen's
movement in the church will
I his denomination is small numerically
but in matters of benevolence
and missions it contributes more per
capita possibly than any other of the
The literary colleges both male and
temale as well as the theological
seminary of the denomination are located
at Due West in this State.
Newberry being located not very far <
from Due West, comparatively
speaking, is therefore near the center
of population and it is expected that <
all of the churches in the Synod will
be represented by their pastors and
I he Newberry congregation will
be assisted by the citizens of the citv
generally in providing homes and in
entertaining the members of Synod.
The list of delegates with their assignment
of homes will he printed in
The Herald and News and Tuesday.
Mt. Bethel Union.
The Fanners' union of Mt. Bethel
will hold a call meeting next Saturday
morning at nine o'clock.
John S. Ruff,
Sermon by Rev. Mr. Bowers.
Saluda. Oct. 27.?Rev. A. .1. Mowers.
professor of Latin and (ircck at
Newberry college, preached the Reformation
sermon at Trinity Lutheran
church, a few miles from this place,
yesterday. Mr. Rowers is recognized
as one of the most scholarly men in
the Lutheran church of the State and
a preacher ol more than ordiuarv
ability. 11 is sermon was at once
scholarly and eloquent.?The ?>tate.
Lutheran Church of the Redeemer.
(Rev. Edward Fulenwider, pastor.)
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock the
pastor will preach on the "Nobleman's
Faith." Text, John 4:50?
"Jesus saith unto him. Go thy way;
thy son Iiveth. And the man believed
tlie words that Jesus had spoken
unto him. and he went his way."
There will be no service at night.
Sunday school at 4 p. in. The school
is growing rapidly. Last Sunday
there was the largest attendance we
have yet had.
The public is cordially invited to
Amity Lodge, No.. 87, A. F. M.
A regular communication of Amity
Lodge, No. 87, A. F. M., will be held
next Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock
in Fraternity Hall'. Visiting brethren
Members will please1 come prepared
to pay their dues.
Van Smith, W. M.
J. II. M. Kinard, Secretary.
See the pretty girls in "The Runaways'-'
at opera houser tonight.
With "The Runaways." the New
^ ork Casino's great success, it is a
case of on the inside looking on, rather
than on the inside looking out. The
at truer ion, which pays its respect to
Newberry on Friday night, October
JO I h, has more laughs, amusing situations
and catchy songs in as many
minutes, than any ofher musical product
Ton on the road. The company
is well balanced, plenty of pretty
girls, beautifully staged and brilliantlv
costumed. "A Kiss for Each Day
in the Week," is the song hit of the
show. " Blutch, the jockey comedian,
diminutive in stature, is assisted
by the six Vinsome Widows. To
kiss each one he used a ladder, each
typifying one day of the week. From
beginning to end. "The Runaways"
is filled with entertaining and amusing
The climaxes and ensembles,
1 marches and evolutions of the chorus
show the trained and experienced
hand of the director, and weeks of
' hard work and study. This attraction
has been produced with all the
attention to stage technique and skill '
which predominated in the first pro- J
duct ion of the piece in New York
( it>. where it was billed for seven j
?, months to crowded houses. An even-'
! in? of pleasure and entertainment is
guaranteed all who come. i
THE LUTHERAN SYNOD.
Will Convene With Grace Church
Proflperity Next Week?Woman's
Convention Meets Sunday.
The Lutheran Synod of Sc^ith Ca
olinu will convene in Grace Luther)
church at Prosperity on Wodnesdi
of next week. The Woman's Mi
sionary Society of the church w
meet at the same place on Sundn
The program for this convention h
already been printed in The Hera
and News, but in addition, howev<
to the program which was printed, <
Sunday evening Miss Lula Habenic
will give a reading.
CENTRAL METHODIST OHURC!
Rev. J. W. Wolling, D. D., Pastoi
The regular services on Sund
morning will be directed by t he pi
tor. The subject will be the questio
"Whom do men say I am?" It
requested that all the members ma
their offerings for the benevolent c<
lections as promptly as possible as t
conference session will convene in
few weeks. At the night service I
Wolling will give his second lectu
i>n "The rainbows of the Bible ai
the meaning of I lie colors." At tl
service the IOpworth league otlici
elected for the year will be formal
installed; seats will be reserved hi
the church service will be in their I
half. The public and especially :
young people are invited. This w
be the closing communion service
the conference year.
On Tuesday afternoon a.t 2.
o'clock at the home of (he brid<
mother, Miss Massey Williams, o
ot Newberry's .sweetest and most :i
mired young ladies became the bri
of Dr. Forest Bedenbaugh, of Pr<
This was a very pretty home w<
ding and was witnessed by a numli
?f friends hut 11 from the city a
Prosperity. The ceremony was p<
formed by Rev. Geo. A. Wright.
Miss Williams wore an exceeding
b( coining coat suit of Loudon Sm<>
urav with gloves and hat to mate
and slie carried an exquisite boqi
of La France roses lied with wh
tulle with long, graceful ends.
After the wedding ceremony a i
iicious salad course was served a
many good wishes extended the h:i
pv bride and groom.
Miss Williams is the eldest dausj
(er of Mrs. Sudie Williams, and 1
Bedenbaugh lias indeed been a vo
fortuna-tc young man in winning t
heart and hand of this charmi
young lady. She has been much .1
mired for her many sweet traits
disposition and for her fine char.*
ter and winning personality. Dr. Be
enhaugh is also a young man
much promise and bids fair to
well in his profession. The b<
wishes of their friends go with tin
to their now home, which will
News of Whitmire.
WTufmire, Oct. 29.?Mr. W.
Watson; of Greenwood, is here assii
ing in building the Presbyteri
church. Mrs. W. II. Watson spent
day or two here recently with li
husband" and' sons.
Mrs. J. C'. Abrams, af'ter spendi
a few days with her son. Mr. J. 1
Hipp, has returned" home.
Mrs. Isom, of Greenville, is wi
lier daughter, Mrs. J. W. Hipp.
Mrs. James Henderson and mot li
spent Saturday and Sunday at ft
M. FT. Abrams.
Mr. ITenry Taylor returned' f'rr
Mr. Manly Williams and' wife Ic
Friday for their future home
Mrs. William Raysor and childn
of Atlanla. are visiting her mot hi
Mr. S. M. Rice, of Union, was
. Mr. S. II. Baston and J. ('. Meg
have opened up the city market
(lie corner of Main street and will
*1 ad to show their friends their ni
lot of beef, pork, fish, etc.
Dr. V. R. Hawkins, our popul
young dentist, has returned from
visit to his home in Union.
Miss f'Uioit| Dobbins spent Sati
dav and Sunday with Mr. T.
Mr. /. TL Suber visited his broth
Mr. Warren Suber, of Kinards, li
Messrs. Elmore Suber and Me
Fant spent Sabbath at Mr. John
Whitmire can boast of a jewel
Mr. R. A. Murphy has opened a sh
here. He will repair w'tehes, cloc
and jewelry of all kind and will
pleased to have his friends call a
A number of our townsmen attei
ed the show at Newberry Tuesday.
ODD FELLOWS V&j&t.
at District Convention U> tftrf With Mi*
i Pulaski Lodge?Prominent Odd Str
Fellows Coming. Go,
tv- The district convention of the Odd
?n Fellows will meet with Pulaski lodge
ay Saturday afternoon, Oct. 31st, at Mi
is- three o'clock in the hall in West End. Sti
ill Prominent Odd Fellows from differ- Goiy.
ent sections of the State are expected 1
as to attend tins convention and all
Id members of the order in the city are
}r, requested to be present.
on Pulaski lodge has a membership of
hV about 75 and has been singularly lion- kj
ored in that two of its members have
been elected as Supreme Representa- lOi
H. tives to t ho Sovereign Grand Lodge. ?
The following is the program for this 1ft
n: d P* in.?Address of welcome by the
is Noble (Irand of Pulaski lodge. "
ke Response by Kenneth Baker, of
^1- Greenwood, S. C.
he 3.ao p. m.?-Address by Dr. G. A. Mi
a Nenft'er, G. M. of S. C. 1
)r. 4 p. m.?Address by T. U. Vaugh,
re superintendent Orphan Home.
nd 4.30 p. ni.?Address by J. H.
lis Craig, of Anderson, S. C.
;rs .>.00 p. m.?Recess and light relly
,,(1 P- ni.?Organization, enrollment
?e- of delegates and reports from lodges. _
nil 7.01) p. m.?Recess. ^a:
ill 8.00 p. in.?After other business
of has been completed the following subjects
will be offered for discussion: ^
"Would it be practicable for the
( rand Lodge to own the Official Or30
gan and publish it from the orphan ^
>'s home?" 1
ne "Should provision be made at the
id- orphan home for dependent Odd Fel- 3t
de lows and for destitute widows of Odd
>s? Fellows?" Th
"What is the most noticenble im d
provement in tlio recent revision of
ler the subordinate Ritual?" ^
"d ?.30 p. mi.?Exemplification of the
?r- third degree.
ke BONHAM IN NEW YORK.
ict He Finds Everybody at Campaign El1
ite Headquarters Full of Confidence
1U' The Daily Mail received last night ^
lP" a letter from Gen. M. L. Bonham,
who is making democratic campaign
f?- speeches, in Now York, which will
^r- be of general interest. He writes
r.v under date of Oct. 26:
"My assignments to speak so far
n? are as follows: In thi^ city tonight;
tomorrow afternoon at Jersey City
with Mr. Bryan; Wednesday at Mystic
and Stonington, Conn; and Thurs!<'*
day at West Orange, New Jersey. SC
ol These assignments are important and
are agreeable to me, and T trust I
-st shall be able to make it interesting to La
>ni my hearers. i
"T have not been here long enough
to form any definite opinion of the
actual condition of things, but I find ui
confidence and hope prevalent in the ,
II. minds of those at democratic headst
quarters, and in the minds of all'
on those with whom I have' met. Tf
a Bryan carries New York, his election*
ler seems assured; his carrying New
York depends, in my opinion, on the
ng vote,?-always an uncertain'
yy quantify up here, and in this election? 'JW
more uncertain than usual. The re>- ! '
itft are no more assured', nor j
confident, than are the democrats. A
^ most active campaign is being waged' : Fi
j by both parties, and the week will' be
one of great excitement, anxiety and'
Tabor. I will write you further later
>m in the week, and perhaps can- then
give you a more definite prophecy of
>ft what the result will be."
at ?i :=r OI
,n FARM FENCING?Pittsburgh pcrfeet
is the best and most economical
jn Summer Brothers (To,
"gs Shipment English China just received
'?* direct from England).. Consists of
be Tablo Ware, Bowls, and Pitchera
and Chambers. SI
Anderson 10c. Co.
ELECTRIC GLOBES?Just received
ir big lot all sizes, to 100 C. P.
Summer Bro-hers Co.
or< WHY PAY $0.00 for patent flour
ist w,,on yon can buy it from Moseloy
Bros, at $5.50, cvei, 1 irrel guar- SI
antcod. They are scling hundreds
M. of barrels. 10-20-4t
or. LANTERNS?The largest assort<>p
nient, and best la-nterns on the
lcs ni'irket for the. money. Watch outbo
nd Summer Brothers Co.
id- GENUINE HAND CUT GLASS we SC
don't sell the acid cut.
Daniels Sc Williamson,
(Conf?ot?d f^mlt Gi?t.)
Mllhg .... .; 8 3-4 M
i<Jt Middling 8 t-tj 7|
Od Middling' 9
Reported by O. McR. Holmes.
ict Middling 9
od Middling 9
1 CENT A WORD.
0 advertisement taken for
3s than 25 cents.
piece Toilet Set $2.60
Anderson 10c. Co.
*ss Dessert Dishes 16c set '
Mayes' Book Store. >
\TTING, RUGS?Another ship- i
nent just in 1
Anderson 10c. Co. j|
LSES 10 cents each |
Mayes' Book Store, lu
tACELETS of style and quality ta
Daniels & Williamson. Jl
rdiniers 25c and up at ill
Anderson 10c. C / II
ina and Glassware 5c each }IJ
Mayes' Book Sto I I
ANTED?-Sewing, dress n: W -jf
and plain sewing.
Mrs. Vinnie E. Wimbor. M
801 College Str^Uj
e Best Fountain Pens in Newberry. JIJ
Mayes' Book Store. '19
piece Decorated Dinner Set $5.00
Anderson 10c. Co. I
3W STYLES in Belt pins, Ruckles, Ji
Hat pins. fl
Daniels & Williamson. ?
upty Candy Muckets for resetting
ferns and large plants 10c. each at
Anderson 10c. Co.
)R SALE?.>00 bushels home raised
seed oats, 500 bushels home
raised seed wheat.
A. L. Coleman,
Silver Street, S. C.
Iicfous Chocolate Candy 20 cents a
Anderson 10c. Co.
LID GOLD LOCKETS $4.00 up.
Daniels & Williamson.
-rge shipment Opal. Crystal and
China Vases each 10 c.
Anderson 10c. Co.
LTEST DESIGNS in Brooches and V
>feic-k Pins. ]fl
Daniels & Williamson. flj
panese Lanterns, Paper Napkins,
Paper Ornaments, Bells, etc. B
Anderson 10c. Co. A
LRGEST STOCK Solid Gold RingfflE
ever shown in Newberry.
Daniels & Williamson, Bjjjj
UMEILY SCALES?Every famil i|E|j
should have a pair in their kiteherBH
ocrte tried you don't be withor^Rg
them, weighs to 24 lbs. bv ounee.'^Ksl
price $1.25. Kg
Summer Brothers Co.
IR PRICES are' low, quality
sidered. If you want a picr'jflElSjj
.jewelry that will irive satisfs
and be a pleasure always buv-*^B||||i
Daniels & William. fijj, ?
ssue Paper for making artificial^
flowers, etc., all colors Eg|
Andorson 10c. Co. v
'ECTACLES AND EYEGLASSES?
a con rat el v fitted to your oycs. Best Ha
quality lenses. Satisfaction guor-l|
anteed. Reasonable prices. jjj||
Daniels & Williamson.
>ST CARDS 3 for 5c. MM
Mayes' Book StotJrcSS
PEEL BELT LACING?It
trick, no tear out, and no wedMj|n9|
a money saver. Oiyo it a tiajHSffi
W. JONES, THE PLUM^^MsjjP
opened shop just back of j(>ost IBBMpp!
1 .'timates furnished oil (tpplica^HMKi
Repair work given prompt
)LID GOLD Elgin or WalthUB
Daniels & Williamson,
* N '