Newspaper Page Text
a. H. a uL. &DITom.
THE PRESIDENT IN CHARLESTON.
The President, or any one, could not
have expected a warmer or heartier
welcome than was accorded him ou
Tuesday and Wednesday during hii
visit to Charleston. "President's Day'
was a great day for the country and i
great day for the Exposition. It wa4
the anniversary of the surrender of Lef
at Appomattox. Thirty-seven yeari
ago, on April 9, 1865, the Southeri
Army laid down its arms and tb
Southern Confederacy passed away
On April 9, 1902, the President of tbi
United States, by political faith of th,
Republican party, visited in Charles
ton one of the greatest Exposition
ever held in this county, and on hi
every appearance was cheered to th
echo by the Southern people. Noth
ing could sfiow more strongly that th
wounds created by the civil war hav
been healed, that the ties that bin
together every section of this count
are stronger than ever before, tha
this visit of President Roosevelt t
the Cbarleston Exposition and the coi
dial greetings extended him througl
out the South. Nothing could shoi
more clearly the wonderful materis
progress made by the South since 186
than the Expostiton which he visitee
Altogether it was a memorable occg
sion, and one that will he remembere
by those who were present Durin
the day fully fifty thousand people, rf
presenting almost every State in tb
Union, visited the grouDds, hnd the E
position people were greatly enconi
aged and strengthened in their effort
The president's speech was timel
and appropriate. In fact, we believ
every incident connected with hi
visit bas brought every secion of thl
county closer to every other, and thE
the President himself has returned t
his duties with a better understandin
of the conditions in the South, and <
the Southern people.
The fight for cutting down the nun
ber of campaign meetings is still goin
on, though it is hardly probable that
will amount to any thing. It seems tha
the present plan of county-to-count
campaigne has come to stay. Howevei
we believe there is no doubt that can
paigns in this State would be conducte
on a higher plane, and that much goo
would be accomplished in every ,wa;
if there were fewer n%etings. Only
very small portion of the people in th
various counties attend the meeting
anyway. They very largely depen
upon the newspaper reports of tb
speeches for the views of the cand
dates, and if a candidate has any di
cided views at all, his speech cann<
be materially changed from day to da:
One rneeting in each congressional dit
trict, at some central point in the di:
t.rlct, would be enough and more tha
enough, and the chance for electin
the best men to office would not k
diminished in the least. On the coi
trary, we believe it would be ver
* largely increased.
There has been much speculation i
regard to the probable action of Goa
Mc8weeney with reference to the pri2
fight in Charlest.on between Fitzsin
mons and Jeifries, and the promotel
of this fight have proceeded with thei
arrangements upon the assumptio
that the gov4rnor would not interferi
The law is plain and unequivocal, an
tu our mind there is no room for spect
lation as to the course of Gov. M<
Sweeney, whd has ju'st announced thi
he will direct the sneriff of Charlesto
to prevent the prize fight, and if ne
cessary he will order out the militia t
enforce the law. It is inconceivab]
that the governor of South Carolin
could do anything else under the cii
It is simply a matter of carrying ot
the law as. it exists upon the statut
books, and with the making of whic
the governor had nothing whateve
to do. We believe -.that even th~
Charleston people who were intereste
in having the fight pulled off i
Charleston, respect the governor moi
for the course he has taken in the mal
ter. His personal inclinations havs
nothing whatevar to do with the mai
ter. His duty is to carry out the lay
Long Lane Items.
Wheat is looking fine, and goo
stands of spring oats.
Long Lane is on a boom in the Ian
business. Mr. C. K. Baker bas bougi
a fine plantation from Mr. Georg
Mower, known as the Jim Fair place
Mr. Coot Rikard lost a very fine co1
a few days ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Suber ani
little daughter Frances and Miss Eul
were the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. D
Miss Maggie Suber is visiting il
The children in Long Lane had
fine time hunting easter eggs.
Mr. Johnny Baker has been quite
sick but I am glad to note is better.
Mrs. Gertrude King and son Charley
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Ram
Mr. and Mrs. Benson Suber spent the
night with their daughter Mrs Char
lev Suber recently.
'Long Lano is about through planting
early corn and has commenced plant
Long Lane school is about out, ther
the children will have a big time fish
ing for the little fish in Indian Creek.
Why Take Any Cbances
with some new and untried medicine
for such serious troubles as diarrboet,
cramps, dysentery, when you should
know that for over half a centur Pain
killer has cured millions of cases?
Look out for imitations, there is only
~ne genuine. "Perry Davis'."'
BACuMAN HAPrL LETTER.
All the News Around Eachman Chapel and
Union Academy Interestingly
Told by T. J. W.
Glad to know that Mr. W. M. B-bb
has so improved that he was able to at
tend church last Sunday.
Miss Alice Feagle, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. L. I. Feagle, who is teaching
at or near Saluda Old Town, visited
her parents last Saturday and Sunday.
Master George Gallman came home
last week and returned to Columbia on
Messrs. R. H. Kibler and J. E. Loug
who have been working on the opera
tive houses of the Mollobon cotton
mill spent Sunday at home.
Mrs H. S. B. Kibler, of Newberry,
visited her parents last Sunday.
Mr. Rufus Sligh, in company with
his aunt, Mary Sligh, stopped over with
Mr. J. K. Epps and family last Sunday.
Miss Mary remained with her friends
and relatives until Thursday.
Dr. W. T. Dickert has completed his
course of study at the medical college
of Charleston and returned home last
Mr. S. A. Rikard and family, of Long
D Lane, spent last Saturday andi Sunday
with relatives in this community.
Mr. Redman Kinard and sister Ida,
of Newberry cotton mill, spent last
Saturday night and Sunday among their
' kindred of this section.
Mr. R. N. Taylor spent Sunday night
a It's getting time for some cat1didate
Sto crack the ice. Who will be the first
man? Remember, dear friends, "the
e early bird gets the worm," if b- can
manage to keep the hawks off. It will
- only cost you three dollars to plant
- your card in The Herald and News.
Y We can't guarantee you a good stand,
e 'r at least % successful crop, but we can
I guarantee you that the people of New
8 berry County besides a great many
6t other counties and States will find out
0 what you are running for.
9 Anotherone of our good citizens has
f passed away. Mr. W. D. Halfacre died
at tiis home near St. Philips church on
last Friday night, 28th ulto., age 44
- years. The deceased was a man of no
g ble character, and was esteemed very
I& high by his neighbors and all who
6t knew him. I knew him to be a man of
Y good feeling. His heart and hind were
, always open to help the needy. The
people, not only of his own surrounding,
d but a great many others will miss him.
d He was a member of St Philips church,
,' and his body was quietl5 laid to rest in
a the graveyard there oni Saturday lot
lowing his death, Rev. J. J. Long con
95 ducting the burial services. The ser
d mon was quite interesting and very
e much suited 'to the occasion. The
- large congregation present showed that
- the deceased was very highly esteemed
a by hi's many friends. He was twice
-. married and leaves four surviving chil
- drea, two by each marriage May God
- bless the wife and orphan children,
and I trust they will strive to gain tbat
g which their father left-a good name,
a character and reputation. Dear chil
- dren, it will be better to gain this than
the wealth of the whole world.
Our usual cold snap came after E'tster
this time, and it's doing up the' fruit.
g ~onsiderable frost on Wednesd ay morn
-. ing with some ice.
eFarm work is moving right along.
~Corn planting pretty general this week.
rWe bol e that our church people all
enjoyed the Easter services on last
Sunday. It i3 a blessed privilege to
. meet in our respective places of wor
- ship in remembrancR of our dying
Saviour. Yes, the stone is rolled away.
Death has yielded up its mighty prey.
The only hope of our salvation hangs
upon our crucified Saviour.
a Our services at Colony last Sunday
were rather sad. While the sermon was
full of joy, peace and gladness, and
twhile it was a blessed privilege to comn
memorate the suffering, death and
resurrection of our blessed tSaviour, it
was quite sad to know that this was the
parting sermon from our pastor whom
the people of Colony church loved so
well. Rev. Armstrong commenced
breaking the bread of life to us about
two years ago. He came as a perfect
stranger. Some (if the first work he
did was to go around into the homes of
his congregation which not ouly crea
ted personal acquaintance, but also
much love and kindoess, and this pas
atoral work shortly developed into a
crowded church almost every preaeching
day. Rev Armstrong is a man t hat
will gain the influence of his people
wherever he goes. His disposition is
always mild and plea'ant, and to know
him simply meaas to love him. He
rdid a good work in our chureh, and
leaves behind a love that will be cher
ished in the hearts of many.
The close of the service was very sad,
when he bid bis congregation good bye
and the choir sang "God be with you
till we meet again."
Miss Mary Lou Norris closed her
school at Jolly Street last Friday until
the summer session.
There will be communion services at
St. Philip's next Sunday.
One case of your Newberry measles
has developed in our section. Mr Geo.
J. Kinard is the sufferer. We look for
plenty more in a short while.
Some few cases of whooping cough
among the children.
Mrs. Thos. L. B. Epps has been suf
fering with a rising on her hand for the
We learn that there will be com
munion at St.Paul's church on the third1
Sunday of this month.
Information comes that Mrs. Matt.
Stone, va Jolly Street, will move to New
berry cotton mill tomorrow (Tuesday)
This manns ne farm lae.'
Good people, if this state of r-iirs
:ontinues for a few years as it ha- for
he past few months a majority of our
white farmers will be at the mott,n
mills; and whenever this comes to pass
there will be no scarcity of bay in the
%ountry. T. J W.
April 3 1902
R EV. 1J C. 11)Yi) 14;4 I'.
An Aged Mi,. sr .4 'h Ai sciate Re
fo-med (thurch Pasg-s Away.
Rev. Jam-s C Boyd dii-d Saturday
morning at 3 oclock at his horme in
New Stirling n-igbborhood, in Shiloh
township. I1- was near 68 years old
and bad been in declining bealth for
two years, having retired from the
active work of the ministry during that
time. The last three months of his
life he was not able to he out of the
house. Death resulted from a compli
cation of diseases
Mr. Boyd was born in Chestir coun
ty, S. C., near Cornwall's. He gradu
ated at Erskine College, Due West,
S. C., an-I afterward graduated at the
Erskine Seminary and entered the
ministr3 Lf the Associate Reformed
Presbyterian Cburch. He had only
two charges during his ministerial
career. He was first pastor of the As
sociate Reformed Presbyterian ("hurch
at Prosperity, S. C., which caarge be
filled acceptably for 31 years, when he
accepted a call to the pastorate of New
Stirling church, which he served 12
years. After he had left Prosperity
church its members extended him a
call to return there.
Mr. Boyd was three times married.
His first wife was Miss Pressly, of
South Carolina, and his second was
Miss Frances McClittock, of Laurens,
S. C. His third wife, who survives,
wa- Miss Mary Pressly, of York coun
ty, S. C , a sister of the late R-v. Wm.
Pressly, who was for a loog time pas
tor of the Associate Reformed Presby
terian Church of Statesville One
daughter of the first marriage, Mrs.
Perry Cook, of Newberry, S C , sur
vives, and a daughter, Mrs. Bessie
Bruce, of Prosperity, S. C., and a son,
Mr. J. E. Boyd, of Statesville, of the
second marriage, also survive. A
brother, Mr. John D Boyd, of Corn
wall's, S. C., and a sister, Mrs Mattie
Mills, of near Blackstock, S C., also
- The deceased was a good and useful
man and a faithful servant of the Mas
ter. The funeral services were con
ducted at New Stirling church Sunday
at 11 o'clock by Revs. E. F. Griffith,
WV. Y. Love and J. H. Pressly, and the
interment was in the church cemetery.
Mr. Perry Cook, of Newberry, S. C.,
was here to attend the funeral. Mr.
Boyd was a member of the Knights of
Honor. Statesville (N. C.) Landmark,
5Mt Paul's Items.
Communion service at St. Paul's
church on the third Sunday of this
month. Preparatory service at three
o'clock p. in., Saturday previous.
St. Paul's Sunday-school elected of
ficers for the year as follows: Super
intendent, J. C. Aull; assistant super
intendent, J. A. C. Kibler; secretary
and treasurer, L. I. Epting.
Mr. L. I. Epting, Jon anid daughter,
John B. and W. L. Bedenbaugh and
Ha3 ne Wedeman, from this immediate
community, went on the Newberry
special to the Charleston Exposition.
The report an enjoyable trip.
The St. Paul's grave yard committee
will let, on Saturday before the third
Sunday in this month at three p. mn.,
to the lowest resporisible bidder, the
contract to clean off graveyard for the
Old man Push has been to the Expo
sition the past week. We went with
the Newberry College crowd, and an
orderly crowd it was. We boarded the
train at Pomaria a little before ten
a. in , and arrived in Charleston a little
after three p. m. We visited Mt. Pleas.
ant, went across to Sullivan's Island,
stopped over at the Isle of Palms sev
We spent one day and part of a night
in the Exposition, and one day seeing
the sights in Charleston. No one
should fail to go to the Exposition.
The railroad fare is low and you can
get good board and lodging at one dol
lar per day. Anyone would get paid
thrice for going to thbe exposition. We
met in Char leton M r. WV. P. Counts
and Mr. Schumpert, jurors fromn this
county to the Ur,i; d sitates curt.
Mrs. M. J. Dickert and son, Ezra,
spent Sauday with Mir. L. I Epting's
We had the pleasure of a cordial
hand shake with that Christian gentle
man whom so many people ini Newberry
love to respect-the Rev. Mr. Scherer,
who at present presides over the Luth
eran Theological Seminary at Mt.
Pleasant, (barleston, S. C.
Tlhe prospect fpr a large fruit crop is
There will be some cotton planted
The farmers are manuring their crops
beter this year than ever before.
Small grain is looking fine. We hopeI
for an abundant harvest.
Best wishes to all. Push.
A pril 7, 1902
Glood for Rheumatism.
Last fall I was taken with a very
severe attack of muscular rheumatism
,vbich caused we great pain and annoy
mnce. After trying several prescrip
ions and rheatratic cures. I decided to
Ise Chamberlain's Pain Balm, which I
1ad seen advertised in the South Jer
;ev men A fter I wo applications of ihbis
emedy I was much better, and after
iting one bottle, was completely cured.
-Sallie Harris, Salein, N. J. For sale
'y WV E Peham & Son.
AWor of CaRllill II
Wonder Oil for Rheumatism!
Kodol for Dyspepsia!
Bromo Seltzer for Headache! 4
If wanting medicines
it will pay you to buy (
at Pelh am's Pharmacy.
tions compounded by
graduated and licensed
W.E,Pelham& Son, L
Fresh and toothsome.
Sold only by us.
Fresh supply in bulk or
in packages always
When you get
you get the best con
fections made, regard
less of price, and when
you get it from us it
will be FRESH.
Price 60c per pound E
for regular stock pack
S. B. JONES. P
in large varieties from
FINE GOLD WATCH, L
Call and examine my
stock before buying.C
Jeweler and Optician.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NE WBERRY-IN
Emmet:, Gabanie-, Piitif
The Newberry Handle and Shuttle
BY ORE OF THE COURT
hri,Iwill sell at put lie out
cry at Newt'erry, S. (', within the
legal hours of sale, on the first Monday
(Salesday) in May, 1902, to the t'iehest
bid.er (uniless so'd ntefore i bat nome at.
private sale) the f"Iiwiug uescrioe~d
per onal property, to wit:
One 11x165 Atl1- Au:,maie Side
Crank Steam Enginw: one 54xl4 AtI2
Tubular Boiler, manufacturea "y thP -
Atlas Engi ne Works: 100 feet ot shatting ,
27-16; Fou.r Com p au plines 27-16i:One
Ho zonis boriug Macoue, complete.
ont No. 6 Im1proJv<d iJe- aand-poper L
ing MacK ine. coah:t- cr. CaLbI
Au .-matie Handle: Litu:oUs No. 11w
proved Chudi': a,d T-noAing Ma
chi .., comp've: orc No. I b r proved'
Spo'e and Handle B3;ik Sr. c.:m
pit-c; one No. 3 pe-ent heavy power p
Fee ier Rippiug Sa.x, comnpleta one
No 6 Iron frn enort. Los Sa'w Mill 1IV
andl Fieeder. completi: one Couqueror
Saw Swage, su-ao.e for setting the ai
teeth in the ab *ve 48-inch saw; n No.
L Improved Drag Sawing Machine,
complete; Defiance Emery Grind'ng o
mchine, complete: one Emery Wheel
2x14 inches: one Emery Wheel li inch; h<
one Hiuntington Emery Dressing Tool,
with two sets of wheels: A No. 1 RodW
Machiue and the ne.cessary pulleys and
belting to run said macbine. manufac
tured products and raw material. j
Terms of Sale of Above Personal
By said order of the Court herein, I --
will also sell at public ou' cry at New
berry, S. (C., within the le:al hours of
sale on said first Monday (Salesday) in
May, 1902, to the highest bidder the LL
following described real estate, to wi':
All that tract, piece or parcel of land,
situate in the town of Newberry, Ca]
County and State aforesaid, contain ing Sui
Two and 16 100 Acres. more or less,
bounded by Pope street. C., N. & L. .G
Railroad, C J. Purcell and othere, said wit
land to be sold in three or more lots cOll
Terms of Sale of said Re al Estato
One-third cash and the balance on a D
credit of one y. ar. with' interest from of g
day of sale at the- ra!e of eight por cent. dep
per annum, the crIit portion to be an(
secured by a note of the purchaser and
a mortgage of the premis--s sold. Pur
haser to pay for ape rs nnivr
C. E. SUMMER, Receiver.
At this Sp
* ing seasoi
9 a few tin
+ pense wii
' heavy, gic
+ WITH OU
BRIGHT NEW ING.
SPRING FELT AND (
Vash Goods Welcome
anfil k Demety hi
reneda Bat s tripe,
lasgow Corded Chambri
Koosition Batiste Ba
'erett Gingliams e
lercerized Dot Ginghani
inen and Silk Tissue il
'National Lawns, very p
. Lot Remnants in So
awns at a Real Bargain.
I. H A VE
)fee, Tetley's Teas, ca
aisins, Currants, Citron,C
Nnts, Fruits of all kind",
Oat Meal, Pett.ijobn's Br. Food,
~tra Sifted June Peas, -
kra and Tomatoes,
California Peaches, wo
California Cherries, W
Corn, Condensed Milk,
French Sardines, Salmon,
French Candy, Gelatines,
Fancy Sweet Cakes, Car
Cigars and Tobacco.
. i. MILLER.
CALL TO SEE ME.
FOR $14.00 :N<
High grades at all
rices in Colum bias,!
onarchs, Crescents St
Having had 25 years
experience, I know JN
w to do first-class -
rk on Bicycles.
(ESTABLISHED IN I87I.)
'plus and Profits - 96,865.88CA
eneral banking businessttrantsato W
ctions. Correspondence solicited.
Savings Department. VT
posits alloweda interet at thbatra G o
st. Interest payable January 1st GEO
T S. DUNCAN ashier. O0. B
T1 W. M. SIMMOrc, Aset C',r
ring house clean
we want to give
jely tips to good
es. Why not dis- 9
th that old worn U
tress and that
>omy looking bed
I OF TO-DAY WANTS I
Y IRON BED.
,L BE DELIGHTED
R SPRING SHOW
With some very tempt
ing values for the most
economical buyer. -
an A BI ick, Blues and
, Whie and Green. nil
Greeu and Piiks.
ire'-n aed B'ack. f
-A!r?- and hPIac.I
3lue aud WbiLe. IO 1
White Stripa, Blu and
trip+&, Blue and Blick C
Blue and Wnire Figure. 10
Bla-, Pink,Yellow, Black
and navy with white cord. U
,B!acks, Linens and 2
ts. Laced Striped. IUS 3C
Is, Blues, Pinks and^
Black and White. Oc
olid Pink, Blue, Brown
and Linen. lOc
Donble Stripes, B!nv, f
Linen and Gren. I e1u
a Linen Color 33c.
retty styles for price,
wisses, Batistes and
[n Strong Old Foreign and Amern
lash Asset s. Aggregate $34,643,297.
[n Pacific Mutual, the most eco
nical and liberal Company in the
n~ Travelers and Maryland
mlty. Mishaps are fregnent.
Over Post Office.
md arid $ecurity Co.
WILL BUY AND SELL
)tes, Bonds and
ocks of all kinds and
0. B. MAYER, President.
.M. KINARD. Sec. and Treas.
res paid on de posits in the Savings
artment at t he rate of 4 per cent,
andnum fronm date of deposit at
OF NEW'iERRY, S. C.
fI1AL --- $50,000 00
tran5.'et i. eenueral Banking busi
'ind soheit ta' :ecoun] s of 'Odi
I, dr" RP ('e ora' ions.
WV. SUMMER L. W. FLOYD.,
S. MOWER. P C. SMITH.
GiBSON. W. H. HUNT.
rNo. M. K IN A[ED, President.
.MAYER, Z. F. WRIGHT,
A Sure Sign of Health.
Vinol Makes Rosy
Cheeks and Rich,
A pale face is an indication of disease.
There are many women who through
overwork, worry or care find themselves
in a weak, debilitated or run-down con
dition, which makes life a burden.
A continuation of this condition may
Induce lung troubles, stomach troubles,
a broken-down condition of the kid, eys
or of the liver, or a derangement of those
organs that are the source of so much
suffering for women.
All such women should come in and
see us, as we want to tell them about
Vinol is not a patent medicine. It
contains nothing but the curative prin
ciples of Cod Liver Oil, combined with a
little organic iron and a delicious table
wine, and as each of these ingredients
have been used alone by our best physi
cians foryearsintreating general debility,
bronchitis, consumption and all wasting
diseases, it can be readily understood
that the scientific combination of these
three ingredients will produce wonderful
Vinol is especially' good for women
whose blood is thin and weak; it puri
fies and enriches the blood. It is also
excellent for women who are nervous
and worried because nervousness and
worry always affect the stomach first,
taking away the appetite, making the
sufferer thin and languid. Vinol is so
delicate it can be taken into the weakest
stomach. The wine increases the ap
petite, and the medicinal elements of the
cod's liver strengt*dens the muscles and
adds flesh. Yet it contains no oil or
grease and .is deliciously palatable.
We know Vinol is a wonderful and
powerful rebuilder, and in advisin' you
to take it wekiow what we are ta-king
about. Vinol is what we say it is; and
if you are tired and all worn out do not
let another day pass without getting a
bottle of it.
Come'in and see us and we will con
vince you that we are offering you
health and streagth in Vinol. Your
money back If you are not satisfied.
W, E, Pelham & Son
Of CO#ditbll of The SainVs Ba7 of INnT
Ferry, S. 0., at the close of B81s888s
formity Withi an Act of thle Qelleral
Loans and discounts........$165,358 24
Overdrafts secured and un
secured.................... 4.94 61
Bonds........................ 2200 00
Furniture and fixtures.......1,300 00
Due from ban ks.............. 9,054 41
Collection account.......... 51 25
Cash on band............... 22,532 03
Capit al Stock................$ 50,000 00
Profits less expenses and
t axes paid................ 17,227 78
Dividends unpaid $671.00
Cashier's checks.. 60.00
and banks...136,831 76-137,562 76
I J. E;Nor wood, Cashier of the above
named bank do solemnly s wear that the
above statement is true to the best of
my knowledge arid belief.
J E. NORWOOD, Cashier.
Sworn to and subscribed before me
This tenthb day of April, 1902.
WM. C. TYREE [L S5]
N. P. for N. C.
GEO S. MOWER.
0. McR HOLMES.
Te Farmers' 14. F. L. ASSociaion of
T HEP POLICY HOLDERS OF THE
above Association will meet in
annual session in Newberry Court
House on Tuesday, April 8th, 1902. All
members are earnestly requested to at
tend S. S CUJNNINGI.AM, Ag't.
Are Easily Broken!
Don't promise to plant less
COTONbu plant more than
eer, and buy your
ES0 from us. We are selling
FULJSmith Harper's guaranteed
riveted cot ton hoes
PEREHC lflthan ever before.
CFILIirLnCall a'nd exaimine
our line. 1t will save you money.
____ Hardware Co.
MPROED TIIROIII SERVICE
For detiica see. nSutrn il