OCR Interpretation


The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, December 30, 1902, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1902-12-30/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Tragedy In Life of Poe.
[Philadelphia Press.]
Few homes associated with men of
genius have attracted more sympa
thetic and melancholy interest tbao
the little cottage in Fordham, N. Y.,
where the bitter tragedy of I.gar
Allan Poe's life was played nearly
to the end.
He came here in 1846 with his
young wife and mother, the long
suffering and patient Mrs Clemm,
hoping by his work on various pa
pers and magazines in the great city
nearby to make enough to afford the
necessary comforts of his invalid
Virginia and himr,elf. The little cot
tage on the top of Fordham Hill
was by far the best home he had yet
known. It was only a story and a
half high. On the ground floor are
two small rooms, a sitting room and
a kitchen, while above, reached by a
narrow stairway, are two other
rooms, one of these Poe's, a cramped
little box of a place, lighted by tiny
windows, the other a bedroom about
the size of a closet.
Mrs. Grove, who visited the Poes
here says: "The furriture was of
the simplest; in the clean, white
floored kitenen were a table, a chair
and a little stove, and in the other
room, which was laid with checked
matting, were only a light stand
with presentation volumes of the
Brownings upon it, some banging
shelves with a few other books
ranged on them and four chairs."
Poe's wife, Virginia, only 25. was
beautiful, her large black eyes and
dark hair accentuating her pallor.
and Poe, proud, himself ill and bit.
ter, with a sense of the injustice of
the world and his own inability to
provid e the comforts required for
his wife, was in a constant fever of
anxiety.
LIVED IN GREAT POVERTY.
"As the summer went, on Poe
grew no better, and d.ily Virginia
failed and faded and the res'urces
of the hou--hold were being slowly
reduced to the starving point. Au
tumon came, the snow and the cold and
the winter seclusion and aflairs grew
r:9sperate- the wolf wis already a'
the door when by happy chance this
eam3 Mrs. Grove, whose kind heart
could prompt her to di, something
better than her verses, called on the
Pues, and found the dying wife i1
the summer -itting r<om, which had
been taken for her use." The scene
is vividly realized in her descrip
lion. "T'here was no clothing on thc
bed, which was only straw, but a
s'ow white counterpane and shet.
The weather was cold and the sic,
lady had the dreadful chills that
accompany thbe hectic fever of com
sumption. She lay on the straw bed
wrapped in her husband's groat
coat, with a large tortoise shell cat
on her bosom. The wvonderful cat
seemed conscious of her great use
fulness. The coat and the cat were
the sufferer's only means of warmth,
except as her husband held her
hands and her mother her feet.
Mrs. Clemin was passionately fond
of her daughter, and her distress on
.:ount of her illness and poverty
was dreadful to see."
Mrs. Poe died in the little sitting
room on.Saturday, January 30, 1847;
aud from here her husband, wearing
the military coat that had but lately
been her bed covering, attended by a
few friends, followed her body to its
last resting place. For some time
after his wife's death the little house
remained the home of Poe and Mrs.
Clemm. Friends came occasionally
to see them, and the poet spent many
odd moments working among his
beds of flowers. Besides a cat he
had a tame bobolink and a parrot to
share his affection and divert his at
tention. He was food of being out
ol
EX
'7 5 Fu
Free glass
Al
of doors, and a favorite, walk was
over the thou open country to the
westward to High Bridge and along
the romantic shores of the heavily
wooded Harlem river.
Much of the beauty of this re
gion has been out away to malte the
speedway for the sportloving drivers
of the metropolis. The view up and
down the river from High Bridge,.
however, is still one of breadth and
impressive beauty. At one north,
between the hills, you catch a
glimpse of the Palisades, and to the
south rise the vague towers and
misty pall of smoke that belong to
the greaty city that Poe never really
learned to know.
The granite arches of High Bridge,
that rise nearly a hundred and fifty
feet above high water, form the sup
ports for the aqueduct over which
runs a footway, and here Poe used
to walk or lean musing on the low
parapet. The ledge back of his
house, with its extended view, was
another place where he used to lin
ger, and many hours were spent
there by the poet.
The recent cutting of a new road
way compelled the moving of the
Poe cottage and it now stands right
alongside of a typical suburban
house, so close that one can almost
touch the opposite wall from the
veranda The present iwner keeps
it in good repair. On the stret,t end
there is a badly painted raven and a
tin sign, informing the observer that
Poe lived there.
Several efforts have been made
toward purchasing the house and es
tablishing it as a memorial to Poe,
and it is hoped that this will be done
before long. Across the street is
Poe Park, the ground that formerly
belonged to the house, and where
the poet used to enjoy the blossom
ing of ihe cherry and apple trees.
EXECUTIVE CLEMENCY.
Governor MeSweeney ..Refers to Some
Criticisms of his Pardoning Power.
[NNws usnd Courier.]
Columbia, December 27.--The
action of the Governor in pardoning
Singleton A. Mclntoeb, of Abbeville,
has created some adverse comment,
which has been raised in newapapere,
and in connection with it Governor
McSweeney has been more or less
censured on account of t he frequency
with which he has exercised Execu
tive clemency. The Governor has
not condescended to reply to these
criticisms, but in speaking today
generally on the subject of the par
doning power he said that no man
who was conscientious could for a
moment think of pigeon.holeinig
these applicetions, especially when
they are urged personally oftentimes
by men wvhose standing and charac
ter are unquest ion aOe. He said he
believed a man who would shirk such
a duty was cowardly and that he
must do what his judgment dictates
is beat whatever any one may think
about it or say about it. Often these
criticisms are made by those who
are utterly unfamiliar with the facts,
in the first instance, and who nat
,urally could not know of the later
evidence that might be presented to
,the Governor. Add to this that in a
great majority of t-he cases acted
upon by the Governor solicitors and
judges recommended favorable ac
tion, and this being true, he feels
jully justified in issuing the
pardons he has issued, whatever
tbeir number may bw Tho Governor
is required to make a report to the
Legislature as to the reasonis actuat
ing him in every pardon granted,
and Governor McSweeney has made
it a custom to report these reasons
very completely and exhaustively'.
Speaking of suggestions made that
a pardoning board be appointed
IGovernor McSweeney said that he
did not see that such a board would
relieve the Governor to any extenit.
OLD GO LDE
LINCOLN C4
WHISI
,the Distillers, guarantee these g
.Nonc better at any price. \V e will shi1
PR ESS PR EPA ID, at the following di
|| Bottles, $3.45. 10 Full Bottles $6.1
I6 Full Bottles $9.70. 25 Full
mad corkscrew in every box. Your mone
ABRICAN SUPPL.Y 00., 662 MaIn St.
'he pardgpigg power is oons itution
illy lodged 4in the Governor, and
wbtever action the board would
take would probably have to be re
viewed by him. At least any man
with a high sense of duty would
want to know personally what hewas
loing, and this w(,uld necessitate his
going over each cae after the boerd
had advised him. Several efforts
have been made in the past to insti.
bute such a board, but none of them
sver succeeded in passing even one
house.
Advertised Letters
Remaining in Post office for the
week ending Dec. 20, 1902.
B-Mrs. Victory Boozer, Douglass
Baxter, Miss Katie Butler, M. F.
Buzhardt.
C-Miss S. da Cannon, S.' C. Car.
ter.
D-Ben Davis (2), Rev. O. W.
Dunlop.
E-J. W. Ellis.
G-B. R. Gull.
J-W. S. Jones, F. H. Jones, J.
V. Johnson.
K-Miss Carrie Koon.
M-E. C. Maffett, William Mitch.
ell.
O-J. B. Odom.
R-J. P. Rusbton
S-Eller Shigh, Miss Carrie Sims,
Miss Venie Spynor.
WV-Mrs. Lizzie Werts, Aber Wil
son, Miss Mamie Williams, J. B
Williams.
Y--Mrs Mary Young, Miss Essie
Yates.
Persons calling for these letters
wil. please say they were advertised.
O. J. PURCELL, P. M.
ChrIstmas Is Coning,
And everybody wants the best the
market affords for the holiday festivi
ties. "Clifton" flour makes the light
est and whitest bread, cake and pastry.
Ask your grocer for it. L. W. Cosby,
Hayes & McCarty and E. R. Hipp sell it.
SANTA CLAUS
invites your attention to our large
stock of
Fine Lamps!
Beautiful Vases!
Elegant Pictures!
Lovely Out Glass!
Dainty China!
Exquisite Colognes!
HuIor' Toothsome Candies.
UlJ O S Jut thething asa
PRESENT.
W.E. Peiham &Son,
lrescription Pharmacists.
CONST IPA TION.
- INDUGEST 'ON.
200fES TE TORPID L..VER
I SOLD BV ALL DRUGGISTS 0
GILDER & WEEKS
N A CE
3UNTY
KEY
oods to be pure and 7 yeairs
in plain boxes to any atddiress,
stiller's prices:
35. 12 Full Bottles $7.90.
Bottles $15.90.
y back If not as represented.
Memphis, Tenn.
0NA WHEEL **eJr'etlts i.isas.
* aoidont haq bottle of Metcan Mustang Liniment.
Ulcers or
Rrnini'g Sores
need not become a fixture upon your
body. If they do it is your fault, for
MEXICAN
MUSTANG LINIMENT
will thoroughly, quickly and perma
nently cure these afflictions. There
is no guess work about it; if this lin
iment is used a cure will follow.
YOU DON'T K NOW how quickly a burn or scald can beured
until you haetreated it with Mexican
Miustang Linimient. As a flesh healer it stands at the very top.
.0 U T H ERN
RAILWAY
YWE "&.JT JtrGNw.4 r
av ta s A. r*#VIaL
W"iMag sue Pes epl emmes.1R
O.f..w am4 e.k a.d P.as.we
.U...e .t e .*. wI. . m.s. .
NOR TH, E ST and WEST.
>" .s... Vin.b.. lamS r.. g ..wftag.
-w--- w. n w l.m , via A....
~ mad '..e& eImOe-ia ..., mm ..
e / . am m . w. P . . . 4 .
N.w Ysa& sad w%a&"a,, mein v$a L m Lb,ssd. ".mwgle
U Gin.m liSin Md Lew Ra.. "a,u O la dll
Smpyeaco.
Fany Lndo Lmaer Raisin . Stick eue,me meae
Best Obeee, Kog Pikles, &,
in.W. YMr . . . Wlim
*OIb.esaresp~ etflly informs
chae r echngeo-a
dis' cidrn'-ndme'
betwee 9 a . nI4p.m
Ths*r yours t the owest rices
COUNTS - DICER.
3LUE IQGE' RAILROAD
U. 0. SSA'.TW. aeoeher.
In RQe-$ Jue 8 1908.
between Anderson sad Walhalla.
IARrMOUMD L/1TlOUTISD.
AnaRvi. LUAVN.
Mixed. Mixed
ro. 9. No. 12 stations. No. 11 No. 9
P.M. A.M. F.M. A.Mi
8 10 96 6 ........elton......... 8920 1b 60
2 48 966 ........snderson F. D......... 8 40 11 10
2 45 9380........ 4 nderson P. D . 8 45 ills
92'........WestAnderson....849.
909.... ...Denvr... ... .8.69
90 .. . Autun. . 405 .......
8 65 ...........Pendleton ........... 411 .
8 47 ..............Q h crry............... 4 18 .......
,....... 844.............Adam a............... 421 ........
8 28 .....Jo dania Junot...... 4 88 .......
....... 81) ............ .. eneoa.............. 4 4o .. ....
440 ........
..... 8 6......West Union ......... 6 04 ....
....... 8 00............ Walhalla ............ 5 09 . .......
All regular trains o.n Belton to Walhala,
have precedence over trains of somo class
or oving in the opposite direotton unless oth
erwise speci>ied by train order.
Will also stop at the following stations to
take on and let oft passengers: Phinney's
James and Sandy Springs.
J.t. A.NB1DI O N, Superintendent
Charleston and.Western Carolina Rwv Co.
Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line
Sehedule In Effect Juty 6, 1902.
Leave Augusta................10 a m 2 55 p t
Arrive Greenwood...........12 44 p m ......
Anderson ............... .... 7 0p
Laurens..... . 1 46 p m . 10 80 am
Waterloo (H. s.)... 1 12 pm ..............
Greenville............12 22 p m 9 30 am
Glenn Springs...... 4 46 pm .............
Spartanburg......... s80 pm 900.am
Saluda.................. 6 88 p m ..............
Hendersonville..... 6 08 p m .............
Asheville............... 7 16 p m ..............
Leave Asheville............... 7 05p in ............
Spartanburg .........12 01 am 8 80 p i
Glenn S rings ......10 00 a n ..............
Greenville .... ......12 16 p m I15pm
Laurens.. ............. 2 05 p m 6 80 pin
Arrive Waterloo(H. S.)... 2 83 p m ..............
Greenwood............ 2 1 p pm
Leave Anderson ............................ 7 25 a m
Augusta................. 6 2 vp m 11 85 a m
Leave Columbia ............ 1120 am
Newberry ........... 12 42 pm
Clinton ....1 . 25 in
Arrive Greenville............. 3 15 p F.
Apartanbu. g ...... 3 30 pw
Glenn 8prings..... 4 01 pm
Leave Glenn 8pulngs...... 10 00 arr.
Spartanburg......... 120. I'm
Greenville............. 12 6 pm
Arrive Clinton.................. 2 32 pm
Newberry.............. 8 00 pm
Colum bia.............. 4 30 pm
Fastest and Best Line between Newberry
and GreenvIlle. Spartanburg and G'enn
Springs:
Connections from Newbe ry via Columbia
New berry and Laurens Railway.
For any information write.
ERNE -' WILt.IAb8, Gee. Pas". Agt.
Aueusta, Ga.
T. M. i ! Traffilo Manager.
ColakMga E md.La 1 Co.
(Eastern Standard Time.)
Soutb bound. Nortt bound.
Schedule In Effect. August 26th 1902
STATIO % 8.
8 40 am Lv Atlanta (s A.L) Ar. 8 50 pm
10 60 am Athens 6 19 pm
11 to aus Elberton 6 17 pm
12 :5 pm Abbeville 4 0- pm
t 22 pm Greenwood 3 35 rm
2 15pn. Ar Clinton (Dln'r) Lv. 2 45 pm
10 41) am l.v Glenn Rprings Ar 4 00 pm
12 16 pru cnartanburg 8 80 pm
12 2pm (ireenville 8 26 pm
(Harris Springs)
1 12 pm Waterloo 2 86 pm
1 42 T. n .r Laurens (Din'r) Lv 2 17 pm
53 52
P.M. ex.
202 Lv Laurens Ar 150
2 (9 " Parks Ar 1 42
2 22 ..Clinton.. 1 81
281 Goldville 1 17
24: ..Kinard.. 1 10
2 49 Gary... 105
254 ..Jalapa.. 100
3 tO 1Newberry 12 46
8 24 -Prosperits 12 82
3 84 ....8lighs.... 12 23
3 89 I,t Mountain 12 19
AM.
8 61 ...Chapin... 12 09
8 57 Hilton 1202
4 01 White Rook t) 69
4 (7 Ballentine 11 64
4 17 ......Irmo..... 11 46
424 ..Leaphar.. i.40
4 46 ArOolutnblaLv 11 20
pir am
1 65 LvColun.bir'.(.A.o L.)Ar 11 '1
6120 Sumter 9 5
9 20 Ar Charleston Lv 7 ai.
Trains 58 and 62 arrive ar d depit from
new union depot.
Trains 22 and 83 from A. C. 1.. frelg).tde-pot
West Georvals street.
For Rates, Time Tables, or further inaforma
lion call on any Agent, or write to
W. G CHILDtI, .T. MI. EMERI!ON,
President. T raffie Miaage' r.
J, F. LIVINGSTON, 11. M. 1.MERI'ON.
Bot. A .-en'1 IFrt.& Pmae Art.
ATLANTIC COAST UINE!I
CONDEN8ED~ SCHEDrTLE.
WILMINoToN, N. C., Tuly 21s'. 191,2.
Throu' b Trains Charleston to G4r,i nville
No. 62. No. 68.
7.00 am..Lv...Charleston, S. C...Ar 't.20 pm
8.35 am..Lv....Lance............Ar v.?ou pm
9.50 am..Lv..umter...........A r 4 55 pir
11.10 am..Ar...Columbia.......Lv i'.45 pin
12.29 am..Ar..Prosperity...... . v' 24 pin
12.42 pm..Ar......ewberry......Lv 2. 0 pm
1.25 pm..r......Clinton. ....Lv -.26 pm
1.47 pm..Ar.......aurens........Lv 2.10 pna:
8.26 pm..Ar...Greenville...Lv 1 1.22 pmn
8.30 pm..Ar..partanburg ....Lv 12-15 pm
FROM COLUMBIA, S. C.
No. 58 Arrive Sumter 6.16 p in; 9eorgetown
Daily 19.15 p ir; Florence 7.0Op n*; Derling' on
4.65 18.16 p n ; lHartsville 9.30 p ir ; Bennet ts.
P M vilyle 9.87 p mn; Gibson 16.80 pn';Fayet te
IvilleI10.2ui ; Wi'mington 11.26 p ir
Rooky M. unt 2.45an; WVe do 1.60 ai'
Petereba g8. Oan; hiemond 4.12 ar;
Washin -on 7.64 an ; Now York 1.68 plr..
No 64 A triv.,. Mui. ter 8.20 anr; Florence P.5
Daily am: Da-tlngton 10.80 am ; Cheraw 11.46
('.66 am'; W desboro 250 pur- Hartavil o
A Mi 11.20 am M arion IE0.53 air; tiimingt on
I 40Opm iFayetteville 12-85 pm; Rocky
Mount 3.50 pmi; Weidon 4.59t Dnr; P0
Lareburg 6.44 pm; Biohinord 7.46 pr.
Washington 1.40 pm; New York 7.13 am
Pullmhan Sleeping Cars New York to Tampa
P'ulilman Dining Cars New York to Savannah.
For rates, sohrdues, etc write
W . JT, C.aig . Gen. Pass. Aet, Wilmington
T. M. Emerson. Treafi Manager, Wiin lug.
ton, N. C.
H. M. En'erson, Ass't Tratfo Mar.ter, Wii
m ington, N. U.
(Glll S11'n80 Rallked,
SCRUDUL.B IN RFFECT AmTR JUtE 2,.190 .
Daily--Except Sunday.
Lv Glenn 8priags....................9 00 a
Roebuck....-................... .....9 4'>am
Ar Spartanburg ...,.....................10 00 a a
Lv Spartanburg ...,.................... 846 p rr
Roebuck...-..................... 405 p
Ar Glenn Springs................4 46
----- .! 'I Mimes', Pretio
-WHISKEY
ALL F AL
'KI NDOS 2 PURPOSES.
"Special Brand" Corn Whiskey, $ 1.25
"Popular Log" Corn Whiskey. . 1.50J
"Popular Log," Old, Smooth,
Mellow -----........ 2.OC
"Private Stock," 4-.qt. cae. 2.5(
"Priva.te Stock," 12-.qt. case . .7.00)
"Huntimg Creekl" Rye, 12-qt. case 7.0(
"Old Hunting Creek' Rye 12-qt.
case.'.-.-.-.--.. -.-. . 1.0
Apple Brandy -... .. .. .. ...2.5(
Charge of 25c. for 1-gal., 35c. foi
2-gal., and 45c. for 3-gal. jugs, and 75ce.
for 4 .1-2-gA;l. kegs; When returned pro.
paid, they will be taken back at cost.
J. C..SOMERS & CO., Ol,
STATSVIL.B, Nrh Carolna
SEABOARD
Air Line Railway.
NOtTi : EAST :SOUTH : WEST
WO DAILY PULLMAN VESTIDULE
LIMITED TRAINS.
13ETNEEN SOUTH AND NEw YORK.
First Class Dining Car
Service.
The Best Rates and Route to All
Eastern Cities via Richmond and
Washington, or via Norfolk and
Steamers. To Atlanta Nashville,
Memphis, Louisville, St. Louis,
Cbio'igo, New Orleans, and. all
Points South and South West.
To Savannah, and Jacksonvill
and all points inFlorida and Cube
Positivelv the Shortest
Line Between the
NORTH and SOUTH.
For detailed information, Rates,
Schedules, Pullman Reserva
tions, &c., apply to any Agent
of the SEABOARD AIR LINE
RAILWAY or J J. PULLER,
Trav. Pass. Agt., Columbia, S. C.
C. B. Walworth, A.G.P.A.,
Savannah, Ga.
IESTAURA T
FRESH NORFOLK OYSTERS
Prepared in any style
in the most appetizing
manner and served in
our convenient and
cozy dining room.
Everything the mar
ket affords served in
the very best style.
ORDERS QUICKLY PREPARED,
NO WAITING.
--:0:
My line of Fancy Gro
ceries is new and up
to-date. We can give
you the best that is to
be had in the grocery
line at reasonable
prices.
1 Call and see me.
R. J. MILLER,
Nea Post Oflice, Newberry, S, 0.
Get the Best!
Subscribe to
The Newherry Herald anud NeWS
and
The SeiRli-Weckly News aild Conrier.
The best county newspaper.
The best general and State newspaper.
All the telegraph, State and general
news you can read.
Keep up with the news of the world,
the nation, the State and your county.
Get the twvo for a song - olly Two Dol
lars for a year's subscription to both
THE SEMI-WEEKLY HERALD AND NEWS.
and
THE SEMI-WEEKLY NEWS AND COURIER.
You know all about The Herald and
News. The Semni-WeeklyNews and Cour
ier, published at Charleston, S. C., is the
most complete and best general semi
weekly you can get. It publishes 16
pages a wveek, or 104 issues a year.
Gives all the telegraphic and State
news, general and special stories.
Pubscribe no to the TWO for Two
DOLLARS through The Herald and News
by special arrangement.
Interest paid on deposits in the Savings'
Department at the rate of 4 per cent.
per anhum from date of deposit at
The Commffercial Baii
OF NEWBERRY, S. C.
CAPITAL - --$50,000 00
We,transact a general Banking busi
ness and solicit the accounts of indi
viduals, firms and corporations.
DI REUTORN.
GEO. W. SUMMER. L. W. FLOYD.
GEO. S. MowiEi. P. C. SMITH.
A. J1. GlnsoN. W. H. HUNT
JNO. M, KINARD, President.
O B. MAYER, Z. F. WRIGHT,
Vim,.rsdent Cashior
-T HE
NatllRal BaRk of Newber'ly S C
(EttTABLIHED IN 187I.)
Capital--- ------$150,000.00
Surplus and Profits - 96,885.88
General bianking business transacted
with promptness. Special attention to
coilletions Coirre.spondence solicited.
Savings Department.
Depoisits allowed interest at the rate
of 4 per cent per annum from (late of
deposit.. Interest payable January let
andi July 1st of eachl year.
M. A. CARLISLE, l'rsgt.
T. .S DUNOAN. ('ashier.
1 W M S1MMON5. Artat C"r
0 r.WooIsy'sE.T,' C
sansa ontet
AND M.WOOLIJE
Whiskey Curs itN o ia

xml | txt