OCR Interpretation


The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, November 23, 1909, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1909-11-23/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for TWO

secret kept away from the people.
-In his platform -he had announce
that he favored keeping accurate min
utes of the session of council an,
recording them in a book kept fo
that purpose. He believed the cler
"hould keep a special book for th
recording of the minutes, so that i
any citizen shov'd feel himself ac
grieved or should want informatio
be could go to the clerk's office an
m* exactly what was done.
In his platform he had announce
that he favored keeping accurate a<
counts of all moneys received an
paid out, in books prepared for tha
purpose, and allowing any eitizen c
the town to inspect these books a
any time. He said he believed ever
citizen ought to 'have the privilege a
any time of going for himself an
seeing ,the exact financial condition o
the town, and what fines had bee
paid and what fines remitted, an
getting any other information as t
ti-e affairs of ,the town which he d4
sired.
ie had announced in his platfor
tha, he favored and should attemi
to hz,ve a clean town, clean street
clean alleys, clean financial affair
and clean morals, and that he shoul
advocate improvements of the stree
with proper drainage of :tpe groir
to earry off the volume of water no
washing away both siRlewalks at
roads. As to this latter matter I
gave concrete examples.
He favored, he said, requiring t]
railroads to build a new overheE
steel bridge on Boundary street, aa
if he should be elected and his cou:
cil would back him the present o,
wooden bridge would be condemne
and the railroads required to erect
modern steel structure.
He favored and if elected and wm
baeked by his council he would r
quire a flagman to bf- placed at dai
gerous crossings in the town. He r
ferred especially to the crossing
Davis' shop, and the one above ti
depot, where he said there should I
gates and where the railroads shoul
be required to put gates with flaq
men.
He referreed to the vagrancy lai
and the necessity for a strict enfore
ment of it, calling especial attentic
to negro pool rooms in the city whei
loafing negroes congregated, to pls
pool-negroes who made their livir
by gambling or selling liquor or wi
did nothing except eat from son
wbite man's .table through that man
cook. He wanted a strict enf ore,
ment of the vagrancy law.
He favored improvement in til
serviee of the fire department, ar
advocated rendering such assistan<
as was necessary to give the your
men who were so nobly upholding ti
system as was required to encourag
them in their labors and furnish thel
whatever was essential to make i
service first-class. He paid a tribui
to the volunteer firemen of Newbe:
' ry, and referred to their fine wol
o~nly a few Sundays ago when 1:
their efforts they in all probabilii
saved a great part of the town fro:
destruction by the fire which orig
nated in the livery stables. Many<
them on that oceeasion, he said, he
ruined their clothes and suffered co:
siderable financial loss, and the on
thing they received was a pitiful $3.'
a year exemption from street dut
The fire department was a poor pla
to economize, he said. The better td
fire department, the lower the insu
anee rates, in addition to the .prote
tien to property and life.
He favored economy in financi
affairs, and the running of the go
ernment of the town on a liberal
that is, not a stingy-but not extra
agant manner, and if elected
promised~ to enforce strictly to t
letter all the ordinan'ees in fore
whieh might be passed, and -to knc
no man in the diseharge of his d
ties.
Alderman P. F. Baxter.
-.Alderman P. F. Baxter, who is
candidate for re-election in Ward
Gee
.And Oh! how easy it is to
don't mind parting from your
Sterling Silver, Cut Glass,
Hand Painte
You will also find it to your
Glass and China. You get ti
the money
MAYTES' B
has no opposition.
I When called on oii Frida.y night he
said he felt a little out of place in
a making a public address. If some
r body should ask him about building
k a house -he would feel more like talk.
e ing, he said.
f When he looked back for the last
- three years and thought of what had
n passed, and saw that he had defeated
d three of the best men in Ward 1 in
succession, and stood tonight with
d out opposition, he had stopped and
- wondered whether itwason account of
d his good looks, his size, or what he
t had done for the .people of Ward. L
f He would leave that for the voters
t to say. He had tried to do his duty.
He had advocated a number of
t things in council, he said, but there
d were five votes to his one. So he
could not have just what he wanted.
[Among the things which he had ad
d vocated for three years was open ses
I sions of council. He wanted to ask
lhe editor of each paper to be pres
ent at every session of council, and
when the vote for city officers was
taken he wanted the council to meet
on the stage of the opera house and
let the roll be called and every mem
. ber of .coucil vote openiv for the
man of 'his choice. He wanted the
id council to face the people and vote
w like men. He realized, he said, that
d when he voted he voted for the peo
ie ple of his ward, .nd he would vote
next year for 116 people, and it was
ie their vote he was entrusted with.
Anobber position which he had tak
d en was that there should be a street
superintendent, and he should be al
d? lowed a street overseer, to be select.
d ed by him and subject .to his orders.
a Newberry was too big for one man to
take charge of all the streets. It was
es a bigger town than it was when Capt.
Jackson could get up in the morning
e and walk all over town before break
- fast. Two overseers had been tried,
L but that did not work, because one
e was always afraid the other would
e do something that council would not
r approve of, and the result was that
little was done. He advocated a
street overseer under the superinten
' dent, the overseer to be put in charge
of the hands, under the superinten
dent, and the superinteendent to be
e in charge of the work generally. With
only one overseer when it was neces
sary to put a negro in charge of- the
o hands the ~hand s often did Nothing
e bu;t smoke cigarettes. The finances
s of the town were short, but he believ
~ed if the right men were put in the
right place, with the proper mater
e ials and -tools, that much could be ac
dcomplished.
eHe again referred to open sessions,
'saying that when any measure of im
eporta-ne hdben before the council
ehe had always asked the clerk to re
cord his vote, so that the people
emight know how -he had voted. If
e elected again-it will be recalled that
he has no opposition-he promised to
do the best he could 'for the people
of his ward, as he had tried to do in
the.past.
Ward 2 Not Represented.
SNeither Mr. J. R. Green nor Mr. R.
d B. Lominack, candidates for alderman
-from Ward 2, was present.
a- Ward 3 Not Represented.
Mr. C. H. Cannon, alderman from
Ward 3, was not present.
Wad4.
ie There are two candidates for ai
r- derman in Ward 4, Mr. E. L. Rodel
- spergere, and the present alderman,
Mr. Geo. W. Summer..
al ~Mr. Summer's Letter.
v- Mr. Geo, W. Summer was not pres
- ent, and Chairman Mayer read the
v.. followinig letter from him:
2e "I regret that on account of ethe
1e condition of my health I cannot be
or with you at the meeting tonight and
w I beg that you will exp~s my re
u- grds to the meeting, and I take this
method of assuring my fellpw Demo
rats that if re-elected alderman
a from Ward 4 I shall attempt to per
1, form my duties as faithfully as I 'have
Wh iz.
buy at Mayes' Book Store. You
money when you see the stock of
d China,
)rnaments, Vases,
Mirrors and Pictures.
interest to see my stock of cheap
e very best quality to be had for
00K STORE
Tie TlrotUa
TH
We celebrate Thank
gains. We offer you ti
old and shop worn goc
tion from the face of t
en A OR E
Lac
Every Lad:
a big reductii
some garmer
suit prices.
Your size ma
All Ladies
only $19.75.
All Ladies
* only $16.50.
All Ladies'
only $13.49.
All Ladies
only $9.50.
Every suit
ALL MILINED MARKED DOI
Reduction Sa1k of Fine Pattern Hal
We mark down for this weeks sel
every Fine Pattern Hat in this de;
ment. Don't wait, come and see ti
beautiful creations.
Hats formerly $12.50 to $i5.oo, special sale price
Hats formerly $8.50 to $10.00, special sale price
Hats formerly $5.oo to $7.00, special sale price
Hats formerly $3.50 to $4.98, special sale price
This is Newberry's greatest Millinery depart1
Were You Ever Ca
If all the one-horse merchants in Newberry
first thing for you to do is to find the one that b1
pare the Mimnaugh bonafide price list.
Two cases Poe Mill Bleaching for this week 8
Two bales 40 inch Newberry Mills Homespun,
Five bales John P. King Sea Island, 8y3c. kin
One case large white Bed Spreads, $1.oo kind,
One case large white Bed Spreads, $1-50 kind,
200 doz. Large Huck Towels, worth roc., at (
oo doz. Large Huck Towels, worth 15c., at'<
One' case Anderson Outing, worth roc., at onl:
Blankets! -B]
6 cases of Cotton and woo: Blankets go on
never saw such a pile of Blankets in all your life
200 pair good heavy Cotton Blankets, $1.oo b
200 pair good heavy fluffy Cotton Blankets, 6
1oo pair good heavy fluffy Cotton Blankets, $:
1oo pair good heavy Cotton Blankets, $3.oo I
100 pair Wool Blankets, $5.00 kind, at $3.50
50 pair Wool Blankets, $6.50 kind, at $4.49 1:
25 pair Wool Blankets, $7.50 kind, at $4.98. p:
heretofore." .ability, and
Mr. B. L. Rodhlsperger. , Ward 4, .but
Mr.. E. L. Rodelsperger, candidate'
for alderman in Ward 4, said that as Mr. G. C.
his opponent was not present, he date for re-e
would say but a few words. The peo-, out oppositic
pe in Ward 4 and in the town gen- ed that he
erally, he said, knew him, and knew at the meeti
his ecord as alderman from Ward urday night.
5. and if elected he would serve the The
pepl of Wa 4 to the best of his Mr. J. H.
Nlle Iwlie
IS WEE
sgiving by offering a -lisi
ie season's choicest mer
d0. Mimnaugh's low pr
ie earth.
AT REDUCTION Si
lies' Fine Tailored Suits
Y's' Suit in the house goes on sale this
>n. This big slump in the prices of the
its enables you to own a nobby suit at 4
Take advantage of this big suit sale.
y be the first to go.
Tailored Suits worth $27.50 to $35.1
Tailored Suits worth $20.00 to $25
Tailored Suits worth $16.50 to $18..
Tailored Suits worth $12.50 to $15.'
we sell we guarantee a perfect fit.
You don
s. Goods and
*choice the'a
fellow's pri
art- . Attra
tese --n o n
I with justice
Every ya
50 to 65c.,
98.49 very ya
$598 \/475 to 89c.,
$398 Every ya
$2.98 - Handsor
ient. now only 7
gh' Underwear for I
are selling at cost the We are not just sold out w
uys the cheapest, corn- One case Children's vests
.One case Children's union
'sc. yd.OncaeMse'adBy
8yc. kind, at 6%c. yd.OncaeLds'bahd
dat 6%c. yd. kn t3c
at 59c each.
at 98c. each.Me
inly 5C. each.
nly xoc. each. 50MnsOerot.ot
y 7c. yd. ~ e' vrot ot
50nenketsc!! wrt
sale [this week. You
nd, at 69c pair.Men
2.0, kind at 98c. pair. Noduedaln hr.
.5 kind at $1.49 pair. cnpltr
nd, at $1.98 pair. AlMn'$.oad$.2
airAlMe'$ioan$20
On ase Mses'.5 and $3.00
no~oz~y ~bepeoleOneou capseo Ladies'.leached a
thetow atlage. trutkind ar'4 id9c.a
woul mae hs re50k Men'sut opp osits orth-ee
g inWestEnd oS 25 Bchoyrste fin Overdoa, ai
ha sredasen'nl trse
Schol rusees god A n ye rs.o and $d.25
ier w niatre itrstie te oi ard ad tatch
K!
of tempting bar
chandise instead of
ices wipe competi
ILE&
week at
se hand
)rdinary
COME.
)0, now
.00, now
o, now
0, now
lies in the SilkDepartment
t have to take our word for the big Dr
Silk values, come and see for yourself.
d 40c. Dress Goods tiled on a big-table, for
ard 25c. STEP QUICK. Get the other
es and see me beat them.
tive Dress.Goods Sale
ek's selling-a Dress Goods chance that
is section who yet have a yard tb buy can,
to themselves afford to- miss
rd of black and colored Dress Goods worth
now only 39c.
rd of black and colored Dress Goods worth
now only 59c
rd of black and colored Dress Goods worth.
5, nlow 69c.
e Broadcloths 54 in. wide,' worth $1.25,
~c.
en, Womnen and Children.
en you~ get here /
ud pants, 25c. kind, at only 15c.
suits, 35c. kind, at only 19c each.
union suits, .Soc. kind, at 39C. each.
or unbleached vests and drawers, Soc
s Overcoats.
$8.50 to go at only $3.98 each.
$o.oo to go at only $5.98 each.
$1250 to go at only 7 98 each.
ats, $13.50 value, $8.49 each.
98, $2 49 and $3 50, worths double.
Lfd Boys' Hats.
One price to all, and that lower than any
Hats marked down to only 79c each.
Hats marked down-to only $i .25 each.
Hats marked down to only $1.98.
school ed som~eting, anidhoped to do yesek
sim.- more in the near future. Btut why
ervd a man wanted to run for school feas
ninne tee. he said, he was at a loss to lamew,
-1. notwithstanding the fact that he ,was
didte a candidate and had just paid eat
ion as three dollars for the privilege of zum
ht he ning. He promised to discharge is
for a Iduties as best he could. 4
; thatI
~npsh--J The Eera3R and News, $1.50 a )year.

xml | txt