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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, March 17, 1903, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-03-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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3U. H. AU1,., k;utroM.
SOLICITOR SBASB COMMBNDBD.
The following is from the Anderson
Daily Mail:
Solicitor Sease has done the right
thing in getting a special term of court
to try the rapist in Newberry County.
If the people were assured of speedy
trials in such cases there would be ab
solutely no excuse for lynchings.
And the following is from the Spar
tanburg Daily Journal:
The special term of court ordered t<
try a rapist in Newberry is the correct
way to handle such cases. It carries
out the forms of the taw and also fur.
nishes that speedy administration o1
justice, which outraged public senti
ment demands.
It is true as both these cotemporaries
say that the speedy administration of
justice in cases of this character is
necessary in order to let the public un.
derstand that the law is strong and
suflicient to deal with even the most re
volting of crimes and to give stern
justice to the most degraded of criminals
and then there can be no excuse for re.
sort to lynch law. The regular term of
court for this county does not come
until the first of August.
GOOD ROAD ASSOCIATION.
A good road convention, which re.
cently met in Columbia, and in which
our supervisor took a leading part,
passed a resolution requesting ec
county in the State to immediately or.
ganize a good road association.
Supervisor McBride has called a meet
ing at Florence to organize such an as
sociation for this county, for Monday,
the 16th day of March, at 10 o'clock
a. n. Owin r to the fact that. th<
county court iouse will be occupied b3
the Circuit Court on thatday, the meet
ing will be held in the Florence city
council chamber. Supervisor 1.cBride,
whose whole heart is in this great work
of bettering the condition of ourcounty
roads, earnestly urges all persons il
the county who are in any way inter
isted in good roads to be pres :nt.
Florence Reform Advocate.
The good work is going on in eac
county and we hope the sentiment wil
so crystalize by the next session of the
legislature that the members may un
derstand that the people are willing ti
have good roads even though they cos
something. We do not want to set
Newberry behind in this great reforn
movement. Let us a;itate and give ou
representatives to understand that w
want Ways and means devised by whic)
we can secure some road work that wil
be worth something. There is not
man in this county who travels th
roads at all who would be unwilling t
pay five or ten dollars a year for goo
roads, and it would be the best invest
ment. he could make. And those wh
live in town and seklom travel the road
would be willing to help pay for ther
because it would be a good investinei
for them.
Our cotemporary, The Observer, put
lihed a local a short time ago in whic
it spoke of the price of mules, and est
mauted that the amount spent for muh
up to this time this season "'will foot u
from $75,000 to $85,000." And the fo
lowving statement wvas made: '"WNit
goodl roadls farmers could save $25
$50 apiece on the first cost of t hei
mules."' The bad roadls making it in
p)racticable to do the hauling with smna
mules. This is all too true and yet thi
would be only a very small part. of t h
saving which would come to the farm
eras by good roads. Good roadls woul
put them nearer to market and nmak
it praetwcable fo the fat mner wvho livei
ten to tifteen miles from the cour
house to sell his eggs and but.eer ani
chickens and vegetables and othe
things he might g'row on his farm at
priofit because he would lose less tim
in going to and from the court house.
Now, then, why not join hands an
help us to show the peop)le the impor
tance and advisability andl the busines
judgment of issing county bonds an'
getting the money with wvhich to buil,
and1( permanently implrove the publi
highwvays. It is the only way by wvhie
we can get any results and wvill take n1
more taxes than to go along patchin
year after year. The farmers (cou1
make no better investment than mnone
put in permanent road work. It wi
pay the towvns and cities and all other
wvhetlker farmers or not. If we (cout
only get started and (10 a little roa
building there wvould be no troublei
carrying on the wvork. 1t is the mo.s
important question be fore us nowv.
The constables are beginning to get
taste of the strenuous life in ( harles
ton andl we are getting back to a condl
tion of things like the early (lays of t h
dlispensary regime. - Charleston Post.
We hope the efforts of the "'str~ent
ous life'' of the constables will hay
better results than those obtainedi
"the early (lays of the dispensar
regime."
[n those (days only a man shot noi
and then andl a number of cases, "'n
bills'' by the grand jury, and we nev<
heard of a conviction, and the tigex
wvent on (Icing business and receivedI th
patronage of the people of the city.
Delegate International Roads Conveniioi
lHon. E. HI. Aull, of this city, he
been appomitedl one of ten dlelegate
from South Carolina to the Ni' om~
and International Good Roads Convern
tion to be held in St. Louis, Mo., Apri
27th to May 2nd, of this year. The g
pointmnents were made by Mr. F. II
Hyatt, President of the South Carolin
Good Roads Association, at the reques
of Hion. W. H. Moore, of St. Louin
President of the National Gocd Road
Association. The sessions of the Asso.
ciation will ? cupy the first three dayl
of the week of the Dedicatory Service
of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition
NEWBERRY COLLEGE NIGHT.
Rev. W.. L. Seabrook's Scholarly and
Forceful Address to the Students
at the Lutheran Church.
Sunday evening was the regular
monthly "Newberry College Night" at
the Lutheran Church of the Redeemer.
There was a full attendance of the
students of the college and members of
the congregation and people of the
sity generally. Excellent music was
furnished by a choir composed of col
lege students.
The address by the pastor, Rev. W.
L. Seabrook, as is usual on these occa
sions, was delivered more especially to
the college students. It was a scholar
ly efrort, full of thought clothed in
beautiful language, and at the same
time plain and practical, and calcu
lated to reach the heart of the listener.
His subject was, "Lessons from the
Life of a Young Man." He placed be
fore his audience the young man Joseph
as an exemplar of a great life, and of
a life worthy of study and en.ula
tion, telling of the lessons which this
great life teaches.
The book of human life, he said, no
less than the Book of God, is full of
interest and worthy of study, and when
we find the record of a life in the Book
of God-the two together-it is of es
pecial value. The young man of whom
he was to speak tonight was an upright
son and citizen, a wise ruler, an hum
ble, faithful Christian - the young man
Joseph. le wished simply to speak of
some of the lessons to be drawn from
the life of this young man. Ie was a
young man who, in spite of the favor -
itism of an indulgent father and the
envy of an older brother, had within
him a character which made it impos
sible to spoil him.
The speaker recounted the incident
of Joseph's dream, how in his dream
Joseph and his brethren were binding
sheaves in the field, "and, lo, my sheaf
arose, and also stood upright; and be
hold, your sheaves stood round about.
and made obeisance to my sheaf;" and
of his other dream, "Behold, I have
dreamed a dream more, and, behold, the
sun and moon and eleven stars made
obeisance to me.'' The speaker said
he thought that Jo.;eph told these
dreams in his innocence more than in a
spirit of vain-glory. I e was a dream
er, but he was not oily a dreamer. IIt
dreamed of greatness, but while he
dreamed he did not neglect. th. nearest
duties. l)reams alone do noi. make a
man great. Often dreams keep a man
from being great. Many a man who,
by humble, patient faithfulness in little
things might have attained to great ness,
~ has found his life drifting into I he com
I monplace and himself taking, in spite
8 of his dreams, ia position and a situa
" tion in life which makes his passing
away unknown to his fellows. Many a
man's life has been wrecked by dreamu
ing, but if while dreaming you are still
I true to the nearest duties those dreanis
hl will after awhile be the inspiration tc
i- the highest success.
5 It was; a (dark day for Josep1h wheni
I ' by his envious brothers he was cast in
I- to the pit andI betrayed into the hands
hi of the Ishmaelites. When lhe we'nt
o from great. wvealth to the station of a
r~ slave. A dark (lay is just as dark to a
- good tnan as to one who is not a t irue
I man, though for t,he goodi man the
5 cloudts will soon iroll away. 1 low did
' Jacob act? Perhaips theure were' dar'k
- thoughts in his mind, petrhap~s thtere
I were bitter tears in his eyes, but if' so
lie said nothing about it. Ilv~en ais a
I slave he wias a successful mian. " Slave
prosperous'' it soundtts like a ymadox
I This is one of flhe lessons. Thteri ''s no
rlparadox in it. A man's hapinies and
itucess and plrosperity (lonl't depend on
-outward circumlstances. A great wrtiter
has saidI that a fat mier who has to go out
I to consult the weat her to see if' he is
- going to) make a good crtop, or the man
who hias to consult his banuk hook to stee
Iif lhe is priospetrous. hasn t lear'ned thle
Ifirst pIrincipIles .of true ha1ppiness and
prosp51erity. .fosepht lived niot in his
mce'e environment; ho' was liviui with
God, external c'irtcum Ist anlies were undiic
Shis feet, he was a mran andI he was
Itr'iumphing over' th.lierr. I rmay have
felt the hardness of his lines. but. God
I was with him and epit before h~im the
(Idreamit of his borhno,d dfays, of the bow
I ing sheav'es and sun ,nd stars, a i'
.1 within him the thiought that one day
ihis dreamn woutld lhe realized. A htov,
i who had beetn faithfnl in his father's
house was faith ful ini the hiouse of hnis
master.
in Faith is everythilng, said then speaker,
- and1( faithifutlness will w,,in, if yout begin
-your faithfu.lness with the lit tle things
- FR~EE TO TitW BABIES
I The Eastern Manufacturing Co., of
/' Chicago, will present to every baby,
under one year of age, in th is county, one
v solid silver baby spoon with the baby's
0 given namne engraved on same. You do
r not have to pay otne cent nor buy anty
a thing to get this spooni. The Easterni
C Manufacturitng Co. are large manufac
turers and jobbers of jewelry and
silverware, and have taken this method
L. of advertising their goodis. Instead( (If
a Speniditng thousands of dollars for
magazine adivertisinig they have decided
.to give it awayi3 direct to consumners.
-The undersigned firm has beca
made distributing agent for this
-locality. Bring your baby to their
store and give its inme and( age and
Syou will receive one of these beautiful
silver Spoons all engraved free of cost.
Trhis is not a cheap article, but solid
silver of elegant dlestgtn. Don't fall
to look over the elegant line of 'rThe
Eastern Manufacturing Co. 's goods oa
display at
B. P. MORROI'S .- WHITMIRE . 0.
and continue it all along the way.
Joseph's faith was known by his life.
The world is looking at us and that is
the way the world tells. Faith in God
must be lived. Though the profess
ions are crowded, there never has been
a day in the history of the nation or of
the world when there was greater op
portunity for young men, if they are
young men of integrity, of faith in God
and who live that faith, young men
who are true to their own manhood,
who are true to that which is true.
The young man the world wants is a
young man of faith, and the opportuni
ty is present if the young man will but
learn the lesson that faithfulness in
little things leads to faithfulness in the
great.
The speaker traced the life of Jacob,
speaking of temptations through which
he passed successfully, of the moral
crisis which was passed, making to the
tempter a response in the single word,
God, the only way in which any temp
tation can be met; of his faithfulness
during his prison life, when there wa)
no one with him but God; of his life
when suddenly elevated to the dizzy
height of power. He had been tested
and had come forth pure goid. Would
he stand this other test? Many a man
has stood the test of poverty and then
in a mansion has forgotten the God of
his boyhood days. Though Joseph was
next to Pharaoh in power, he forgot
not his God. IIe was true to Him. He
was true to the teachings of his mother
who loved him and the father whom he
loved, and he was able to show himself
the man upon the throne that he had
been in prison. The need of us all is
that principle of fidelity to our own
manhood and faithfulness to God shown
in our faithfulness in the doing of the
little things of life. One by one ap
plying the lessons make the application
f'or yourself. In busiuess, in h'me
life, in the duties which come to us in
ithle busy rounds, whatever they may
be, -"faithful in the least and I will
make you a ruler over many tnings"
are the words of the cripture Sitself.
Temptations can only be overcome with
the strength of the mighty God of
Jacob. le of whom it can be said,
(;od is with him, lives the successful
Iife, he who puts his faith in the Lord
Jesls Christ and trusts Iiln.
A FATAL MISTAKE,
Is Often Made By the Wisest
People.
It's a fatal iistake to tteglet , hack
achc.
Backnehe is the litst symiptoml of
kirn"y il Is
Serious cot l licati,rnls follow.
i)ian' Kiiny 'ills cure them
promptly.
)on'! delay ut,il too late.
Ut111il it leco;)tcs dilbectes- -irigti'
lRead what this gentleman says:
'apt. I) W Welsh, keeper of the
Woo ta onity InlTIinarny, Ptarkr.rshurg,
W. Va , say: '"1 had to go around try.
to evad,:o1 pai n 'onst n tlyt, aware
tt it ln'se c;ep, jerk or' i wi would
b intg wUniim, i n I., an " I was',s a[raid to
baileici aa.yLhing or~ iear' of a1 rem'iinder'
in I-he s.hape 'ef a t,winge of p.in
io ';' ir,u a ., et , and haov. somete i ng to
' iii thte t' ug I line every time i comec
wI. It n- tie c . l earnrd about D) an's
K'dti. c'i~ is I 41 totok a su pply home
nah nii andt used Ithem. My wvice used
te min my sisi er, Mr is. A. Ambn k, of
No u 1 i , eventh L it ,r eetI, tusedl ita .
.it m *c--ro ' thr'ee of u1., 1 am11 here
in tich'e cy eve ry few~c daysi and cant pih
stani; i te LIt ' '' remark s I have' 0 m-ide.''
ruili. N Ya .soil' agenitic for Ltheq UJ 8.
' it.- e i r i ( h ntneit-DI t -a 's--and
ROGERS STAINFLOOR FINISH
Stains and finishos floors at
No Shellac! No0il!No k!
LHTO Easily iappliod ai drios over
night sot it cant ho used
next morning.
flcI5 Pille floors lo0h lk Ndrd!ood,
Whether Painted or not.
EQUALLY GOOD FOR HARDWOOD FLOORS!
AAus for Houokiot on Treatmontt of Fioora
Manufactured by Detroit White Lead Works,
sad sold by
Dealers & Jobber. Generally
THE NEWBERRY
STEAM LAUNDRY
Respectfully solicits
the business of this
community. With the
latest Improved ma
chinery and the most
a pproved methods of
cleaning the linen; a
thorough knowledge of
the business and most
complete devices of
th.e trade, combined
with politeness and
careful attention to the
wants of their patrons,
they trust to please
everyone. Their work
is guaranteed to be
first, class in every
oa rt iculia r.
MONEY TO I OAN--enegotiat
. . loanls 01n improved farm lands~
at seven per' cnt, interest on1
anioumts over' One thousand( (dollaris.
and eight per cent, interest on amnounits
less than $1,000. L.ong time and( easy
payments. Hlunt, H imlt & Ilunter,
The walking sick, what
a crovd of thew there are:
Persons who are thin and
weal; but not sick enough
to go to bed.
"Chronic cases" that's
what the doctors call them,
which in common English
means--long sickness.
To stop the continued
loss of flesh they need
Scott's Emulsion. For the
feeling of weakness they
ncd Scott's Emulsion.
I t makes new flesh and
gi-.es new life to the weak
system.
Scott's Emulsion gets
thin and weak persons out
of the rut. It makes new,
rich blood, strengthens the
nerves and gives appetite
for ordinary food.
Scott's Emulsion can be
taken as long as sickness
lasts and do good all the
time.
'l'here's new strength
and flesh in every lose.
We will be glad
to send you a few
doses free.
lie sure that th,is picture in
the form, t) a label is on the
wrapper o~f eve~rv bottle of
Emiulsion you buy.
SCOTT & BOWNE,
Chemists,
409 Pearl St., N. V.
50c. and $1: all 6ruggIsts.
TOO LATE
to grow spring cab
bage from the seed.
Why not take a lead
by buying plants for
your early garden.
The rains have sup
plied the ground with
plenty of water to give
them an early start and
to prevent them from
dying after planting.
We have them fresh
every day. Plants that
are from eight to ten
inches high.
Our plants are the best
that we have seen on
the market, and cost
you only
25c. PER 100
-AT
Maves' Drug Store.
TOYS!
TOYS!
roYS!
in endless variety.
FRU ITS!
FRUITS!
FRU ITS!
fresh and luscious
CANDY!
CANDY!
CANDY!
delicious and toothsome.
Don't make your Christ
mas purchases until you
have examined our stock.
J. B.Joqes,
NatIinlBlik 31 oF N6SWIl'ly 8 C
Capital------ -- -$150,000.00
Surplus andl( Profits - 96,866.88
Generalt~ ai < i neIt~, buisiness aansaictd
e,: Le ions. (I" .'4)intdenjce~ solicited
Savings Departmeont.
Depos,its, ao n. alt t,he~ rate
Our money winning books,
written by men who know, tell
-you all about
Potash
They are needed by every tnau
who owns a field and a plow, and
who desireL to get the most out
of them.
They arefre. Send postal card.
GERIMAN RAMA WORKS
98 Nassau Street. Now York
Notice of Final settlemnt.
Notice is hereby given that I will
make a final settlement of the personal
estate of Mrs, Elizabeth White Pant)
deceased, in the Probate Court for
Newberry County, on Friday the 4th
day of April, 1903, at 11 a. in., and will
immediately thereafter apply for a final
discharge. All claims against estate
must be presented on or before said
date. Jas. K. Gilder.
Notice to Oreditors.
State of South Carolina, County of
Newberry.:-In Common Pleas.
The creditors of Calhoun F. Boyd,
deceased, are hereby :equired to pre
sent their demands and establish the
same before me on or before the 25th
day of March, 1903, and they are here
by enjoined from suing upon of other
wise prosecuting their demands except
in this proceeding.
H. H. Rikard,
Master Newberry County.
Master's office, March 2, 1603.
Notice to Trespass ers.
A LL PERSONS ARE HEREBY
warned not to fish or hunt or
traspass upon the lands in No. 1 and
No. 8 Townshsps of Mrs. R. L. Pay
singer, nor to move any lumber or wood
without written permission under pen
alty of law.
MRS. R. L. PAYSINGER.
Stockholders' Meeting
THE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE
Farmers' Mutual Insurance Asso
ciation of Newberry County will meet
in the Court House on Friday, March
20th, at 10.30 o'clock a. m.
J. L. KEITT, Pres.
L. 1. EPTING, Secy.
Notice to Creditors
Da% :d Hipp, as survivor of D. Hipp &
Co., a firm composed of David Hipp
and Wm. T. Hatton, and as Admmn
istrator of Wm. T Hatton, deceased,
Plaintiff, against Wm. David Hatton
and Annie R. Hatton, Defendants.
T HE CREDITORS OF WM. T.
Hatton, decer-ed, are hereby re,
quired to present their claims and estab
hsh the same before me on or before
the 7th day of April, 1903, and they
are hereby enjoined from suing upon
or otherwise prosecuting their demande
except in this proceeding. ikrl
Master Newvberry County.
Master's Office, March 2, 1903.
Master's_Sales.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IlN
COMMON PLEAS.
G. M. Bowers, Plaintiff, vsq. Demp
Williams, B. B. Schumpert & Co.,
Defendants.
berry, between the legal hours of sale,
on the first Monday in April, 1903, thc
following described property, to wit:
All that tract, p ieee or parcel of larnc
situate, lying and being in the county
of Newberry, State of South Carolina,
containing Four (4) Acres, more or less,
and bounded by lands of G. M. Bowers,
H. D. Dominick, and George Wheeler.
Terms of Sale: Cash. Purchaser tc
pay for p)apers.
H. H. RIKARD,
Master Newvberry County.
Master's Office, March 9, 1903.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY- -IN
COMMON PLEAM.
Foster~ N. Martin, as Administrator of
the Personal Estate of .Jamnes N.
Martin, deceased, Plaintiff, vs. D)oug
las Garmany, et al., Defendants.
13)YOilDER OF THE COUJllTP
.1 herein, I will sell at public outcry.
before the Court House door in Newv
berry, between the legal hours of sale,
on the first Mondaty in April, 1903, the
following described property, to wit:
All that tract or plantation of land
lying and being situate in Newberry
Coun ty, State of Southi Carolina, con
taining Thirty-Nine (39) Acres, more or
less, and bounded by lands of b;. S.
Coppock, Mrs. Thos. Lake, W. Y. Fair,
and A. C. Welch.
Terms of Sale; Cash. Purchaser' to
pay for papers.
H. HI. RIKARD),
Master Newberry County.
Mate 's Office, March 9, 1903.
Watches, Clocks,
$ilver and Plato Ware,
Cut Glass and Table Ware
SUITABLE FOR
Wedding and Birthday Presents
Key winding Watches'
Changed to Stemn
Win ders.
Eduard Scholtz,
.Jnweleandn npian.
EorIU .$prin
AT I
Ewart-F
Ilollls' Boys' Id
Knee l
Nolliloo shl's,
Handkerchief:
IN ALL THE LA
Come in and k
these Goods.
SPECIAL
Embroideries and
COPELAND
The Prettiest Line in the Cii
Another big lot jus,
Embridery and Insertio
a yard, not a piece of th
15c., 20c. and 25c. a y
Also special low pric
ments of our Store.
Special prices on I)ress Goods
Speial prices on silks.
Spucial prices on Shoe.
Special pricvs on Hats.
Special prices on Linens.
All Winter Stock, su(
coats, Ladies' Jackets a
Come and S
Copelan
SOME BE
UST ARI
Dress Goods, Madras, C
Soirette, Lace Novel
Mercerized Chami
All the above in Color
We have many "bOd
"Brought Over" (Good
quite cheap.
Blankets, Overcoats,
are being sold extremel
cost.
New stock ladios' and
Butter-ick Fashion Bo
ready. Come to
The Place Where You U
AIDO. IE
20 yds Sea Island Ch<
At 0. KLETTNER'S,
80 lbs. Speciail Driva T'vM Ch(o,w.
ing Tobahlcco at only ' p. p:r lb.
At 0. KLETTNER'S,
6 packai:.- (16 "z i'ie& ) WI-ah
ing P'owde'rs at onily 2o .
At 0. KLETTNER'S,
M{ason'~s Prnit .Jars -1 dozA. b gails.
at 99~c., 1 (0z <ps. at I3.
At 0. KLETTNER'S,
100 pairs (Chibiron'. Slippers
0vrh$.25i at only ($Io. a pair.
At 0. KLETTNER'S,
So1 at or ly 2c.
At 0. KLE'rTNER'S,
103da 40 in.i H'av 'Mhi-iinga at
only 49c.
AT O. K LE~1
-A Fair and SqureI
FULL VALUEr F r
g Arrivols
HE
ifer Co.
Cllilidren's Sulits.I
Pants.
Fancy Hosiery,
, Neckwear
TEST SHAPES,
t us show you
SALE OF
White Goods at
BROTHERS.
y---and the Lowest Prices,
t received-all widths.
ns, our price only lOc.
em that is not worth
ard at other stores.
s in all other depart
Special ptricvs cin Di,rnvstics.
Sp-eial prices in Cl+t hiuig fi r Men
amnd io%N.
SwetAl prices on1 Min' Extra Pants.
Spticital prices on Boya' Knee Pants.
h as Blankets, Over
mnd Furs below Cost.
ee Us Often.
Bros.
AUTIFUL
iOODS
RIVED IN
linghams, Percales,
Lies, Fancy Damask,
>ry, Etc., Etc., Etc.
s and White.
ds and Ends" in our
s that we are selling
and all Winter Goods
y low-really less than
men's Red Golf Gloves
oks and Patterns are
FEN'S
et Your Money's Worth.
TTN ER'S,
>th at only 49 cents,
At 0. KLETTNER'S,
11 Ilbs. good Rio Coffee for $1.00.
At 0. KLETTNER'S,
F'rn it Jar Robbed)rs at only' 4e. doz.
At 0. KLETTNER'S,
300 pairs L ad ies' S!i ppers worth
$1.50O going at 6J9c. a pair.
At 0. KLETTNER'S,
13 bars Goiod VWshing 8oaip at
At 0. KLETTNER'S,
4 boxes(Q of St,ar LJye at, al 25o.
At 0. KLETTNE
at on ly 10Oc. worth1 ch.
T NE( S,
)eal Everytimle. -
YOUR MONEX.

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