Newspaper Page Text
MR. JOS. L. BOWLES SPEAKS.
Tells of the. Appalachian Expositioi
to Be Held 't'Park City.-The
The Knoxville Sentinel of recen
date prints a report of a meeting foi
the advancement of the Appalaehiai
exposition which is to be held a
Park City soon. Park City is
suburb of Knoxville. ;One of th
principal speakers at this meetin
was Mr. Jos. L. Bowles, a son of ou
townsman, Mr. J. L. Bowles.
The Herald and News makes a fev
extracts from this speech, some o:
which may be applied to Newberry
Mr Bowles' Addres.
Mr. Bawles, who delivered the first
public address that has ever been
heard in this city appertaining to
the plans for the Appalachian expo
sition, thus giving out much inter
eating information, said in part:
"CI am gong to tell you about some
of the features which we-- are going
to have at our exposition this fall
and wish to preface my remarks by
saying that I .consider it both a
leasure and a privilege to address
an assemblage of as aggressive folks
as you have proved yourself to be,
striving as you are to build up a
municipality of your own in Apite of
the municipal bounda*ries and polit
cal lines with which you ate sur
rounded. You and your progressive
mayor are to be commended for
your independent spirit.
"I believe, in fact it is being
talked on all sides, -that the Appa
laehian Exposition will afford a
splendid opportunity for the devel
opment of Park City, owing to the
fact that the only car line to the
exposition -grounds traverses your
principal thoroughfare. The pub
licity committee of the exposition,
of which I am a member, estimate
that several hundred thousand visi
tors will be attracted to Knoxville
during the progress of the exposi
tion and, as practically all of them
-will use the car line, you will readily
appreciate that you will be affordedi
a real and not an imaginary oppor
V'unity to show the possibilities to
be derived from the developmhent of
- your thriving little city. By beauti
fyi-ng your homes .and premises and
'building goodi streets you will show
to the visitors to the exposition what
can be accompilished in this -diree~
.Designed and built by the master
minds of the typewriter world-those
who have-"grown 'ip" with typewriter
making since its inception-those who
have studied the ways of every success,
the reasons for every failure and have
PROFITED by their experience. That
*is WHY the Royal Typewriter is
meeting with such phenomenal suc
cess, that is WHY you can PAY more
but you cannot BUY more. A dem
onstration'will convince you. -
J. WISON GIBBES,
General Agent for South Carolina.
Repairing and Supplies for all
Typewriters & Adding lMachines.
COLUMBIA, - - - - SO. CA.
tion, which can but redound to your
material benefit. You can render the
I Appalachian exposition valuable aid
by working in .conjuncti6n with the
county and put Magnolia avenue iq
such shape for vehicles as will admiA
L of convenient travel. I feel sure wi
can get the government to join wit:
i us in this movement, which will re
t sult in making your principal street
L one of the most beautiful in or ouI
"I cannot too strongly impress
upon you the importance to your lit,
tle city of making a favorable 'im
pression on the visitors who will b:
attracted to our exposition this fall.
This will be the biggest show of ir.;
kind ever attempted in this section
of the country and will be an expo
sition and not a state fair, as it ii
the purpose of the Appala-chian ev
position to show exhibits from the
eight states embraced in the Appa
lachian region which, as you All
know, includes Virginia, West Vir
ginia, Western North -Carolina, the
extreme northwestern section of
South Carolina, Eastern Kentucky,
North Alabama, North Georgia and
"The exposition will open Sep
tember 15 and- will run until Octo
ber 8, and during that time we will
have a day set aside for the govern
ors, secret orders,' school children,
newspaper men, etc., etc. (And I
will see that Park City has a day
too, if you want it.)
"Let us then all pull together
and work together for the sueceos
ful outcome -of our project and
make the Appalachian the greatest
exposition that the south ever saw.
Our aims and purposes are being
ibent toward this end and with the
hearty cooperation of each and ev
ery one interested in the exposition
we can easily realize our ambitions
in this direction. And just remem
,ber thie-that the Appalachian ex
position wants your enthusiastic
support and cooperation whithei'
iKnoxville politicians do or not."
AVANT RAISES BOND.
Bail Order Was Granted Several
Weeks Ago.-Bigham.Has Not
Columbia Record, 25th.
W. B. Avant was released from the
penitentiary this morning, having
been confined there for three months
pending settlement of questions re
lating to his appeal to the supreme
Avant, together with G. C. Bigham,
was convicted in Georgetown of man
slaughter for the killing of Mrs.
Bigham last summer at Murrell 's
Inlet. The case was appealed but~
there was some question as to wheth
er the appeal had' been perfected
and the court ordered that both Big
ham and Avant should be imprisoned.
Avant gave himself up and has since
been confined in the penitentiary,
but Bigham has never been found.
On a writ of habeas corpus Avant
corbtained bail from the supreme court
but several weeks have passed and
*he has not until today been able to
give bond. He was released today
by Superintendent Griffith on a bond
for $3,000, signed by Lewis A. Par
sons and D. W. Avant.
The trial of Avant and Bigham
took place in October, 1909,- and
Avant received a sentence of three
years and three anonths. He has.
already served about three months,
for which he will probably be given
credit -if the verdict of the trial
I ttle Girl Accidentally Shot.
.Spartanburg, Feb. -26.-The little
four-year-old son of Thomas Black
well, of near Wellford, this county,
accidentally shot his little sister,
while playing with an old rifle. The
ball entered one of t-he child's legs,
and amputation may be 'necessary.
The rifle had no stock, and was used
as a plaything by the children.
Improvement Is So Rapid that
Doubt Exists as to Whether
There Was Leakage of
the Blood to Brain.
Senator Tillma't has improved to
~the point where he ispermitted by.
his physician 'to receive visitors. The
stipulation is, however, that he shall
receive only one ,yisitor a day. To
day he was told this and& asked who
he would like to see. He said he
wanted to see his old friend, Bacon,
of Georgia, the senior senator from
that Sta-te, whose offBee in the capi
tol adjoins that -of the seniior sen
ator from South Carolina.
Senator Bacon called this after
noon at the Tiliman apartments and
had a short talk with his friend.
Senator Tillman has been talking
a good deal with various members of
his family the npa few ays, which
shows that either the leaking ol
blood on the brain was overestimated
or that the blood elotting has been
absor,bed much more rapidly than wa,
was supposed possible. It is ever
believed now that probably no blood
at all leaked from the ruptured
blood vessel, the leakage, if any
being only the watey serum in th
Speaking of the present propper
ity of the farmer, Assemblymar
Warren Pine of Riverside related z
little story at Trenton the other da3
-whi;eh would seem to indicate thal
the. agriculturist is not always far.
seeing with regard to his finances.
Some time ago, Mr. Pine said, he
was on a train and overheard the
conversation of two farmers whc
were on their way to Trenton. First
they talked about the dry' spell. they
had last summer, then the game laws
and finally one of them remarked
that he had heard that Josh Hankins
had had his annual hog killing.
"Yaas,' returned the other with
a chuckle, "and he didn't do a goshr
dasted thing but bunco himself good
"How did he bunco himself,"
queried the finst, wonderingly. "He
got a good price for 'em, didn't
"Yaas," answered the second, with
another gleeful ~chuckle, "that was
ther whole derned trouble. He got
such a good price for 'em that he sold
ther whole bloomin' lot, an' didn't
keep none for his own eatin'.''
"Ye hev kind o' got me, Bill,"
was the puzzled response of the first.
"Ye will hev to come again."
"It is as easy to see .as slippin' off
a greased log," said Bill. "He sold
all them hogs at $10 a hundred, an'
now he is buyin' them back for his
table in pork chops an' scrapple lots
at something like 20 cents a pound."
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablet4 invariably brinig relief to wo
men suffering fcom chronic consti
pation, headache, biliousness,' dizzi
ness, sallowness of the skin and dys
pepsia. Sold by. W. E. Pelham &
TO DRAW JURY.
Notice is hereby given" that we the
undersigned Jury Commissioners for
Newberry County, S. C., will on the
4th day of March, 1910, at nine
o'clock A. M., in the offSee of the
~Clerk of Court, openly and publicly
draw the names of thirty-six men who
shall serve as petit jurors at * the
Court of General Sessions, which will
convene at Newberry, S. C.so the
21st day of March, 1910. A d we
will also, at the same time and plgcee
openly and -publiely draw the names
of twelve (12) men who :shall serve
as Grand Jurors for one year. ,
Jno. L. Epps,/
Eug. S. Werts,
Jno. C. Goggans,
.Jury Commissioners foryNewherry
County, S. C..
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets are safe, sure and~ reliable,
and have ,been praised by thopsands
of women who have been restored to
health through 'their gentle aid and
curative properties. Sold by W. E.
Pelham & Son.
The Southern, Seaboard, and Coa
the South. All pass through Richt
go out on next train. Shipments it
in S. C. the next morning.
All goods guaranteed under Pure
Name 4 qts.
Old Capitol Rye. $57
T'ern Spring Rye 4-5c
John Black's Private S. A.oc
I. E. Goff AAAA Rye 3-5(
belle Haven Rye . 3 o(
Red Deer Corn -3o
Old Bonded Corn .4.5C
Red Deer Gin* 3-o<
Hermitage Gin .3.8(
In Bulk. I gal.
AAA Rye 3-50
Straight 8 Yrs. Old Rye 5.25 -
KA Cori* 2-50
AAA Corn 3.50
AA Gin 2-50
AAA Gin 3.50
IMPORTED AND BONDED G
are in Stock. Price list sent on apj
Remember, I pay express charges
Post-office Order, Express monero:
exchange or Cashier's check.
712 East Broad St.
EARHA!L> & BAXfER
Friday Mch. 4
H. FRAZEE, Inc. Offers
The Play iith Music
T I1 M E
Ten Musical Numbers
Three Scenic Surprises
Prices: 50c, 75c, $1, $1.50
Tickets on sale Wednesday, March 2.
SATURDAY, MARCH 5.
One Night Only
The Season's Great Success
Prices: 25c, 5Oc, $1, $1.50
SALE BY ADMINISTRATRIX.
Pursuant to an order of the Pro
bate Court. of Newberry County, I
.will sell at public outcry, for cash,
to the highest bidder, bef.ore the
Court House door, at Newberry, S. .
C., on the 7th day of March,'1910, at
11 o 'elock A? M., severf sha.res of the
capital stoek of the Natio-nal Ba'ok
of Newberry, S. C., of the par valpe
of one hundred dollars eaeh, proper
ty of the estate of Nfrs.,K. H. Cook,
Mary E. Epting,
- Qualified Adminiistratrix.
st Line reach nearly every point in
16nd. Orders received on one mail
ade fromn this point reach any place
Food ancd Drugs Act
8 qts. Case 12 qts.
7.7 5 10.50
. 5.75 8.50
2 gal. 3 gal. 4 gal.
6.8o 9.20 12.20
4.75 6.85 9-10
6.8o 9.20 12.20
4-7 5 --6.85 9-10
.6.80 9.20 12.20
DODS, Brandies, WVines and Beer
on all goods except on beer. Send
der, Registered letter, New York
ib ample worl
a thoroughly orga
this bank has the
tion to extend to
- 00 PaionS
The Bank that aiw
B Ban k W
We are prepared, ready
greatest possible service
people in the greatest ne
LARGE AND SMALL
same careful attention.'
The Newest Bai
What Shal the
Depends upon the seed yos
o waste godd money and har
ret this is just what hAppens
I can promise you seed cert
an be done. My seeds are
miost realiable of growers.
I recommend theni with coi
nd Garden Seeds at
my Cotton keeps ga
says a prominent us<
SThis Guano is the natural exci
upnmillions of fish-eating birds,
less islands off the West Coast of 1
!I PERUVIAN GUANO is Diga
all fertilizers. q If you have nevel
realized the greatest possible yield f
Write for our book of letters a
have used PERUVIAN.
PERUVIAN GUANO CORPORA
rrt er r
r r e - '
- r ( r r tt
dng capital, excep
nized office system,
ability and disposi
its customers every
I by safe, conterva
avingskeAw nts. I
le.~ rc t .
erry, S. C.
ys treats yQ riglt.
ary 1st 1910
and willing to renden the
to the greatest numnber
mber of ways.
AMOUNTS receive the
inNwherry, S. C..
i sow. It must be annoyin
d work to little or no purposed
when you plant poor seed.
ainty, as near as such a thing
fresh. They come from the
dfidence. All sorts of
reen uhtil frost"
ement from the millions
which frequent the rain
sted Fish, the'Richest of
used it, you have never
rom your soil.
rid pictures from those who
RO,Carein S. C.