Newspaper Page Text
Movements of Many People, New
berrians and Those Who Visit
Mr. J. C. Foy, of Saluda, was in th
Mr. Ben Perry has gone to Hc
Springs, N. C.
Dr. R. M. Kennedy and family hav
returned from Yorkville.
Mr. N. E. Oxner, of Columbia, wa
on a visit to relatives here last week
Mr. 0. H. Peterson, of Roseda,
Miss., is visiting relatives in Newber
11iss Delma Bailes left yesterday fo
Anderson to enjoy Home Comin
Mr. Issie Mann, student of McFeat
Business college, Columbia, is visitin,
Miss Rena Fridy, of Fairfield coun
ty, will today arrive on a visit t
Miss Nannie Mann.
Messrs. John M. Kinard and Na
Gist yesterday returned from Atlanti
City, N. J.
Mr. Jno. W. Coppock returned hom
Saturday from the lower part of th
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hunter are a
Hot Springs, N. C., for a half month
Miss Mazie Dominick has gone t
Chester to visit and to take part in a:
Miss Anne Jones has returned froi
Knoxville, Tenn., after attending th
summer school in that city.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Barre, of Cc
lumbia. are visiting his brother, Mi
James M. Barre, in the suburbs.
Mrs;. Wm. Johnson returned yes
terday from visiting her relatives i:
Charleston, Sumter and Orangeburg.
Mr. Russell Goodman has returne,
to his home at South Lynchburc
Sumter county, after visiting Mr. an
Mrs. W. L. Motes.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hutchinson hav
returi:ed to her home in ColunVia af
ter visiting his brother, Mr. T. A
Misses Minnie and Corrie Leila Hav
ird returned last week from Lauren
after a very pleasant two weeks' visi
to friends in that hospitable city.
Miss Carrie Marsh, of Columbia, i
visiting Miss Carrie Addy, Miss Add:
having returned Saturday from Co
lumnbia, accompanied by Miss Marsh.
Mrs. Robert Dacus and little son
Robrt, Jr., of Greenville after visiting
her sisters, Mrs. J. M. Kibler and Mrs
J. F Schumpert, leave Thursday foi
Laurtns to visit relatives in that city.
Dr. W. A. Fallow has arriv'ed in thi
city from Jacksonville, Fla., after at
absence of elev.en years. He was onct
a familiar figure here, associated witl
the former well-known Fallaw hal
at Helena and the -Fallaw house a
Mrs. W. H. Anderson and little son
Master Wadsley, left yesterday fo3
Grottoes, Va., to visit Miss Eutsler
Mr. Anderson will join Mrs Andersor
in about two weeks and they will go ti
Baltimore, Wilmington, New York ani
other points north. returning abou1
the first of September.
Capt. W. S. Langford and Mr. a. H
Collins have returned from an auto
mobile trip to Augusta, after a fini
round trip. They left Newberry Sat
urday morning at 5.30 and arrived ir
Newberry Sunday evening at 8 o'clock
Went via Prosperity, Batesburg an:
-Aiken; returned via Edgefield, John
ston and Saluda. All good roads ex
cept in Saluda; particularly fine ii
Mr. Thos. E. Jackson, of Jackson
*vylle, Fla., is visiting his parents
Capt. and Mrs. W. T. Jackson. Hi
was here three years ago; has beer
in Jacksonville about fourteen years
Tom was a slim and slender boy wher
he left Newberry, but got to be a 18(
pounder in Jacksonville. Mrs. Jack
son, who with the little son, Emlyn, is
visiting her mother in Columbia, will
arrive at Newberry this week to joir
her lyisband and other relatives here
Mr. Jas. A. Bowers arrived Saturda:
on a visit to his relatives here, Mrs
Bowers and the two little boys, Jamel
and Frank, having preceded him t<
the old home place. Mr. Bowers i
still with the Cable Piano comph.ny
. in Atlanta, having been with them fo
twelve years, and is now assistan
manager of the company -in that city
Time flies. It seems but yesterda:
since Jimmie Bowers and Miss Estell
Todd were a popular young copule il
Mrs. B. F. Day and son, Frani
have returned from a visit to relative
at Chappells. Mr. Frank Day left yes
terday for Spartanburg, having bee
transferred from Jacksonville to th
former city by the Soutthern Dell Tel
for Abbeville for two or three weekE
of extra work in the Western Unior
Telegraph office in that city, after
which he will return to the office
here. These are fine young fellows
and will be well liked in their respec
'.Mr. T. 0. Stewart leaves today foi
his headquarters in Minneapolis
Minn., accompanied by Mrs. Stewar1
e and attractive little daughters, Olivia
and Clara, who will make that city
their future home. Mrs. Stewart i's an
s accomplished lady and her husband
is the former popular first lieutenan
of one of the Newberry companies
during the late Spanish-Americat
war. and they will take with them tc
their new home 'the well wishes o:
The Herald and News. for a long
happy and successful life and the
making of many friends in Minneap
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
0 Mr. S. M. Duncan is announced as a
candidate for county auditor.
Mr. John M. Taylor is announced aq
C a candidate for the legislature.
Hon. Geo. S. Mower is announced as
a candidate for the house of represen
The calendar of Central church wil
meet with Mrs. Partlow Neel Wednes
s day afternon at 5 o'clock.
The Lutheran Sunday school con
vention will be held next Wednesda3
and Thursday at St. Matthews church
Mr. D. E. Halfacre will furnish 2
first class barbecue at his resi'dence
e near St. Phillips church on Wednes
day of this week.
Mary Jones, the colored woman oI
Mr. Jno. C. Neel's place who was
struck by lightning some time ago
- died Sunday night.
The street cab has been put on, and
it is a great convenience to the pub
lic and should be well patronized. If
,'it proves a success, another cab or
1 two will be added.
Rev. Ira S. Caldwell will preach at
e the A R. P. church Wednesday after
- noon at 6.30 o'clock. Immediately af
ter sermon a congregaiional meeting
will be held to formally call a pastor.
-It was reported in the city Saturday
3that fire had destroyed the barn of
t Mr. Henry Adams, in' Leesville, Sat.
urday morning at 3 o'clock, burning
to death six mules, one hetse, a cowv
and a calf.
-There were five applicants for the
Clemson scholarship as announced
recently. Mr. Samuel P. Bowles was
the successful student. There were
three standing the entrance examina
tion, arnd Messrs. C. E. Folk, of Po
maria, and J. M. Smith, of Newberry,
were the successful applicants.
Three Newberry young men
'Messrs. Claud Smi .., Oliver Havird
and Walter Ruff-helped the Abbeville
team play against the Elberton, Ga.,
team at Elberton last Wednesday,
Thursday 'and Friday. The reputation
of the Newberry ball players is
SThe Traynham Guards from Laur
-ens, under command of Capt. 0. W.
SBabb, passed through Newberry Fri
)day morning on their way to encamp
Iment. The Herald and News reporter
knows the guards and was glad' to
see thenm. They form one of the fin
est companies of soldiers in the State.
The Trayrnham Guards are all right
from first officer to last private.
-New~tont C. Duckett, a well 'known
colored man of near Cromer's was
badly hurt while on his way home
from town last Friday afternoon. His
-mule became frightened at an auto
-mobile and ran away, throwing Duck
ett out of the buggy and injuring
him in the head and chest The acci
dent occurred near Mr. Glenn Rik
ard's residence. Mr. Rikard carri-ed
'the wounded man into his house and
cared for him until he could be taken
home. Dr. JK.Gilder ascalled in
and attended D'uckett is recovering
from his injuriest.
REUNION STUDENTS TEACHERS
~CoL J. B. O'Neall Holloway, a For
mier Teacher, to be Orator of
Day.-Fine Rural Academy.
-On the 24th of August there will
i be a rieunion of the former teachers
3 and pupils of Richland academy in
SOconee county. This is one of the
famous schools in the rural districts
rin the Piedmont section of this State
t and has had many prominent educa
tors as teachers and many of the
prominent citizens of the State have
e been pupils at this school.
At this reunion it is proposed tc
gathEr as many of the former teachers
,and pupils as possible and a great ed
s ucational rally day is expected
-Among its prominent former teachers
u is Prof. J. B. O'Neall Holloway of this
e county, and he has been chosen as thi
CHIEF CITIZENS MAY
MAKE OR MAR A CITY
REL EDWA.tlD FULENWIDER IN
THE LUTHERAN CHURCH.
Referred to Serion of Dr. Daniel
Discussed Iffairs in Newberry.
Of Much Local Interest.
Taking as his subject, "The Chief
Citizens: What They Can do to Make
or Mar Their City," the Rev. Edward
Fulenwider, pastor of the Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer, preached a
sermon here on Sunday in which
threughout. there was no effort to
mince words. and in which he referred
incidentally to the sermon of Presid
ing Elder J. Walter Daniel in Lexing
ton recently, in which sermon Dr.
Daniel is reported by the newspapers
as saying that Columbia was th2
worst city in the United States south
of Philadelphia. The Rev. Mr. Ful
enwider did not call Dr. Daniel's name
in this connection, but his reference
was plain. He said that he would not
say that Newberry was the best or
the worst city in the South, that he
had the authority of a brother minis
ter for the assertion that Columbia
was the' worst Southern city, but that
there were matters which ought to re
ceive the serious attention of the
"chief citizens," and he referred to a
number of local matters.
Among his local references was one
to the effect that Newberry had a
black eye abroad on account of "skin
games" in financial transactions.
Hi- subject was based on the gospel
selection of the church for the day, his
text being Luke 19:47: "And he
taught daily in the temple. But the
chief priests and the scribes and the
chief of the people sought to destroy
him." Jerusalem was ruined by her
"chief people," he 'said, and many of
our cities today were suffering great
evils brought on by their "chief citiz
I He began his sermon with a brief
history of conditions in Jerusalem at
the time referred to by the text, say
ing that at the time of the entrance of
Jesus the masses were with him, but
they were led away under the in
fluence of the chief citizens, and final
ly assisted in his crucifixion. His dis
course was under three heads: 1.
Who were the chief citizens? 2. What
did they do? 3. What could they have.
As among the chief citizens he plac
ed. the educators, those who had the'
training of the future citizens; with
all humility, ,he said, the ministers
were among this class, because they
were the spiritual leaders; the phy
sicans, who came possibly into closer
personal relations with those whom
they served than any other profes
sion; the lawyers, under whose care
was the administration of justice; the
mayor and aldermen and policemen of
a city, those wifo had the city official
ly in charge and the conservators of
the peace; the merchants,'" bankers,
manufacturers, editors, Sunday school
superintendents and teachers, and the!
mothers and fathers of the commun
Coming down to a discussion of'
what the "chief citizens" of' Jerusalem
did, he said they sought to put Jesus:
away. They did not take advantage of
their opportunities, but let their day'
of grace come and go by. They had'
turned the house of prayer into a
den of thieves. And the masses had
looked up to their leaders, the chief
citizens, and . followed them. Jeru
salem, he said, was not the only city
ruined by its chief citizens. Our cities
were in danger, he said. Some of the
chief citizens of the communities may
be doing things which are not for~ the:
best interests of the community and'
doing them unc'onsciously. Ne-wberry
was a good town, he said, and he
would not say one thing against her.'
She was to be congratulated on her
churches, schools and her college and
her citizenship. He wouldn't say that.
Newberry was the best town nor the
worst town. Ho,wever, he said,. there
may be b-lotches on Newberry"s escut
t heon. It did miot speak well for a
commnity when there was grumb
ling an~d quarre:ling between the cit
izens and the officials of its schools.
They ought to go hand in hand for
the upbuilding of the schools. It did
not speak well for the political life of;
a community when some of its best
men, its "chief citizens," would not
let their names be used for positions
because they were afraid of being de-:
feated by demagogues.
He said another matter to whiech he
wanted to call attention was that
Newberry had a black eye abroad be
,cause of the skin game practiced by
some in matters of finance. He said'
he did not intend to be personal, and'
he didn't want his remarks construed.
He said that Newberry had reached.
a crisis in her history, and It was n
question whether the town would go;
backward or forward. If the citizens'
There had been some talk of what the
census would show, but unless there:
was the proper kind of work for the
advancement of the city the census
in coming years would show a de
There must be confidence in ourt
chief citizens, he said. He believed I
that any ten men in a community
could get together and run out any
minister who would speak the truth. I
But no man had a right to be a minis
ter who would sell himself for a suit of.
no man had a right to be a minister
would would sell himself for a suit of .1
clothes. No man had a right to be a I
public officer if he was an ungodly
man. What right had a man to be a
physician if he was not a Christian?.
Or what right had a man to be a law
yer if he was not a follower of the
law as laid down in the scriptures?
Or a merchant, or a man in any other
vocation in life? He knew men who
wouldn't come to church and never I
give anything for the support of the!
church. He did not think that such
could rightly expect the confidence
and patronage of the people, and as I
far as he was concerned, he had just 1
about come to the conclusion that
they should not have his.
Along this line he spoke of the duty :
of the chief citizens to be Christia.,s
and of the wonderful influence for;
good in the community- which they*
would exercise if they were Chris
tians and of the incalculable harm
which they would do if they were not.
A Big "Big Meeting."
The negroes had a big "big meet
ing" at Elisha church, -near Dead
Fall, on Sunday. There are five main
roads leading to the church from va
rious sectiops of this and Saluda
counties, and Col. J. Fred Schumpert,
who lives on one of these roads,
counted the teams passing his home,
as a matter of curiosity. He counted
55 buggies, 12 wagons, 6 carriages, 16
riding horseback, and 32 walking.!'
This, of .course, is a very small pro
portion of those who attended.
In addition to those who traveled
the other four roads. there were two
coaches full on the early morning
Southern train, and two coaches full
on the afternoon train.
Col. Schumpert was at Silver Street
yesterday and was informed that 950
negroes passed through that place go
ing to the meeting. 255 tickets were~
sold at Silver Street on Sunday night.
DISTRICT CONVENTION I. 0. R. W.
Delegates Chosen Fromi Bergell Tribie.1
Meetiug Will be Held at Ninety '
Six on August 9.
The convention of the Eighth dis
trict of the Improved Order of Red i
Men of South Carolina will be held at I
Ninety Six on August 9, District De-; I
puty Great Sachem 0. S. Goree, pre
siding. Great Sachem Otto Klettner,
is, of course, invited, and will, of
course, attend, .being unceasing in his
labors for the good of the order. The
meeting will be heId with Kennesaw
tribe, No. 37..
The following delegates have!
been chosen to represent Bergell
Sachem J. K. Aull; J. E. Franklin, ~
in place of Prophet B. B. Leitzsey,
who will be unable to attend; Senior
Sagamore J. H. Chappell; Junior
Sagamore T. B. Kible'r;: Keeper of
Wampum P. F. Baxter; Dept. G. S. 0.
0. Smith; E. H. Aull, B. B. Hair, Al
bert Schroeder, H. C. Bouknight-.
Alternates; 3. A. Sease,. J. L. Wil
hiams, Ira L. Taylor.
Remains Broughit to Newberry. 1
Miss Lula Rodelsperger died in ~
Y-ashville, Tenn., last Saturday after- C
noon at 1 o'clock and her remains f
were brolight to Newberry, her for-,
mer home, for burial, arriving here a
yesterday morning on the 8.40 C., N. I
& L. train. Interment at Rosemont, ~
the body being taken immediately ~
from the depot to the cemetery; ser- I
vice 'conducted by the Rev. J. E. C
James. Miss Rodelsperger was a
trained nurse in Nashville and resided I
in that city with her mother and sis
ter. The corpse was accompanied by
Mrs. Louise Rodelsperger and her ,I
daughter, Miss Mamie. The deceased,.
was a sister of Alderman E. L. Rod- c
elsperger, of this ,city.
Among the old time family 'friends i
at the burial was Mrs. Elizabeth John- -
son, of the city, who is 88 years old.1
The deceased was the daughter of
the late Peter Rodelsperger, who had:
so many friends in Newberry in the
long ago. The mother and daughters
have been away from this city for
many years, but are not forgotten.
Their sympathies are with the sorrow
ing ones in their grief.
For House of Representatives.
Geo. S. Mower is hereby announced
as a candidate for the house of repre
sentatives and will abide the rules of
the Democratic party.
I hereby announce myself as a can
didate for the house of representa
* * * * * * * * * * *:
* * * * * * * * * * *,
There was a delightful meeting of
he Bachelor 1aids at the home of;
he Misses Carwile in Calhoun street
iliesday afternoon. The guests were
:ntertained on the veranda and a
leasant hour spent in conversation. I
Phe solving of the interesting "Arbor-,
,al Puzzle" gave much fun. When'
he answers were read, it was found
hat Miss Farris and Miss Anita Dav
dson had been most successful in se
uring the correct answers in the cut
or the prize, Miss. Farris was the
ucky winner of a pretty picture. At
he close of the afternoon, the hostess
s served a refreshing ice course. -
Phose enjoying this pleasant affair I
vere: Misses Lois Goggans. Corn
)ominick, Anita Davidson, Ruby Hol
oway, Martha Johnstone, Banna Neel,
,inda Welch, Louise Jones, Farris, of
racksonville, Fla.; Grace Hyde, of
aylor, Tex.; Mary C. Burton; Mes
lames George McCutchen, of Colum
da, and W. H. Carwile.
A merry time was spent by the;
'ounger set Friday evening #hen they
vere entertained by the Royal Am
)assadors. At 7 the jolly young folk
;athered in Coppock's grove and after
.n appetizing picnic supper, enjoyed f
. delightful straw ride around town. v
Lbout 40 of the, younger set enjoyed d
his jolly affair which was chaperoned I
)y Mesdames E. M. Evans and B. M. 3
* * *
Miss Margaret Addison, who has!
)een an attractive visitor to the city
or the past three weeks, was the
ionored at a delightful party Thurs
lay evening, given by Mr. and Mrs. J.
N. McFall at their home in Boundary
treet. The guests arrived at 9 and
vere graciously received by Mr. and
4rs. McFall and Miss Addison, assist
d by Mesdames E. M. Evans, James
dclntosh, E. H. Aull and Misses Mar
aret Burton: Annie Bynum and Alice
Lull. The porch was most attractive
y lighted with Japanese lanterns.
)eats had been arranged here and on
he law.n and most of the evening,
pent out doors in merry conversa
ion. Two interesting contests added,
nuch to the fun of the evening.
Indoors the color scheme, green and
vhite, was most effectively carried,
ut in the artistic d'ee'orations in each
oom. The dining room was especial
y pretty in its decorations of ferns
.nd daisies; here the guests were ser- S
ed a delicious ice course by an at
ractive bevy of young girls. .
Punch 'was served during the even
ng from a prettily arranaged*Japanese
>ower in one corner of the veranda
>y Misses Fannie May Carwile and~
jry C. Burton.
A large number of the younger set
ere present at this pretty party.
Meting of County Farmers' Union.
The regular*monthly meeting of the _
~ounty Farmers' union will be held
ext Saturday morning at 11 o'clock.
ubject for discussion: "Hay and Cov
r Crops," to be opened by Alan
ohnstone and A. D. Hudson.
.J. B. O'Neall Holloway,
A Delightful Affair.
One of the most delightful affairs of
ie season was the "lawn party" given
y Miss Ellen Paysinger in honor of
er attractive visitors, Miss Burnham
enkins, of Columbia; Miss Idalia Hol
ngsworta, of Cross Hill, and Miss -
~eila Dennis, of Newberry, at hey *"
ountry home. The tables were grace- fi
ully grouped under large mulberry v:
rees,- which over-shadowed' the di
ounds; the tables were lighted with F
.nterns hung from the limbs of th'. TI
rees. At 10.30 Mrs. T. C. Longshore S
rought two boxes of post cards cut -
a various forms; the boys drew from c
ne box and the girls faom the other.
The cards were matcheg1 with thieir
artners for the tables.
Promptly at 10.55 refresht"ents
Tere served by Mr antd Mrs. W. T.
ac:gshore, Mrs. T. C. Longsho're an.d
irs E. L. Paysinger. The games wEre
ontinued after supper.
About 50 guests enjoyed the even-..
VANTED-Five, six or se ren room
cottage close in. Address Box 137.
VATED-Experienced salesman to
commence at once or by August 75.
Address box 137. 8-2-?t.
IREAD and rolls are still to be had
of Miss Annie 0. Ruff, always frest
and pure. She advertises the fact;
-that she does not want the public
to forget this. .
iTICE-I will giv a first-class bar
becue at my residence campaign p
day, August 27, 1910. I will sell ir
)ne Cent a Word- No ad
vertisement taken for less A
than 25 cents.
OST-Pair eye glasses. Finder
please leave at this office. 8-2-1.
IARBECUE-We will give a first
class barbecue on Thursday, August
4, at the Will Spearman place near
Silver Street. The candidates for
congress from the third district are
expected to attend and Sake speech
es. There will also be a game of
baseball- in the afternoon between
Trinity 'and Silver Street. L. C.
Pitss, J. W. Hendrix. it.
STILL have left of the S. B. Jones"
store fixtures one Dayton counter
computing scales, weighs 24 pounds,
and cost $80. One Dayton counter
computing scales, weighs 5 pounds,
and cost $50. One cheese cutter, cost
$21. One National cash register,
cost originally $125. I will close
the lot for $150 spot cash, or I will
sell the two pair fine scale and
cheese cutter for $100. This is a
great bargain. A. C. Jones, New
berry, S. C. 8-2-1t
Take a trip to Atlanta, Ga.-delight.
al excursion-Tuesday, August 9th,
ia C., N. &. 1. and Seaboard. Four
ays, $3.50. Ask agents or write J.
'.Livingston, S. A., C., N. & L., or W.
'.Pullen, C. P. A., S. A. L., Columbia,
'OR SALE-Cabbage plants for fall
planting at 20 cents hundred or
$1.50 per thousand. Francis Bobb.
VANTED-Customers for standard
graphophone records at 25 cents
each large size, and 10 cents each
for small size. H. D. Havird, 1000.,
Main street. 7-29-tf
'RESH BREAD AND ROLLS-We
will continue to get steam ralsid
bread and rolls every morning,,
fresh from the oven. If you want
good bread we have it. Jones'
Take a trip to Atlanta;Ga.-de1iht
al excursion-Tuesday, August 9th,
ja C., N. &. L. and Seaboard. Four
ays, $3.50. Ask agents or write J.
.Livingston, S. A., C., N. & L., or W. '
.Pullen, C. P. A., S. A. L., Columbia,
'URNISHED roonis to rent with -or
without board. Apply at i000 Col
lege street. - 7-12-10t
ARBECUE-We will furnish a first
class barbecue at St. Paul's'Luther
an church- in No. 1G. townshIp og~
Friday, July 29. Everybody is in
vited and a good dinner is assured.
- . D. H. Kibler.
E. H. Werts.
EANTED-Customers for - standard
graphophone records~ at 25 cenats
each large size, and 10 cents each -
for small size.. H. D. Ha.vlrd, 1000
Main street. -7-29-tf
IGAR SALESMAN WANTED.
Experienee unnecessary. Sell our
brands to the retail trade. Big
pay. Write for full particulars at
Globe Cigar Co.,
Take a trip to Atlanta, Ga.-delight.
11 excursion--Tuesday, August 9th..
la C.. N. &. L. and Seaboard. Four
ays, $3.50. Ask agents or write J.
Livingston, S. A., C., N. & L., or W.
.Pallen, C. P. A.,. S. A. L., ColumbIa,
UT OUT the Typhoid germs from
yonr drinking watel, get it from
the roek, pure and sparkling. By
having you a well drilled, you eut
of all surface water. I am
prepared for the business. See me
or phone 275.
I. A. McDowell.
ET YOUR 'GLASSBS Trom Dr. G. 9
W. Connor, a graduate of the larg
est optical college in the world-the
Northern Illinois College of Chies
go. Dr Connor is located permnan
ently in Newberry. gives both the/
objective and subjective tests b
electricity and guaranttees his wo'~
IANTED-Customers for standard
graphophone records at 25 cents
each large size, and 10 cents each
for small size. H. D. Havird, 1000
Maili street. 7-29-tf
NOTICE TO OVERSEERS.
All overseers are hereby notified to
it their respective sections. of roads
good condition by September 1..
L.. I. Feagle,