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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, May 09, 1913, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1913-05-09/ed-1/seq-6/

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r Applying: Torch to Beautiful Si Catherine's.?Vandals
not Caught
London, May 6.?While the members
of the house of commons were
entering parliament this afternoon to
J! AV ~
U1SCUB5 iuc nuuiau sum age umo,
V newsboys thrust "extras" at them, announcing
what seems to be the most
ft destructive work the militant suffra^-gettes
have yet accomplished. St.
Catherine's church at Hatcham, in the
(Southeastern part of London, one of ;
ie finest church edifices in the suburbs,
caught fire soon after noon in a
mysterious way and was destroyed.
Tie interior of the church, which was
Built in 1893, was like a seething furnace
a few moments after the flames
were discovered. The roof fell in ha^f
an hour afterwards and the tumbling
masonry seriously injured a fireman.
rpv-~ rto T?ct- Hnward _T Trus
i J-i^ vivai) vuv xw ? AAW .. V4
cott, ^when asked about the cause of
^.the fire, said:
"I can not ascribe it to any other
than those delightful ladies."
The vicar visited the church at noon
"when he noticed three women in the
building. He supposed them to be
praying. He now believes that theyi
fc arranged the fire and thinks explosives J
pf must have been used to aid in the destruction.
An attempt to explode a bomb wasi
made early this morning, outside th-e
Grand hotel opposite Trafalgar square,
"where suffrage disturbances took
place on Sunday. The hotel was
crowded with American tourists. A
policeman saw a woman deposit a can
with a lighted fuse in front of the
door. He extinguished the'fuse and|
uirsued the woman. He arrested aj
?^nroman whom he supposed to be the
culprit, and who when brought up in
court gave her name as Ada Ward.
Investigation proved her to be a night
prowler, who had often been brought
up in the police court, sne aemeai
planting the bomb, which disappeared
V while the policeman was chasing her.
Hborace Bomar Buys Line and Roll*
ring Sioci iur $ovv*
Spartanburg, May 5.?For only six
hundred dollars, Horace L..Bomar, a
^ Spartanburg attorney, today purchased
at auction a steam railroad with
ten miles of right of way, one locomotive,
one combination baggage and express
car, two passenger cars, two
warehouses and other appurtenances.
It was the Glenn Springs Railroad,
(running from Roebuck to Glenn
Springs, in this county, ?nd was sold
by the receiver, H. S. Simpson, in
compliance with a court order. There
were only two bids for the road, which
was sold to pay debts amounting to
over $50,000 and including $40,000 in
bonds and defaulted interest thereon.
Thomas F. Ryan, the noted financier,
I owns $8,000 of the bonds.
Defeat Newberry College for Cham
* ' pionship, 6 to 5.
" % " p T>-W A + rr \Taw?
ColumDia, aiay o.?03
berry today, 6 to 5, Clemson College \
won the baseball championship of the
South Carolina Intercollegiate Athletic
association. Clemson has played
ten games on the schedule of the association
and has won them all.
Sheriff J. H. Lightsey returned to
Hampton today and brought the details
of the hunt for the negro, Richard
Austin, the alleged attempted rapist
and the slayer of three white men.
On yesterday afternoon, said Sheriff
I Lightsey, about 1.30 o'clock, about
half a mile?rom the Savannah River,
Opposite CoBen's Bluff, the dogs from
krnwell county picked up the trial
of the negro and ran it for about a
mile. The swamp being so dry the
dogs lost he trail and the posse in
sheriff Lightsey tracked
viuai g v _
H Austin for about three miles down the J
river swamp to a point known as
Hj Johnson's Landing. There th-e track
V could not be carried further as night
S came on.
mr A fresh posse started from Estell
I and Luray this morning with bloodr
fcounds to renew the search. It is still
I believed that Austin is in South Carols
Ihia and will not leave until matters J
quiet down, which condition is not an
ticipated. Nothing has been heard of
the results of today's hunt up to 6
The local officers are almost exhautB&l
from their long hunt, and it is un?stood
that a large reward will be
I fced for the capture of Austin, who
Hescribed as a dark, gingercakeHpQFred
negro, five feet, ten inches in
| height and weighs 14ft nonnds. He was
"wounded one year a in the left V-iee
| and ri^t Wp, sl,>VA'-* ~ 'ft in left leg
? and slightly Btocpetf
I Tbp school trustee* of Oh^ster coun"
" -* * AV->* m on March I
I^ynera wcu - ?0
2*> T<f, Kik>x-pre-I
ided. j
Kurtz P. Smith, of Anderson, Succeeds
W. K. Barrinser as Member
of The Board.
^ i j. nnv TTat?o1/1 on/1 V onrc
special IU xue nci aiu anu .iv >> x_7.
Columbia, May 8.?Governor Blease
has appointed Hon. Kurtz P. Smith,
of Anderson, S.'C., a member of the
board of trustees of the South Carolina
Industrial School, at Florence (the
Reformatory)' for the term provided
' TXT D Porroincfir '
D-V ISW, YItJC 1U1 WW 0 XV. j^ai i uiugjvi )
Mr. Barringer, who retires from the
board, has recently been elected
mayor of Florence.
Governor Blease has appointed the ,
following representatives from South ,
Carolina to the conference of the ]
American association for labor legis- <
lation, to be.held in Chicago June 6-7: j
Hon. John T. Miller, Columbia, S. ]
Hon. Clifford Thompson, Charleston,
S. C.
Hon. Wm. C. Irby, Jr., Laurens,
Hon. George R. Rembert, Columbia,
S. C.
Hon. C. C. Wyche, Spartanburg, S.
tt? t. r? Hrav Williamston.
XXUU. Vi3V?? J-/. ) .. , ,
S. C. I
Advices Say That He Will Probably 5
Be Caught?Posse Has Left Allendale
For Scene of Another (
Clue. 1
VS. 7 + V?
V^OlULLiUlct ACLUiu, i
The first definite information con- j
cerning the whereabout of the negro ^
desperado and triple murderer, Richard
Henry Austin, was received late
this afternoon from Savannah. The j
headquarters of the Bronson railway
at that city is in receipt of advices J
that the negro has been located in a
house near Kilson, Ga., and his cap- ,
ture will probably be consummated. ,
Kitson is near Sylvania, Ga., where
many false clues have been run to '
ground. 1
One thing that makes the informa
tion from K^.son, Ga., probable is the 1
fact that a wounded negro, giving his 1
name as Austin, visited the home of
another negro near. Sylvania last ?
ni^jht. Before the authorities could be 1
notified the negro made his escape.
Austin has worked, hunted and fished
in the territory around Sylvania for ;
the past five or six years and knows
every foot of the country. Also, his
father lives near the town. *
A report received from Clyo, Ga.,
says that the negro is surrounded in
a swamp about 1* 6miles from Savan
nah, Ga. The report from Clyo said
that a posse and bloodhounds were
closely on the track of the black, but 1
reinforcements ungently are neded to :
effect his capture.
This morning a posse of "16 determined
men left Allendale for the
Georgia side, where they will assist
in the man-hunt Sheriff Morris, of
Barnwell county, v^hc was communicated
witih this morning in Allendale
innrr distance telephone, said
tuv ?0
that other tlan the message, from
Civo, Os... which was seat by Rural
Policeman Alfred Dunbar, he had
heard nothing of Austin.
It was reported yesterday that a
heavily armed negro, supposed to be
Austin, and answering lits description
in every particular, was arrested at
Florence. . Sheriff Morris immediately
went to thic city, but found that the
arrested man is not the much wanted
negro. He returned to Allendale today
to be near the center of the manhunt.
Was True of the Two.
At a certain meeting in an out-ofthe-way
town the only attendants were
one little chairman and a citizen of
large stature. The ch airman had
some resolutions to pass which began
by representing that they were presented
to a "large and -expectable"
gathering of voters.
"Hold on," cried the other maL, "we
can't pass that, for it 't true. It
ain't a large and resp ctr'ile meeting.
There's only two of us."
"You keep still," com- anded the
"v ' x -
wily chairman: yit's aiI r -cnt ior yvu
are large and I am respc- table-. Yon
just keep still."
So the resolutions wore , assed without
further demur.?We 'dy Telegraph.
The Uew Federal Judge.
Richmond Times-Dispatcn.
If every judical appointee of Pres
ident Wilson snail Tiierji uv auuewuo
of ability, interests* ; *?adth
and capacity for the V ,reat
desrrfe as does Charles /
South Carolina, sel^ctt-u :-*e ot i
the fourth circuit the feuer. l bench
will increase greatly in the confidence
of the people. In this case the president
followed the course of President i
Taft who, disregarding all pressure 1
t ? i
and casting influence out of the scales,
chose the ablest lawyer in South Carolina,
if not in the entire district,
Henry A. M. Smith, *or a vacancy on
the same bench. Judge Woods is a
man of many abilities, but he is in no
sense a politician. r He was elected
associate justice of the supreme court
of South Carolina after a strenuous
contest, but there ^?'*s Rot then, as
there has not been since, the slightest
taint on his judical ermine. He is a
man of the highest character, a jurist
of unsullied record, a man who ha6
lived and walked and wrouffht as be
came a judge.
The Times-Dispatch desired this
appointment to go to a Virginian and
exerted its energies to that end but
now that those in authority fail to
coincide in our view, we are free to j
say that no better appointment could |
have been made. Judge-Woods is one
:>f the ablest leavers and the ablest
judge that South Carolina has known
in a decade. He was at the bar for
30 years, and for 10 years nas Deen
an associate, justice of the highest tribunal
of his State. In all that period
tie has borne the reputation of being
i man and a lawyer of the highest
ideals, who observes strictly the loftiest
standard of private and public
sonduct. The: South Carolina bench
50 years ago was inferior to none in
:h?e nation; ;he decisions of its judges
?!ow with fadeless lustre in American
jurisprudence. The most notable
equity decision of the first half of the
last century came frofl! the quill of a
splendid South Carolina judge, Davis
Lewis Wardlaw. The times have
changed in South C-svrolina, and the
)ench has changed with them. Tillmanism
ripped the robes off the backs
)f most of the able and distinguished
judges so that their places might
511ed by "cornfield lawyers" and pea
nut politicians. Tne supreme coun
svas deliberately packed in order that
political doctrines might 'become law.
Despite the new order good men have
?one upon the bench there and Judge
Woods is one of them. He was elected
because of his sheer legal ability.
With the spirit of progress guiding his
hand, he has written dicisiohs that
are milestones in the social, legal and
sconomic progress of the State.
'Woods, A. J." at tie bottom of an
opinion has been a symbol in South
Carolina of the finality of right.
Virginia will like her new federal
lurtoro TT^. is a n#vrfirma.b1e man. a
man o* real culture, the possessor of
fine moral and intellectual power. He
is a studenut and a friend of learning,
a widely read man who keeps thoroughly
in touch with the world outside
the court room. He is a graduate
of Wofford college, one of the fine old
Methodist colleges' of the country, and
has been one of its trustees. He is an
excellent public speaker, especially
upon educational themes. Not only
because of his position, but also because
of his splendid qualities as citizen
and man, will he be welcome to
"Richmond and to Virginia.
Special Summer Trains.
Columbia, S. C., May 7.?Columbia
and South Carolina share largely in
the benefits of the summer tourist
service arranged by the Southern Railway
for the coming season.
Six trains each way will be operated
daily between Columbia and Ashe
vill-e beginning Sunday, June 10. uu
Monday, June 2, trains 3 and 4 which
were operated last year will be restored,
leaving Columbia 11.50 p. -m.
and arriving Asheville 7.00 a. m., leaving
Asheville 1.30 p. m., and arriving
Columbia 9.25 p. in.
Beginning June 15, trains 9 and 10
will be operated in two sections. The
first section handling baggage car and
coach equipment will leave Columbia
7.10 a. m., arrive Spartanburg 10.25
a. m., arrive Asheville 2.05 p. m., leave
Asheville 4.10 p. m., leave Spartan
burg 8.10 p. m., arrive Columbia 11.40
p. m. This train will also handle
through coach between Charlotte 11.Asbeville
in connection with trains
39 and 40. the second section handling
Pullman sleeping cars and dir.ing
cars will leave Columbia 7.30 a. m.,
arrive Spartanburg 10.50 a. m., arrive
Asheville 2.20 p. m., leave AshevilLe
4.30 p. m., leave Spartanburg
8.25 p. m., arrive Columbia 11.50 p.
Parlor car service will again be
operated between Augusta and Asheville
on the Carolina Special and trains
7 and 8 and Pullman sleeping cars will
?be operated between Augusta ana
Asheville via Blackville and Columbia,
leaving Augusta 11.45 p. m., arriving
Columbia 6.50 a. m., arriving Asheville
2.20 p. ro.; leaving Asfreville 4.30
p. m., leaving Columbia 12.05 a. m.
arrive Augusta 8.20 a. m. This will
give a good night schedule between
PV' mv _\ -gusta.
j. re ^ Pullman Dunei,
parlor cars will b-. operated on trains
27 and 36 between Columbia and Charlotte
v~-Mngr charlotte 4.35 p. m., arr1vir>er
^oinmbia 8.45 p. m., leaving
r,>i. > " a id., arriving Charlotte
9.35 a. m.
Whereas, a petition, signed by a majority
of the freeholders of the Town
of N-ewb?rry, has been submitted to
the Town Counu'i of said Town, praying
that an election be ordered on a
proposed amendment to the charter of
said town providing that the mayor
and aldermen of said town held office
for a period of two years instead of
Now, therefore, notice is hereby
given that a special election in the
Town of Newberry will be held on
Tuesday, tihe 20th day of May, 1913,
at the Council Chamber in the Opera
House in the Town of Newberry, S.
C., for the purpose of voting on a proposed
amendment to the charter of
baid Town, which will amend Section
V of saitf charter so as to make the
said section provide for the holding
of elections for Mayor and Aldermen
on the second Tuesday in the month
of December, of every flther yeai instead
of 'x\erv year, as now p*?JriJ-?d
in said section. At said election ballots
will be used providing tuat those
in favor of said amendment shall vota
a ballot on which shall be contained
the word "Yes" and those opposed ,to
said amendment shall vote a ba'Jot on
whi^h shall be contained t^e word
"No." The polls will be open 3d lor
said election at eight o'clock in the
' ? ? ? ? J V ? a/3 n 4- oiv
loreuuuu, cliiu Will uc uiuscu ai oia
o'clock in the afternoon, and all qualified
electors of said town will be allowed
to vote at1 said election.
By order of the Town Council of
Newberry, S. C., on this the 22nd day
of April, 1913.
Z. F. Wright,
J. R. Scurry,
C. & T. T. C. N. v
Whereas, one-third of the resident
electors and a like proportion of the
resident freeholders of the age of
twenty-one years, of St. Luke's
School District, ty'o.13, of Newbetry
county, State of South Carolina, have
filed a petition with the County Board
nf "Education of Newberry County,
South Carolina, petitioning and requesting
that an election be held in
said School District on the question of
levying a special annual tax of four
mills to he collected on the property
located in the said School District.
[ Now, therefore, the undersigned,
composing the County Board of EduI
cation for Newberrn- County, South
I Carolina, do hereby order the Board
of Trustees of tne St. JLUKe's scnooi
District No. 13 to hold an election on
the said question of levying a four
mill tax to be collected on the property
located in said School District,
which said election shall be held at
St. Luke's ScJiooVnouse^ in the said
School District, No. 13, on Friday.
Mav 24. 1913, at which said
flection the polls shall be opened at
7 o'clock in the forenoon and closed
at 4 o'clock in the afternoon. The
members of the Board of Trustees of
said School District shall act as managers
of said election. Only such
slectors ~s reside in said School District
and return real or personal property
for taxation, and who exhibit their
tax receipts and registration certificates
as required in general elections,
shall be allowed to vote. Electors
favoring the levy of such tax shall
jjcastJ p iballot containing the word
"yes" printed or written thereon, and
each elector oppose to such levy
shall cast a ballot containing the
word "no" written or printed thereon.
Given under our bands and seal on
May 8, 1913.
E. H. Aull,
J. S. Wheeler,
S. J. Derrick,
County Board of Education for Newberry
A Good Reduction.
Laurens Advertiser.
Garland Ould might operate a train
from here to Columbia via the interurban,
Greenville, Laurens, Little
| Mountain and Ballentine, returning
same way.?Anderson Daily Mail.
This whole problem of a better schedule
between Anderson and Columbia
would be solved if an inturban connection
were made betwen Belton and
Laurens. This would reduce the running
time between Anderson and Columbia
at least two hours.
Go to W. G. Mayes for this Safe, Reliable
Remedy Get Your 3fnncy
Back If it Falls. . >
There are very few remedies that
lii r v i
U 'U* f J
Very Low Excur
m e
Premier earner
Tickets on sale May 24, 254
June 5. Tickets can be extends
with Special Agent and paying f
Following excursion rates wil
Rock Hill
PVlOCtftf f _
VAiWWVl 0 9 0 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 w w w W w w
Proportionately low rates fron
Through Pullman cars and co
No. 15, 7:20 a m., May 26 via I
son, Atlanta, arriving Chattanoc
^ ^ 1 1 1
Carolina epeciai leaves ^oium
p. m., Spartanburg 4:15 p. m.,
train No. 35, carrying Pullmar
Chattanooga 6:00 a. m.
Ample coach accommodation <
For further information and '
any ticket agent Southern Rail;*
L. D. ROBINSON, c. p. & t. a
prklnmhia s p..
I'w. E.' McGEE
Wanted: All the M
thgt Anne O
Can sell you a line of cigj
ettes that hold your trad
right and the quality gu<
best 2-for-5c cigar in the
We are also agents for
dry and the GreenwoodI
V t *
Come or
i ?????
We are fully prepared
work that you have. W
clean any kind of goods tl
Paint, Tar, Varnish, Grea
If you have any of you]
want to put away we woi
such as
. i
Phone us, No. 243, Up
| M ' MM I ! Mil II Ml
I gain the confidence of druggists as
Doason's Liver Tone does. W. G. Mayes
sells it and backs up the sale of every
bottle with the money back guarantee
that the price will he refunded if it
fails to give complete satisfaction.
Dodson's Liver Tone costs 50 cents
a bottle. It is the safest and b?st
remedy for torpid liver, constipation,
billiousness, etc., that has ever been ;
sold in this city. It takes the place
of dangerous calomel and does not ,
low von nn as a do&e of calomel often
# wt. "Jf ? - - does.
A bottle in the house is as good
as fifty cents in the hank. If you or
your family need a liver tonic you have
the medicine ready. If it fails you get |
your money back.
, Be sure you get Bodson'* Liver
when you ask for it Thefe are,
0f ft that may dfcarjpoint I
ENN. MAY 27-29 I
' / %
sion Rates via
Railway i
of the South. ].
i i
*26 27, 28, with final limit J
:d until June 25 by depositing
te of 50 cents. ?
11 apply from points named:
$7 70
7-55 f
-- 6.8*
l all other points.
aches leaving Columbia, Train
Tewberry, Greenwood, Ander>ga
9:35 P- m.
bia 1:00 p. m., Union 3:13
connecting at Asheville with
i cars ana coacnes, arriving
Dn all trains.
Pullman car reservation apply
ray or address
S. H. MCLEAN, D. P. A.,
Columbia, S. C.
, A. G. P. A.,
, S. C. ^ :
' ' l
(erchants to know [
. Ruff & Co
. . i
Burs, tobaccos and cigar- \
le. The price will be
eiranteed to sell. The
State sold by us.
Laurens Steam LaunBakery.
Phone 84. \
Kcinor rinh
now to do any kind of ' j
Te have preparations to
- *
hat you have soiled with
,se and Oils of all kinds.
/ i
* winter clothing that you
il A hp orlarl to nth em. i
U\A W vw vavw j
' !';
S, j
^TS, !
lLEMEN'S felt hats.
Stairs over Arcade. 1
Besting on His Laurels.
An undertaker was discussing queer
sepultures, says the New York Trihnrifi.
"A queer sepulture indeed," he said,,
"was that of a German playwright,.
Gustave Von Moser. Von Moser kept
in his house a costly and beautiful
urn. He proposed to he cremated, an4*
his ashes were to be put in the urn.
"But the strangest thing about th-a
urn was that it contained a little be4;
of ashes during Von Moser's life. H?
usee, you see, to get a good many laurel
wreathes when his new plays we"fc
put on, and he would take a spritfrom
each wreath, burn it, and drop*.
the ashes into the urn.
" 'My own ashes,' he would say, 'wilf
lie on top. Thus, after death, it may
be truly said of me that X am resting
jiy laurels.' "

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