THB JBTER CASB.
Ordered Back to Newberry County.-Bail
Reduced from $1,000 to $'50.
On a motion made by Cole L. Blease,
Esq., before Judge R. C. Watts, in
Charleston on Tuesday, the case of W.
B. Jeter, charged with breach of trust.
was ordered transferred from the
County of Charleston to the County of
Newberry, and the amount of Jeter's
bail reduced from $1,000 to $750.
The case is familiar to the readers of
The Herald and News. Jeter was in
the employ of W. L. Nelson, of Charles-.
ton, and was engaged in the business
of buying and selling cattle. He is
charged with having appropriated'the
sum of $500 advanced by his employer,
Nelson, to be used in his traffic in cat
The motion for a tranfer of the case
was made by Mr. Blease on the ground
that the alleged crime was committed
in this county, and not in Charleston.
It seems that Jeter was in Newberry
about three weeks past, and drew on
Nelson through the National Bank here
for the $500. The bank at first re
fused to cash his draft, but finally did
so upon a receipt of a telegam from
Nelson himself saying that the draft
would be honored when it reached
Charleston. It was argued by Mr.
Blease that inasmuch as Jeter was in
Newberry when he secured the money,
the crime, if crime there be, was com
mitted in Newberry. Jeter while in
Newberry entered into partnership
with McWhirter under the firm name of
McWhirter & Jeter, doing a general
butcher business on lower Main street.
He was arrested here by the Sheriff
of Charleston on a warrant sworn out by
Nelson. He applied to Judge James
Aldrich for bail, which was granted in
the sum of $1,000. Failing to give
bond on last Saturday he was carried
to Charleston by Deputy Knox.
The following is the order of Judge
R. C. Watts, concurred in by Solicitor
Hildebrand, tranferring the case to
Newberry, and reducing the amount of
bail from $1,000 to T50.
On the motion before Judge Watts
the State was represented by Solicitor
Hildebrand and Legare and Holman,
and the defense by lon. Cole L. Blease.
The order follows:
South Carolina, Charleston County.
-In General Sessions. -- State vs. W. B.
Jeter, Defendant, Breach of Trust.
It appearing that the offense charged
in the above stated case was committed
in the County of Newberry, State afore
said, and that this court therefore, has
no jurisdiction herein, upon motion of
Cole L. Blease, defendant's attorney,
It is ordered that this case be trans
ferred to the County of Newberry for
trial, and that the defendant be con
veyed by the Sheriff of Charleston into
the custody of the Sheriff of Newberry
County at once.
It Is further ordered that the defend
ant be released from tho custody of the
Sheriff of Newberry County upon his
entering into bond in the sum of seven
hundred and fifty dollars, conditioned
for his appearance at the next term of
the Court of Sessions for Newberry
County, said bond to be given before
and approved by the Clerk of the Court
of Newberry County, wvith not less
than two nor more than five securities.
It Is further ordered that a copy of
this order be served upon the Clerk of
the Court of Newberry County imme
R. C. Watts,
Presiding Judge 1st Jud. Cir.
R. F. Hildebrand, Solicitor.
Charleston, S. C., Feb. 24, 1903.
A subsequent order wvas issued on
Wednesday requiring the SheriIr -f
New berry immediately to go to Charles
ton for the prisoner.
Newvberry Ladies in Augusta.
The following in regard to a "George
Washington Card Party'' given by
Mrs. J. M. Berry, of Augusta, compli-4
mentary to her visitors, Misses Schump
ert and Gilder of this city, is from the
Augusta Chronicle of Wednesday:
Mrs. J. M. Berry complimented her
guests Miss Thyra Schumpert andl Miss
Bessie Gilder, of Newberry, S. C.,1
with a very delightful card p)arty last
evening. The decorations carried out
the George Washington idea. The
mantels held slender crystal vases
filled with wvhite and redl carnations,
and the massive silver candelabra were1
shaded in red. Stately palms wvere
arched over the doorways andl banked
the corners of the rooms.
There were fifteen tables of p)rogress
sive euchre each table being decorated
with cut glass bon-bon dishes filled
with crystalized cherries. The score
cards were dainty hand-painted affairs
in the shape of cherries. In the hall
way hidden among a bank of ferns the
punch bowl was p)lacedl and here p)unch
"was served throughout the evening.
The lady's first prize, an exquisite
white crepe deC Chine w aist, hand-em
broidered, was won by Miss Ann Clan
The gentleman's first prize, a box of
assorted ties, was secured by Mr. W.
B. White. T1he consolation prize, a gilt
picture frame, was dIrawn by means of
tiny hatchets, the h:ecky one being
marked with a cherry. This was
drawn by Miss F leanor Hill.
At the conclusion of the game ele
gant refreshments were served, the
ices and cakes carrying out the hatchet
and cherry scheme.
North Carolina Rattlesnakes, Prarie
Dog, Pet Koon1 and other small animals
now on exhibition in the Steam Laundry
VARIOUS AND ALL 'ABOUT.
Dr. W. F. Eberhardt returned yester
day from a visit to relatives and friends
in his old home, Columbia.
Rev. Thornwell Jacob of Clinton, S.
C., will preach in the Aveleigh Presby
terian church next Sabbath morning.
There will be services at the St.
Luke's Episcopal church, conducted by
Rev. W. S. Holmes, this evening at 8
Mrs. Jno. F. Spearman and daughter,
Miss Grace, are in the city the guests
of Mrs. Spearman's sister, Mrs. Geo.
Sheriff M. M. Buford went down to
Charleston yesterday afternoon to get
W. B. Jeter, whom he will bring back
with him today.
The horse hose wagon team will be
given another run on Main street at
5:30 this afternoon. The pub>lic is in
vited to come out and see.
Mr. E. Y. Morris has sold the lumber
in his cottage on Nance street, recently
damaged by fire, to Mr. F. J. Russell.
Mr. Morris will replace with a neat cot
Rev. Y. von. A. Riser, who has been
serving the Union pastorate in Saluda
County left yesterday for Waynesboro,
Va., his new field of labor. He ~was
accompanied by Mrs. Riser, who has
been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. Summer, in the city, for the past
Rev. T. M. Bailey, D. D., Correspond
ing Secretary State Mission Board,
will preach at Mollohon Mill next Sun
lay at 3:30 p. m. A Baptist church
will be organized at that time. Dr.
Bailey will preach at West End Baptist
:hurch at .7:30. A full attendance of
;he members is earnestly requested.
At the First Baptist Church.
Rev. T. M. Bailey, Corresponding
secretary State Mission Board, will
>reach in the First Baptist church Sun
lay morning At the evening service
Rev. L. W. Swope will preach.
Found Dead in Bed.
Carolin Nance, a negro woman of
tbout 81 years of age, was found dead
n her bed at her home on College Hill
m Tuesday morning. Coroner Lindsay
,vas called in and rendered a verdict of
leath from natural causeg.
Variety Rattle.?nake Show.
A show containing rattlesnakes,
>ird, coons of all kinds, including the
iooseveltian, and a little of everything
lse, is going on in the yard of the New
erry Steam Laundry.
The Mayor's Court.
Mayor Earhardt has had before him
his week only a number of very small
C.. Wednesday morning a gentleman
)leaded guilty to a charge of cursing
mnd using abusive language on the
itreets and was fined $5.00.
R. C. Perry was fined fifty cents for
-iding a bicycle on the sidewvalk.
A negro was given $2.C3 for disor
lerly conduct, and another negro, Nute
3oatman, $1.00 for cursing, and that
vas about all.
The fire horses were taken out for a
uin on Wednesday afternoon. The
rack used was Main street, the dis
ance being the same as that required
n all tournaments, or nearly three hun
Ired yards. On the second trial the
ime madle was thirty-eight seconds.
['he record in this State for the same
listance over a level track is thirty
hree seconds, held by the Delgars, of
umter. The wvinning time in the tour
zament held In Newberry twvo years ago
vas thirty-five seconds. With a little
>ractice, Newberry will have the fast
ast hose wagon team in the State.
Trunk Factory Established.
A trunk factory has been established
uist outside the city limits on the east
~xtension of Main street near McIntosh
leights. The proprietors are D. F.
3ates, of Danville, Ky., and J1. M. K.
luzhardt, of the county.
The making of trunks ' 1I begin in a
rery fewv days. For the present the
natorial will be secured from northern
actories andl the trunks simply put to
rether here but by the middle of tho
ummer machinery for an up-to-date
actory will be installed, and the actual
naking of trunks in all their p)arts will
FIne Specimen of Sugar Beet.
A fine specimen of the Mangel Wur
.el sugar beet, weighing twenty-two
>ounds, grown by Mr. David Pitts from
Iced dlistributedl by Mr. John Scott for
practical dlemonstration as to whether
he sugar beet can b)e successfully
crown here as a crop, proves beyond all
luestion that it can. The favorable re
>orts from various farmers who tried
;he experiment warrant preparation for
i. more extensive cultivation the com-,
nig season. From twelve to twenty
bons per acre is rep)ortedl as proportion
ite yield, and specimens weighing from
rouriteen to twenty-two pounds were
grown by those who tried the seed last
The sugar beet is largely grown by
dairymen andl sheep raisers. The for
mer prize it not only for its great yield,
but for the rich milk it produces, and
it is saidl that all stock fedl on it thrive
and keep in fine condition. The variety
resists the cold in this climate so well
that it dloes not require housing and
may be gathered from the field as
wanted for stock food, which proves a
WIPED. OUT OF EXISTENCE.
Thriving Little Town of Peak Reduced to
Ashes Yesterday Morning-Spark
From Engine the Cause.
The thriving little town of Peak. or
the Southern railway about midway be
tween Newberry and Columbia, was al
most totally destroyed by fire early
yesterday morning. In the business
portion of the town only three unoccu
pied buildings are left standing.
It is supposed and generally believed
that the fire was caused by a spark
from one of the Southern's locomotives.
About two o'clock it was discovered in
five bales of cotton on the platform
alongside the railroad. The bales on
fire were hemmed in on one side by
about fifty other bales of cotton and on
the other side by freight cars on the
railroad track. The track at the time
was greatly congested with cars on ac
count of the wreck which had just oc
curred on the Southern at a station a
few miles below towards Columbia.
At the time the fire was discovered,
had it been possible to move the bales
on fire or to secure water the town
would have been saved. Only one
bucket of water was available, how
ever, and two hours later, or at about
four o'clock, the whole business por
tion had been reduced to ashes. The
heaviest losers, probably, were Messa.
S. T. Swygert and Henry Suber.
From the best information obtainable
the following are the losses:
Depot and two box cars belonging to
the Southern railway.
Fifty-three bales of cotton on the
platform at the depot.
Store house and stock of general
merchandise belonging to S. T. Swygert.
Store house of Brooks Swygert, in
which was located the dispensary.
Postoflice building owned by Wm.
White, of Columbia.
Furniture store owned by Henry
General hardware establishment
owned by Henry Suber.
Warehouse belonging to Henry Suber.
Drug store and several buildings torn
down in order to stop the spread of the
Mr. Suber saved a good deal of his
stock or goods. Mr. S. T. Swygert's
stock was entirely destroyed.
The buildings left standing are an
unoccupied store house of W. M. Wil
son, store house of .1. C. Swygert, oc
cupied by Mr. Bundrick, and the city
and masonic hall.
The insurance, it is understood, was
None of the dwellings caught.
Black Art in Wcst End.
Black Art will be played in the Old
Chapel on : aturday night, March 7, by
the young men of West End. The
play has been well rehearsed and the
boys' promise a good and interesting
show. The admission will be 10c. for
children and 15c. for adults. Doors
open at 7 o'clock. Performance at 8
Bishop Smith's Lecture Postponed.
The lecture to be given in the opera
house by Bishop A. Coke Smith, under
the ausp)ices of the ladlies of Centr-al
Mtethodist church, has been postponed
until the evening of Mar-ch 10.
Bishop Smith has been called to
Nashville to attend an impor-tant comn
mittee appointment, and hence the
Mr. 0. M. Jamnieson.
Ther-e is a very gener-ally expressed
regret in Newvbe-r-y that Mr. 0. M.
Jamieson has r-etir-ed from business
here. During his long car-eer as one of
the city's leadling merchants he has
gainedl hosts of friends throughout this
andl adjoining counties, and had built Ut)
for- his business a pat-cnage second to
none. The peop)le had long since lear-nedt
that his goods wvere first-class and that he
wouldI make none but a legitimate
profit. Trhat when he adver-tised a cost
sale, his goods would go at cost.
And here was one secr-et of his suc
cess. Hie knewv the value of printers'
ink and he used his knowvledge to the
best advantage. He adlver-tised, andl
when he adlver-tised his promises wvere
just as binding as if they wer-e inco
porated in a str-ictly legal contract.
Mr. Jamieson wvill leave in the nea
future for a visit t.o relatives in Missis
sippi. He will then r-etur-n to New
His many friends wish him a long
life and a great deal of prosperity in
any business which he may enter.
Letter to H. G. Meyer-, Newberry, S. C.
D)ear- Sir: We hear you'r d- (oing a
good business, andl we know alreadyv,
without your- telling us, that you use
goodl paint and. (10 good work. We've
got a big business too -been at it 149
year-s -making goodl paint, best paint
in the worlId, D)evoe Le-ad and Zinc.
"Fewer- gallons and wear-s longer
t.hat's the reason in short. It takes
fewer- gallons of Devoe Leadl andl Zine
than of mixed paints to cover- a huou'e,
andl it wear-s longer than leadl and oil or
any mixed paint.
Smith & Wilber-, Cambr-idge Springs,
One of our painters says Devoc is the
best paint for a p)ainter- to use when
taking wvork by the jot), as it goes fa
ther- andl cover-s beQtter than any paint
he ever used(.
H-er-e's the (Xexpeience everyb)ody has
wvith it.. The (dealer- who sell; Decvoe
gets the bulk of the p)aint business of
his town. The p)aint,er who painats D)e
voc gets the painting of his town.
F. W. Dehvoe & Co.,
Good Cotton Seed Year. --Prosperity
Prosperity, S. C., February 26, 1903.
Mr. L. C. Merchant purchased from
Mr. B. L. Dominick a lot in front of the
residence of Dr. G. Y. Hunter. and is
now preparing to build.
Mr. B. Thompson Young is now with
Mr. G. A. Maffett.
Mr. II. HI. Kinard spent Sunday in
his old home, Prosperity.
This has been a pretty good cotton
seed year for Prosperity, but all the
seed have been shipped away. We
hear rumors that this will not be so
another year. We trust that the some
thing looked for will turn up.
Mrs. J. M. Wheeler has gone on a
trip to her son's family at Utopia.
Visitors from Little Mountain state
that Mr. W. A. Counts, principal of
the school there, has been compelled to
give up his school work on account of
Mrs. Janie S. Reagin has moved from
Newberry this week and will make
Prosperity her future home. She has
bought a lot and will build during the
MessrsJ. B. Lathan and J. K. Efird,
Little Mountain were in our town this
Dr. J. Z. Dominick is among the sick
-he has measles. There seems to be
an epidemic of measles and mumps in
some sections of the country- result ing
in closing schools, sunday school and
probably churches. So far as we know
we have but on case in Prosperity.
Some of our young people with: two
eyes for fun and frolic have organized
a social club known as "The Prosperity
Social Club." This club will "enter
tain" next Friday night.
Miss Lena Mosele spent last Sunday
Mr. Edwin Carlisle and Miss Bessie,
of Newberry, recently visited the fami
ly of Col. H. C. Moseley.
ORCHESTRA FOR NEWBERRY.
The Organization Has Been Perfected and
The Regular Practice Work
An orchestra has been organized in
Newberry, instruments and music se
cured, and regular practice begun. It
has been seveiral years since this city
has had a musical organization worthy
the name, and its lack has at times
been sadly felt. The new organization
has with it the hearty wishes of citizens
generally for its success.
Following are those who compose the
orchestra, with their instruments:
F. M. Boyd, first violin.
Jesse Salter, second violin.
W. B. Seabrook, first mandolin.
J. Pickens Ruf', second mandolin.
S. L. Powell, first cornet.
J. Lee Davis, second cornet.
F. J. Russell, trombone.
J. Guy Daniels, flute.
Ottwvay Saltei', banjo.
1. 8. Sease, base violin.
G. P. Voigt, piano.
The leader is F. M. Boyd; secr'etary
and ti'easui'er, Jesse Saltei'.
Paytoni Sisters to Return.
The Payton Sisters wvill p)lay a return
(late in this city, giving three perform
ances, beginning on the 23d of March.
This company p)layed to foui' well
pleased audiences in N ewberry i'ecently,
and its retui'n is looked forwar'd to with
pleasur'e by the theati'e going p)ublic.
Any Cook Good Enough.
'"Clifton'' floui' makes the sweetest
and most nuti'itious biscuits that ever
caime out of the oven -and any cook is
a good enou ghI cook to make themn. At
Hays & McCar'ty's and E. R. Hipp's.
A T COST! A'T COST! !--In order to
recduce stock I will offer m,y en
tii'e stock of merchandise, consistmng of
Shoes, Clothing, llats, Dry Goods, e'tc.,
etc., for thirty dlays at cost, foi' cash.
No fake. Call an'd see.
3t f&t. T. T1arr'ant.
in endless variety.
fresh and luscious
delicious and toothsome.
Don't make your Christ
mas purchases '.ntiI vou
have examined our stock.
GO TO J. P. COOK FOR CHEAP
New stock of Men's and Ladies' Red
Wool Golf Gloves at Wooten's. ti
'TAVE YOUR COLLARS AND
1 Cuffs right up to the scratch. N<
waiting, no disappointment at the
Newberry Steam Laundry.
M ONEY TO LOAN-We negotiat
loans on improved farm landE
at seven per cent. interest ou
amounts over one thousand dollars.
and eight per cent. interest on amounts
less than $1,000. Long time and easy
payments. Hunt, Hunt & Hunter,
W ILL DYE FOl YOU. YOU WILL
learn some day that it pays
you to let us dye that old suit for you
or clean and press it. All work is
guaranteed to be first class. Thousands
of satisfied customers will tell you so.
We are not playing for your dollars
only; we are playing for the future too.
Come and test the truth of our talk.
The Newberry Laundry.
AMITY LOD NO 87, A. F M.
A RGU LA ('OMMUNICATION
Aof Amnity Londge', Nei. 87.. A ' Ml.
A I i' he el text Mndiav' evuening it.
7 0) o'clock, in M .s\onic IHall Vi-iting
H'et tiren cordial y welcom- d.
WM. Vi. l'1I,IIAM, W. M.
.1 l1. M KlINANIDl Secrcta y.
L 0. 0. F
PULASKI LODGE NO. 20.
M 1'.$T EVECiY FID'(EAY NIGiII V
at 7:10 o'cluctk atL. 'hi bal l at the
Gri"add Schiool b'i,ing Viaftors cor
J. M GUINN, N. G.
I' S I-I udon, Secretary.
to cure Rheumatism,
Sprains and Pains.
Only at PELHAM'S.
to cure Croup, Coughs,
Only at PELHAM'S.
Laxative Gold Cure
to cure Grippe, Head
ache and Colds.
Only at PELHAM'S.
for Weakness, Bron
10il. E. Pi lli & Sil,
Newberry, S. C.
Capital - - - $50,000
Surplus - - - 19,500
since organization 21,000
Paid Depositors in
ment since or
ganization - - $9,200
A inan wVorkingL by' the ilay isai
f.or the thn1 lbe pu0ts in. at work, but
whenI thti~ mi.an s9aes a dob Mr hi
da-. H labori it wor.ks for~ hit1inighta,
as .ll as da.; ne~iver hays oaff ou ne
conla t. of h ad weal her and( neva r gel s
'aick, butt goaes right. aon earn.ing himr
ant incometI. I 'aa a nico thing toi work
rfor mncey, but it's much tice'r to
ha.ve mon~iey wvorl' ing f or *' on Tiry
Makec at dep.osit in the Sav~ing de4
partruent today andl lot it haagin. to
wo rk for youal i terest (0om1putead ait
I per cent dJaanary I anrd J1uly I of
Note Our Steady Growth.
.tita uary I, 18199 $ -12,320 78
Jlantire 1. 190t0 $ l8 895e 0
.Jian~uary I, 191 81-$0I,081 02
J1anuta.y V1, 12 --$137.0 lo ;
.January 1, 1903-$163,161 01
The Commercial Bani
OF NEWBERIRY, S. C.
JlNu. M. K INAt(t, l'raasidenti
I BNM A ien. Vice, Pr't.'
Z Ia WRarar ('ashiar.
.I A-s. N. M'( 'A U( H l?tN, Ifik '.1
1) uI avurOs.
l.,. WV. l"I,OYD, (f tn. Ian. N'wbr
<iI MJ ill.
P'. 4C. S.tt''rfi. oIf Smith fIros.
Waa II. llm:NT -\ttore.a'v at I,n.w am
Solicitor for 'h lahunk.
Ga:o 8. Mlowvien, At,'or, *r at tlatw.
O. vi MI alet. la 'h ciant , an '. '
Ne w.11 -rr, II an;, d e rty(o
JNO. Al. K( i\A IU, lrth-e
We'u pay -n e in 8.i vin:.- >ea' lIl
mrneui -.1 r te f E' _
IiT v'ILL BE
TO YOUR INTEREST
TO COME AND BUY
Etc., Etc., Etc.
Of Us Now.
We Are Making Special
Prices And Giving Special
BLANKETS AT COST TO CLOSE OUT.
Come and See Us;
C. & G.s. MOWER CO.
NE W GOODS
JUST ARRIVED IN
Dress Goods, Madras, Ginghams, Percales,
Soirette, Lace Novel ties, Fancy Damask,
Mercerized Chambry, Etc., Etc., Etc.
All the above in Colors and White.
We have many "Odds and Ends" in our
"Brougheap.ver" Goods that we are selling
Blankets, Overcoats, and all Winter Goods
ar sbeing sold extremely low-really less than
New stock ladies' and men's Red Golf Gloves
Butterick Fashion Books and Patterns are
ready. Come to
The Place Where You Get Your Money's Worh
Ginger Ale !
'On the Market.
FOR SALE BY
W. G. Mayes and
Gilder & Weeks.
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