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THE SEWER SYSTBM.
Board of Public Works Ready -to Turi
Over System- to City Council
The City Council has received fron
the Board of Public Works a communi
cation, in which the Board expresses it:
readiness to turn over the sewer systen
to Council at any time Council is read3
to receive it. This action, it is oxplaine<
by the Board, is taken in accordancc
with a recent decision of the Suprem<
Court of South Carolina, in an opinior
filed in a case from Union.
Council as yet has taken no actior
upon the offer of the Board, having had
no meeting since the communication
was received. There seems to be s
difference of opinion among some as to
the application of the decision in ques
tion to the Newberry case. No opinion
from the City Attorney has been made
public as yet, however, and it is impos.
sible to predict what course will
pursued by Council.
The communication from the Board
To the Honorable, the Mayor's Council,
Newberry, S. C.:
Gentlemen:-The late decision of the
Supreme Court of So. Carolina, that the
management of the Sewer Department
in the City of Union, S. C., vested in
the City Council, must apply to all 'ities
in the State.
And as the Council placed the man
agement of the Sewer System of New
berry at its inception under the control
of the Board of Public Works, the
Board would now call the attent ion of
the Council to this decision of the Su
preme Court, and inform your Honor
able Body that they are ready to turn
over to them the Sewer System, to
gether with the funds and all material
and supplies now on hand belonging to
that department, and would request the
Council to arrange at as early day as
convenient to assume the control of the
Yours very truly,
C. E. SUMMEt,
T. C. PooL,
Board of Public Works.
THAT RESERVE WATER SUPPI.Y.
The Board of Public Works at the
same meeting also forwarded to City
Council the following communication, in
which a reply to a former communica
tion of the Board asking for an appro
priation for a reserve water supply is
requested. The matter has not been
considered by Council for the reason
that it has been impossible to get a full
meeting of the Council at any time
since the communication was received,
and in a matter as important as the ap
propriation of a sum of money sufficient
to accede to the Board's requests a full
meeting was desired. As stated in the
reply of Mayor Earhardt, which follows
the communication of the Board, the
matter will be finally disposed of at the
next meeting of Council.
Following is the communication from
To the Honorable, Mayor and City
Council, Newberry, S. C.:
Gentlemen:--The Board of 'Public
Works having addressed a communica
tion to your Body, as to the necessity
of a reserve water supp)ly for the City,
wvith a business p)roposition in regardl to
financial matters, and by reqluest ap)
peared before your Body to considler
the same on the 4th of March last, and
receiving no communication from you
in regard thereto, can hardly believe
that you intend to treat them with the
discourtesy of failing to acknowledge
even the receip)t of a courteous andl
polite communication, and hereby direct
their Secretary to call your attention to
this matter, and request that an ann
wver be given the Board at an early day.
For the Board considers this a matter
in which the City is very materially
concerned and that some satisfactory
arrangement for a larger supply of
reserve water should be arranged for
at once. Respectfully,
C. E. SUMMEni.,
T1. C. POOL,
Boardl of Public Works.
May 14, 1903.
To the Commissioners of Public Works,
Newberry, S. C.:
Gentlemen:---Il am in receip)t of your
communications addressedl to City
Council. The same shall come up for
considleration at our i rst meet.ing.
JNO. W. EAnHrAanT,
Col. llison S. Keitt.
Col. Ellison S. Kecitt, the Sage of
Enoree, was in the city Wednesday.
Col. Keitt still manifests an active in
terest in the political quest,ions of the
(day. Hie says that the D)emocrats never
had a better chance for winning in a
Presidential compaign than they have to
win in the next. What the party needs,
he says, is a man at the head of the
ticket of broa~d mind and with broad
views-a business man who has the re
sp)ect andl confidence of the business
interests of the whole wvorld, and wvho
has interests in the South, and is friend..
ly to every section of the country. And
for second place the same kind of man.
Col. Kettt has a ticket in mind wvhich
he will prVopose later on. It is too early
yet, he says, to be p)rop)osing names for
a camp)aign nearly two years distant.
He will be heard from later on.
A Firm Grip
On a good, long life is wvhat you will
have if you select your food carefully.
Therefore choose "CLIFTON" flour for
your bread and ""u will have a first
las health o:s itree times a (ay.
PEOPLE'S NATIONAL BANK
i. Organized at Prosperity Monday With M
A. Carlisle President-Other Pros
I Prosperity, May 14.-Miss Nanni<
- Crooks, of Walton, is visiting amont
5 us. Miss Crooks is well remembered b,
i our beople, first as a pupil in our schoo
and afterward as one of the teachers.
I Mr. A. N. Crosson has been on i
ousiness trip to Saluda this week.
The market has been let to Mr. Jnc
S. Barre, who has recently returnec
Mr. P. N. Livingston visited hi;
daughter, Mrs. F. E. Schumpert re,
Miss Bessie Scott, of Little Mountain,
has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Irm
Mr. C. B. Martin, of Newberry, wa;
with us a little while this week.
The veterans are off to the reunior
i Columbia by the dozens and scores.
- 'hey were the jolliest looking fellow
that any one could wish to see. in their
smiles and jollity they carried a good
time with them.
The People's National Bank was or
ganized here last Monday. M. A.
Carlisle, Esq., of the Newberry Nation
al Bank was elected president, Col. H.
C. Moseley, vice-president, and W. W.
Wheeler, cashier. These recent move
ments in Prosperity certainly mean
something two banks and an oil mill
and numerous marks of life on every
hand. The number of transfers of real
estate within the town in the last ten
months has been greater than the com
bined transferred property probably in
twenty years. Prosperity is certainly
looking to the front.
The storm centre of sociality reached
our town last week. Your columns
have already contained an account of
these things. It has been a long time
since the life of our quiet, tranquil town
was so ajog with excitement.
Rev. Rodgers, of the Christian Advo
cate, visited the Rev. G. R. Shaffer's
Mr. W. T. Gibson left for Spartan
burg yesterday to attend the S. S. In
stitute of the Methodist church.
Children's Day exercises will be held
at Wightman Chapel next Sunday after
noon at 3.30 o'clock. An invitation is
extended to the public.
Maj. C. F. Hard, of Greenville, rep
resenting the Continental Insurance
Company, and Mr. Clarence Knowles,
of Pennsylvania, were here this week
on insurance business.
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
Sheriff M. M. Buford returned from
Mr. .1. S. Blalock, of Goldville, was in
the city this week.
Six nice new cottages at the Mollohon
mill are nearing completion.
Col. W. H. Hunt was in Spartanburg
on professional business this week.
Mrs. Word Peake and Miss Myers,
of Virginia, are in the city the guests
of Mrs. lt. D. Wright.
The Bell Telephone Company hopes
to have its newv system in Newvberry
completed wvithin tihe next thirty days.
The cool damp wveather wvhich New
berry ihas explerienced for tihe past
several days is equally bad on crops andl
The merchants of Prosperity wvill
begin tihe six o'clock closing on Monday.
When wvill the movement start in Newv
Owing to tile large crowds for the
Reunion in Columbia tile trains plassing
Newberry have been greatly delayed
But few Newberrians returnedl from
the Reunion in Columbia yesterday.
A great many stayedl over last night
to see the close, and wvill return today.
Thie police force has been pgenl ordlers
to plush the collection of . rcet duty.
The lawv providles that aft r' the first
(lay of March stringent mleasures may
be used for its collection.
Work on tile extension at the Mollo
hon mill is being raplidly pushed forward.
The side track leading from tile C., N.
& L. to tile mill hlas bleen mioved and thle
ground is ab)out ready to receive the
Mr and Mrs. J. L. Aull, of Green
wood county, en route to Hickory, N.
(C., to attend thet approachling commence
ment exercises of Lenoir College,stopped
over in Newvberry last nighlt with their
sonl, Mr. E. H-. Aull.
Rev. N. N. Burton has5 returned from
the Southern B3aptist Convention, re
cenltly hleld in Savannah. Mi . Burton
owes thlis very pleasant trilp to tile
kindness Of tile goodl pele of hlis con
Conmmander Third DIstrict.
In thle election of oflcersof thle Southl
Carolina D)ivision, UJnited Sons Con fed
erate Veterans, held( in Columbia this
week, Mr. JTohn~ M. Kinard, of this
city, was chosen commland(er of the
Mr. J1. J1. McSwain, of Greenville,
was electedl dIivision c'onmmandler. Mr.
McD)uflie Hampton, of Columbia, wvas
electedl comm:ander of the secondl dis
trict. Tlhere being no rep)resentative
of tile first (district p)resent, thle selec
tionl of a commander for thlis dlistrict
wvas left to the dlivision commandler.
Mr. EL. J. Jenkins, of Helena, whol
is engaging in truck farming on a small
scale, has5 already eaten beans from his
garden. This is early aenwrninlg
NBWBBRRY'S 0DD PBLLOWS.
Cole. L. Blease Chosen Deputy Grand Mas
ter--J. M. Davis Goes To
At the meeting of the Grand Lodge
of South Carolina Independent Order o
Odd Fellows in Columbia this week, th4
I following officers were chosen to servi
for the ensuing year:
L Grand Master-B. F. Barnes, Colum
Deputy Grand Master--C. L. Blease
Grand Warden-IL. E. C. Lynch
Grand Secretary -L. A. Mehaffy
Grand Treasurer-H. Endel, Green.
Grand Chaplain - Rev. Geo. W. Davis,
Representative to Sovereign Grand
Lodge--J. M. Davis, Newberry.
It will be seen that Hon. Cole. L.
Blease, of this city, will fill the second
highest oflice in the State, and, accord
ing to the custom heretofore prevailing,
will next year be chose- Grand Master
of the Order. This position, it is known,
was just vacated by a Newberrian,
Mr. J. M. Davis, now Past Grand Mas
ter, who has just been chosen Repre
sentative to the Sovereign Lodge of the
The meeting of the Grand Lodge this
week was the largest and most enthus
iastic convention in the history of the
order in this State.
Anderson was chosen as the place of
"Charming Representatives of Southern
The Columbia correspondent of the
News and Courier thus speaks of four
of the sponsors who were in attendance
upon the Confederate reunion in Colum
bia this week. It will be seen that
three of the four young ladies singled
out for special mention are from New
berry, viz., Misses Bessie Gilder, Neville
Pope, and Lizzie Glenn:
"The sponsors attended all of the
various gatherings that compose one of
these glorious reunions. They were
welcomed everywhere and they made
things brighter and more beautiful
wherever they went. Their presence
contributed to this and the spirit of
their gentle sympathy made glad the
old boys even while this added to all the
memories that the gallant old-boys hold
"Among those who generally have
Veterans, Sons of Veterans and some
other choice material around them are
Miss Bessie McCullough, Miss Bessie
Gilder, Miss Neville Pope and Miss
Lizzie Glenn. These are typical and
charming representatives of Southern
beauty and it is easily understood why
they hold their levees so constantly.
Miss McCullough is sponsor for the
South Carolina Division, U. S. C. V.,
Miss Gilder is sponsor for Jno. M.
Kinard Camp U. S. C. V., and Misses
Pope and Glenn are her maids of honor.
Death of Mrs. W. H. Day.
Mrs. W. H. Day dliedi at her home
near Mountain Rest, ten miles west of
WValhalla, on Tuesday night at 10
o'clock. Mrs. Day had not been in the
best health for some time.
Capt. and Mrs. Day had recently
movedl from this city to Mountain Rest,
having moved to Newberry from Flor
ence some years ago. During her stay
in Newberry Mrs. Day hr.d made many
wvarm friends, who wvere pained to learn
the news of her death. She was a sister
of Mrs. Geo. McWhirter and Mr. S. N.
Nolan, andl lived in Newberry before
her marriage to Capt. Day.
The remains wer-e brought to New
berry last night, and will be interred in
Rosemont at 10 o'clock this morning.
Death of W. R. Weathers.
Rev. S. TV. Hallman, D). D)., of this
city wvent to Spartanburg this week to
condluct the funeral of W. R. Weathers,
who died in Spartanburg on Monday.
Mr. Weathers' wife wvas a first cousin
of the Rev. J. A. Sligh and a native of
Children's Day at Prosperity.
Children's D)ay exer-cises wvill be held
in Wightman Chapel church, Prosperity,
on Sunday, the 17th, at 3.30 p. m. Theli
public is cordially invited to attend. Trhe
exer-cises will consist of songs, respon
sive readlings, recitat ions, etc. The su
p)erintendlent of the Sunday School is
D)r. TI. A. Dominic-k.
Gjoes "Conscience Money" One Better.
In the early mor-ning one dlay this
week a negro man walked into Jones'
ice house, marched straight up to the
couniter-, looked behind the scales, then
ran his glance several times up and
(lowni the counter and ar-oundl the r-oonm.
Cv idlently lie was diligently searching
for some one, lie thus did foi- a few mo
ments. Asked what he wanted, he
saidl that he wvas looking for five cents
wvort.h of ice wvhich he had bought and
had left on the counter last summer.
HeI saidl that h e had bought the ice, and
leaviing it and going out for a fewv min-.
utes, lie forgot to retur-n for it, and now
had come for his pulrchiase.
By authority of the Boar-d of Triusteet
of Clemson College, Local Institutem
will be hek(l in such counties as send i-c
quests, signedl by fifteen farmer-a, be
fore the fifteenth of June, to J. S.
Newman, Director of Far-mers Insti
tutes, Clemson College, S. C. The p
titioners will name the places at wvhicl
institutes are~ dlesiredl and the (hates wil
be arr-angedl by the colicge author-ites
TIhe State Institute will be held a
Clemson College commencing Monda:
evening August 10th and closing Fridai
omevning August 14th
THB MAYOR'S COURT.
- A Number of Sinners Before His Honor
On Various Charges Get
The mayor ha"Mted out justice to a
l number of sinners this week.
Mary Andrews, the negro woman on
whose person in the negro Baptist
Church on Sunday night Policeman
- Franklin observed a buckle for which
he was searching, pleaded guilty to
"taking, but not stealing" the picco of
jewelry, and was fined $3.00 or nine
days for "taking."
Eight little negroes, ranging in age
from 12 to 18 years, were brought up
on a charge of creating a disturbance on
the streets. They were observed by
Messrs Franklin and Bedenbaugh singing
and dancing on the bridge over Scott's
creek, on Vincent street, several Mon
day nights ago. They were pursued by
the gentlemen in blue uniforms, and the
eight brought before the Mayor were
captured. Six pleaded guilty, and the
whole eight were fined fifty cents a
head. It was suggested that hereafter
the gentlemen of the force be armed
with nets to meet emergencies of this
$25.00 was cleared on a negro fight
which happened some time ago. The
parties were Dave Cannon and his wife,
Francis, and an outside party, Jim
Smith. Dave fought .1 im on account of
Dave's wife, and then Dave fought his
wife. After forfeiting bond, and being
rearrested, etc., Dave was loser to the
amount of $15 or .15 days and Francis
and the outsider to the amount. of $5.00
or 15 days each.
Arthur Wiggins, colored, got glori
ously drunk on the streets Saturday
night. le was batted by a white man
and then arrested. In his condition,
however, this didn't at all alarm him,
and he had a merry time in the lock-up
during Saturday night. IIe got r2.00
or 8 days, and the gentleman who tested
the durability of his cranium was given
50 cents. Several other drunks and
disorderlies were dealt with this week.
Early Closing at Prosperity.
The merchants of Prosperity have
signed an argreement, by which after
Monday their stores will be closed every
aft& 'noon at six o'clock.
The agreement is as follows:
We, the undersigned merchants of
Prosperity, S. C., agree to close our
stores at six o'clock, commencing Mon
day, May 18th and encding September
S. S. Birge.
Bowers & Dominick.
B. B. Schumpert & Co.
Morris & Wicker.
The Worst Defeat Yet.
Newberry College suffered the worst
defeat of the season in a game with
Erskine played in Due West on Friday
afternoon. The score was 11 to 0 in
favor of Erskine. Simpson was slugged
considerably, but he struck out eight
men to McDill's seven.
The Due West correspondent of the
State says that the game was "b)eauti
futl. " The Newvberry boys report other
wise. The Due West cor'resp)ondecnt of
the State says that "Erskine also won
the championship.'' Thle New berry boys
say that she deserves it.
Installation of Rev. C. M. Boyd.
Rev. Chas. .\. Boyd wvill be installed
pastor of King's Creek Church on Sat
urday. Prof. D. G. Caldwell, of Ersk
ine, and the Rev. E. P. McClintock, D.
D., of this city, will take p)art in the
On Sunday the Sacarament of the
Lord's Supper wvill he dlispensedl. There
wvill be services in the morning and a fter
noon, with lunch on the groundls be
twveen the services. Prof. Caldwvell wvill
preach at these services.
Mrs. Umnuh in the State.
It is undlerstood that Mrs. Ada Wal
lace Umnuh, of Oregon, a renowvnedl W.
C. T. U., is .iow in South Carolina.
She comes wvell recommended as a lee -
turer, both by the late Miss Willard and
the Chautauqua Assembly. It is hoped
that Mr's. Uimuh will b)e in Newberry to
dleliver her lecture, "'The Old llaichelor,"
for wvhich she is famous.
A Multi-Pieced QuIlt.
It, was reported to this oflice yester'
(lay that a young lady living near the
mouth of lBush River has a quilt made
of 14,040 dlifferent pieces. The quilt,
it is said, is of the young lady's own
Death of Mrs. J. G. Rikard.
Mirs. J1. G len Rikar'd dlied at. her home
abtout two miles from the city Wednes
(lay night. She had been critically ill
for a number of dlays, andl the end was
Mi's. ltikard was a goodl wonman and
a consistent memher of the Lutheran
Church. She leaves a husband, hut no
The r'emains wvere interr'ed at. leth
[Ed(en yeste rday afternoon.
This is Quick Time.
Mr. S. 1B. .Jones madle some record
breaking time in freezing ice-cream
this week I Ie mixed thr'ee churns of
cream, of diff'erent flavors, froze it, and
moulded it into blocks of three colors,
and packed it ready to deliver, all in
thirty-nine minutes. And it was as
good cream as can be frozen, too.
Are you acqluaintedl with ''Clifton?''
A trial sack wvill convince you it is the
Are full of good reliable mer
chandise--the kind that it pays
you to buy, particularly when
you can buy it at the reasonable
prices that we ask. Every week
we have been adding such new
as well as staple goods as we'
deem desirable, so that today we
present an unbroken stock.
Before buying your mid-summer
dress see our Sheer lovely Per
sian Lawns, French Lawns Very
Sheer, Swiss Organdies, Dotted
Swisses,Mull Chiffons, China Silk,
Silk Chiffon, etc. Lace Bands are
in great demand. Wehavethem
in variety. Our Wash Goods de
partment is full of pretty goods.
Muslin from Sc. upward. Ging
ham, Madras, Duck. If you need
Black Goods of any kind, cotton
ware or silk, we can supply you%
Ask for what you want, wnether
it be a Jap, Taffeta, India or Fou
lard Silk, we have them all.
In our Shoe Department you
can find the latest styles in Ox
fords, Sandals, Land Boots, etc.
Our line of Ladies', Misses' and
Children's Shoes is a very popu
lar one and gives satisfaction to
COME AND SEE US.
C. & G. S. MOWE CO.
YOU CAN NOW SHOP BY MAIL
The Same as if in Person!
You Are Sate When You Order by Mail fromn Us.
ship forl you, ant hee i siEE nM ii sneh. Ihingi as di'4Ipoil..
euirE you? ar1e salMiLl vied wih goods(I ->rEEEEd. \V ini'ani
that we~ pErEfer tE hauvn you rediitiorn ~ Iii. an t g that *'bouldIE
noEt proeE sat isfaicry.
For Compar'ison Write for S umples.
Aadress All Communications Mail Order Departm't,
Chalestiil Dry 0o[d8 (0o1llpanv
CHARLESTON, S. C.
'We Live Froni whlat we Eat.
what we eat, therefore, .shouldl be
PURE, WjIOLE OME and tho VEIjY BE$L
Thmis argurnent applies to every article in the
GROCER Y LINE but especially to CAN GOODS.
\ V \ y on Pure,t (;lulteralted(, thle very I-'incest ( )uabt v in th ICworidJ
fori th nie t jor~ y s,t the( fo i n ,Ow& I g ieE\% '
2000 ena, ) * s: lb. Torniat' )&s, heav ~y w(eight at o1 n|i y 8.e e e (L
150() ennl> : lb. I'kberries heaxvy we'ight at only lOu per ('81
200 ) enns11 2 11b. 8'k herri(s he'.tvy weigh lt 'al onl V .U pr (e81
2000)( (eius 2 lb. S-. P1ehes hea':vy weigh't in onIly j(o. pE&r (eI
100 ( cane s 3 Ilb. Sir. Iieans heaJvy w(igh a'Ju t only oc* p(Er ('8
1000 cans ;i lh. P.* Peahe heav~ wei gh V'iE i it En' Iii pe v c '('
1000 (ans 3 lb. S. A pples he(avy we tI i t at oii - ME gr (-1:
2000) e:ani 3 lb. Ca1Ibba.ge hea18vy weiglht:1 )1 *I on ,e ("rii
1000 can > lb. Pea~lrs hieavy we'ight n1 il I iv 1 1' ('r 1
2000 cas2 lb. Sahnon,t tall heIavy weight at~ on'ly S - per'e'
Every can guaranteed, or money refunded.
The Fair and Square Dealer.
NEGRO SHOOTING SCRAPE.
Robert Toland Shoots Major I cwler In
The Back With A Shotgun-Occur
rence at Dr. Renwick's.
Robert 'Toland, colored, on Tuesday
morning shot Major Fowler, colored,
in the yard at Dr. M. A. Renwick's
house, about twelve miles from the
city. Fowler was walking towards his
house, which was in )r. Renwick's yard.
lie met Toland and passed him. Just
as Fowler was about to enter his house
Toland turned and shot him in the back
with a shot-gun which he was carrying
on his shoulder.
Toland lived near Fowler. No details
as to any difficulty coulk be learned.
Fowler's wounds are not fatal, and it is
very probable that he will recover.
Letter to Dr. J. M. Kibler.
Dear Sir: You can pu'; .*10i) in your
pocket if you can put us in the wrong.
Devoe Lead and Zinc is all paint. It
takes fewer gallons to paint a house
than with mixed paints. It wears longer
than lead and oil-mixed paints, too.
The State chemists of Maine, New
Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts,
New York and Pennsylvania have
analyzed it and say it is pure.
If you can prove that any of these
things aren't so, we've a hundred dol
lars waiting for you.
If these things are true what pant
will you use next time you paint your
house? What will you say to the people
that. ask you'?- for doctors get. asked
If you know of' a young painter who
isn't getting the grip on life that he
ought to have, give him this hint.: 1)evoe
lead and zine' that'll do it, if he does
his work as well as the paint does its.
I. W. )evoe & Co.,
P. S. Newberry 1lardRware Co. sellsour
This is not a krentle word -hut when
you think how liable you are not to pur
chase the only remedy universally
know:n and a remedy that. has had the
largest sale of any medicine in the
world since 1868 for the cure and treat
ment of Consumption and Throat and
Lung troubles without losing its great
popularity all these years, you will be
thankful we called your attention to
Hoschee's German Syrup. There are so
many ordinary cough remedies made by
druggists and others that are cheap and
good for ligh. colds pelr1haps, but for
severe Coughs, Bronchit.is, Croup and
especially for Consomption, where there
is dillicult expectoration and coulghing
dullring the nights and mornings. t here
is nothing like German Syrup. 'lhe 2.5
Cent size has just, been int.rolaed It his
year. Regl ar ize 75 cents. l"or sale
by W. E. Pelham & Son.
The Head of the House
Can't help being interested in some
thing that will protect the heal th of the
family. A pure, scientifically milled,
flour will do this and "Clifton" is the
name of such a flour.
LE .IGANT1 L,INE' OF" S1ll0T
.J waists at Wooten's.
B ES'' AN I) I'R ET''IlST W'AL.1,
)paper at Wootcn's.
' ACE CURTAINS NEXT 30 D1AY
pe indow 25 cents a wvindlow at
h ewberry Steam L aundry.
NoT'I'CE'. -l forbid any andl all pei'
sons011 from hirinig or' harboring
11am Miller or any of' his faumily, as
they are under contriact wvith me ror'
the year' 1903. 3t F. ,J. II ARMAN.
'T 11ITE HOBBIE' A GOOl) f'.
12 cigar at The llerald &. News.
1)~ BUSH ELS Kentucky Cot ton
f Seed for sale. Alpply to TI.
C. Pool. ,J. A. IHURTiON.
T HE PATil OF SATISFACTION
leads to the doors of The Newbherr'y
O LD CLOTEAS MAD)E NEW ATl TIlE
Steam D)ye Plant of The Newber'ry
NTOTHING HUT TIHE BEST SATIS
Lfies some; Nothing but giving sat
isfaction satisf'ies The Newherry Steam
1) ANIBRIDGE CREPE'l' PAPElR IN
b11eauti ful patter'ns aut TIhe I lerauld
WA A N'T FDI. The 2 volumes of Mce
VCrady 's II istory of Mouth C ar'o
lina that were taken from the Ii bra ry
of Newberry College last summer'. Vol '.
I and 2.
le .ouriee ache anti biurn at
l iin' pct.acles and Eyeg.t.la,ses, anid
iioi'r ias.s I have' fittled gl..'
c.in lit. yout. I liSt: only I he bR~e t irde
('y l I'. i uses. Coit'.- amII give' mn'
Jeweler' and Opt.ician.
Our Stock is full oif vyhinv dg
new an nd p)retty3 to adorn fh hat' of
he' sninnmr girl. Comie atal( see
what we have to show youi.
El1ection of' Teachers.
AT'1 4 P. M., ON TI'lUR SD A Y, June1.
4l, 1903, the Trustees of' Newbertr y
Sch0ol District will elect Tleatcher's for'
the Newber'y Gr'aded Schools f'or' theic
scholastic year beginning Mept.embe'r
2-1, 1903 as follows:
A Superintendent, at the salary of
One male teacher and eight female
t eachers, at the salary of' $35.00 a imonit hi
A Male IPrinci pal for' the C olor'ed
School at. the salary of $-10.0(0t a month; l
Three I"emale Tleachiers tor' I Ih' Colored'(
School at thle salary of $:5.00t a monithI
Tlhe term'i of ser'vice of the teachiers
chosen shall be the ent ire school y'ear,
(eet when t hey are d ismniss<d forii
cat'se o rare j.orm itt ed to severi thlei r
connect ion by order of the Btoard (If
Applications may be tiled with thle
under'sigd. I". N. MA tTI N,