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The herald and news. (Newberry S.C.) 1903-1937, January 04, 1916, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063758/1916-01-04/ed-1/seq-5/

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Effort to IIa>e the Alleged Slayer of
* m VotiiniAil WftVa an
?J. U UtSl liviuiuvu ? ?
Interesting Chapter.
The State.
After eluding the officers of the law
for o.er seven >>ears and losing a fight
of more than one year in the Pennsylvania
courts against extradition. Joe
i Grant, a negro, has been returned to
l South Carolina and will be placed on
k trial in the Edegefield county court 011
the charge of murder. Grant is charged
with killing J. T. Durst, a well
known and successful merchant of
Johnston, early in 1906. Grant was
placed in the state penitentiary last
I night at 8:30 a'clock. He was brought1
k back to South Carolina by W. R.
J Swearingen, sheriff of Edgefield county
and William Strum, special deputy.
Sheriff Swearingen left Philadelphia
Friday afternoon with the prisoner on
the Augusta special, due in Columbia i
early yesterday morning. At midnight i
Friday the fast train collided with a
:reight train at Shipman, Va. Sneriff
Swraringen was slightly bruised and j
cid not stop in Columbia last night, I
but.proceeded on the train to his home j
in Edgefield. Two guards met the train j
from Charlotte and escorted Grant to 1
the state penitentiary.
Grant "was found in Philadelphia
nearly two years ago by a negro detective.
The detective notified South
Carolina officers. Grant was operat- ;
ing a barber s'nop. George Bell Tim- j
merman, solicitor of the Eleventh circuit,'
armed with requisition papers,
signed by Cole. L. Blease, former gov-!
ernor, proceeded to Pennsylvania, ac
companied by an officer to bring Grant
baci to South 'Carolina. Mr. uramer*
man conferred with John K. Tener,
then governor of Pennsylvania, who j
agreed to honor the requisition papers. !
Attorneys for Grant, who had been ar
rested pending investigation, brought
habeas corpus proceedings to secure
'ais release. The attorneys claimed i
that Grant could not get a legal trial ,
in Soaith Carolina and that he would
be lynched if brought back to the :
lOvfell* ?2- l?4> fe
/ ?
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' ?, * ^ ?TVT>*??? \ <**."" * '":' 3-T
>ZK2^" of
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* .*''.- *a
CL'^tfjr'"^ ? - fa
The Best Two for All tt
in The
"We are happy indeed to introduce and
able to make a clubbing arrangement th;
enable our readers to have The Housewi
coming year.
The stories are high-class In every
stories that will appeal to and pleas
many with gripping excitement and in
holding qualities.
^ * ? ? i- v.. mu-.
rsruvaitir aueuuuu is given uy iuc .
wife to seasonable, sensible cooking, hou
hints, and matters of particular inter
mother and child.
The Housewife is a large, well printed
Sine; subscription price, 50 cents per ye
ig only because the publishers are anxi
develop their subscription list in the Sout
we have been able to secure a rate on
subscriptions that enable us to include it
year's clubbing offers with The Prog
Farmer. We know you will be highly i
if you decide to take the club, includir
This great combination of farm
fancy work and good cheer for th
ia connection with your subscript!*
You know our paper. It is a <
weekly?your county paper. It gii
important news of the world and tl
You cannot afford to miss this j
The Herald and News 1 year..
The Progressive Farmer?we?
The Housewife?monthly ......
Regular price
All three one year e
1 (only 3 cents a week f
Mail or bring your subscriptions
r' I
The case was carried through the
lower courts of Pennsylvania, the fed|
eral courts and finally to the United ;
Stat, s supreme court. The decision by
eac'n court was ad'.erse to the negro.
While the case was being tried in the j
various courts Governor Tener was
succeeded in office by Governor Brum- j
Solicitor Timmernnn went to Har- !
-x.._ !
risburg after the inaugurauon 01 vruv- j
ernor Brumbaugh and presented new i
requisition papers, which had been is-!
! sued by Governor Manning. Governor I
j Brumbaugh did not refuse to honor
I the requisition papers, but stated that
I he would nave 'o investigate the case
, and be assured that Grant would be
j giv^n a fair trial if returned to this
i state. There has been considerable
| correspondence between Governor
i Manning and Governor Brumbaugh!
concerning the case.
Xo announcement has been made i
as to whether the requisition papers
have been honored by Governor Brum- j
baugh. The fact that Grant has been
brought back to this state would indi- j
cate that the papers had received fa-;
vorable attention from the Pennsylvania
Governor Manning said last night'
that he had no statement to make at
this time, but would have something,
to say in a few daye.
' ^
Col. E. H. Aull, lor thirty years
editor of The Newberry Herald and j
Xews, is to be heartily congratulated !
:~1 + nf Ii,'b I
I Oil tll? "i-Smi-UtlH-C.iiHiXJi fvUHiuii *ji 111o '
excellent paper, which appeared re-;
cently. It contained fifty-six pages of
excellent reading matter and advertisements,
(ind from a typographical
standpoint was splendid. Col. Anil deserved
the splendid support and cooperation
accorded him by the merchants
of his county, and The People
joins in wishing both himself and his
excellent paper a long and prosperous
; life. I
Among other things the issue contained
a very complimentary article
regarding the Hon. Thomas H. Pee"
+ u |
pies, aiioruey geueiai ui ouum v/oiv
lina.?Barnwell People.
Subscribe to The Herald and News,
SI.PS a .ear with three magazines and
The Progressive Farmer.
test Offer
The Progressive Farmer is made to cover
inditions as thev ar<? in the South. Yes,
r?made for you?and if you will read
id heed its teachings you will raise more
tton per acre, more corn per acre, more
id better livestock, and make a money
oducing factory out of your farm.
The Progressive Farmer has the strongt,
most practical household department
any agricultural paper in the South. Its
any features make a special appeal to
ir women readers and heip them as it
>es the men.
The Progressive Farmer has a regular
'partment for farm boys and girls, and a
rial story for both young and old. In
ct it is a paper for every member of the
ie Family?Both Leaders
ir Lihe
===== I
to be THE^
terest- ' .' -:
Iff The TXl*0?Cmt*c5.?VlC;u<iJi>?jtr0^ -
sense, farm help, fiction, fashion, (
e entire family at
jn to
:lean-cut, live, up-to-date county
pes you all the local news and the
fie great war.
;:reat bargain.
sklv?52 big issues 1.00
? * ?ow
$3.00 i
a?h for only $1.98
or all three).
at once tc
RY, S. G
minute bank s
ing the custon
hp rippds at t
needs it.
This is the \
vice we are nc
to give to you,
We have jus
Burroughs I
Machine whi
our accounting
keeps a staten
customer's ac.<
all the time, >
made right up
Any time ]
^ w 4r r\ -p T*
in a harry it i
Instead of 1<
pass book for
days at the
month in orde
balanced, you
printed state
Pacifist's Steamer Has Arrived at !
New Cork, Jan. 2.?The NorwegianAmerican
liner Berg^nsfjord, on which
Henry Ford is returning from his
peace mission to Europe, arrived at
quarantine at 12:50 o'clock this morning
and will dock in Brooklyn about y
o'clock. Mr. Ford probably will leave
cue t.essel at quarantine, however, and
hnish his journey to New ivVork aboard |
a tug or a coast guard cutter. It was
said last night that preparations have
ueen made by Dudley Field Malone,
collector of the port, to go down the
bay early tiiis morning to meet the
returning pacifist. ./
Mr. Ford's wife and his son, Edward
Ford, arrived here yesterday afternoon,
accompanied by several friends to
await his coming. It is expected the
party will leave for Detroit some time
this afternoon. |
Hastings Catalogue TeBs Yon All
About Them .
maffpr whpfhpr von -farm or only
plant vegetables or flowers in a small lot
you need Hastings 1916 Catalogue.
It is filled (100 pages) from cover to
cover with useful farm and garden information.
It tells of seeds of kind and quality that
you can't buy from your merchant or 1
druggist, seeds that cost no more but
give you real satisfaction and a real garden.
It tells how every customer can get absolutety
free five packets of easily grown,
yet ohowy and beautiful flowers.
Hastings is Dotn tne Dest ana largest
seed l.rm in the South, the only firm that
you should buy seeds from.
When you plant Hastings Seeds, you
meet "Good Garden Luck" more than j
half way. Write today for their big 1916 j
Catalogue. It is free. A postal card request
will bring it. H. G. HASTINGS CO*
Atlanta, Ga.?(Advt.)
To Drive Out Malaria
And Build Uf> The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. Yon know
What you are taking, as the formula 18
printed on every label, showing it is
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form.
The Quinine drives out malaria, the
Iron Guilds up the system. 50 centt
"Hello! Exchc
"Wf>en can T &et
^ ?
of my accoum
k today's deposits?"
statement wi
r in five minut
al up-to-the month, showing
/V1TT onH rlpnosif.s an<
tJIVlce &1V- ?i ; .
ler the thing you know is rig
he time he checking accour
ceive these regu
cind of ser- lv statements,
)\v prepared W1^ cancel
+ installed a The Bur ?*
,t mstaiiea a t our jecjg,e
Bookkeeping ug neatjy
.eh1 -handles rate accounts, a
> Vl'or? an"1 ing an absolute
'ount ready maticPrcof of
?ount reaay f 0f every er
,vith entnes g^tements and
to date. vj{j p surfi t
/ou want a provement in c
rour balance ma^e possible b
s ready ?or c^ixie bookkeepi
will meet with
saving your proval, and thatwo
or three appreciate the c
last of the and protection
r to have it ror aftorded bj
get a neatly chanically figu:
jment each ments.
* ?
nge Bank
y, S. C. J
Newberry Herald aod News.
We congratulate The Newberry Herald
and News on its most excellent
semi-centennial edition issued last
Friday. Col. Elbert H. Aoill has been
editor of the p^per for more than
thirty years. The semi-centennial edition
contained fifty-six pages, handcnmftk
illiistrflfp-ri and full of sood
reading matter, besides historical
sketches of Newberry, Prosperity, Little
Mountain, Pomaria and other towns
in the county. On the first page appeared
the pictures of Mi*. Aull and
his four sons, who learned the printing
business in The Herald office.
Manyfamiliar faces and businesss concerns
are noted in different parts of
the paper. One very interesting contribution
is the "Newberry Press SixtyYears
Ago,'' by the veteran newspaper J
man, Hugh Wilson. Upon the whole,
it is a magnificent edition.?iTugaloo
I Just a little sign that I
you have given me.
May you have all that j
there is no better way to
New Year by keeping you
Don't try to economize on
cost'you several times the
Come and see my stock <
keeping supplies.
Mayes' Book &
The House of a 1
\ l;
mge Bank?
a statement j
t, including
11 be
all checks
d a balance
ht. Even
it will reilar
led vouchis
will also i
>rs, giving
and accu,nd
on our
hat the imiur
y. che mang
[ your apt
you will
against erj
the mered
Best Ground Insert Lense. $1.50 tc
33.50 pair.
Best Ground Rimless Lens, $2.00 tc
$4.00 pair.
Kriptop $8.00 and up per pair.
Gold Filled Frames and Nose Mount,
ings, $2.50 pair.
Solid Gold Frames and Nose Pieces,
$4.00 pair.
Eyes tested and glasses fitted
Broken lenses and prescriptions duplicated.
All work guaranteed.
P. C. JEA3S & CO.,
Jewelers and Optometrists.
Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days
7onr druggist will refund money if PAZO
OINTMENT fails to cure any case of Itching
Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 d ay?
The first application eive^ Ease aud Rest- ?Tc
appreciate the business
rou wish for iB 1916, and
get it than to start the
r accounts in good shape,
your ledger or it may
price of a good ledger.
Df blank books and book
: Variety Store
"housand Things.
I Notice is nereby given that the ofI
fice of county auditor will be open from
| January 1st to February 20, 1916, in|
elusive, for the purpose of taking tax
| returns of personal property for fiscal
year 1916. Also the following places
will be visited either by myself or an ?
authorized agent for the purpose of
securing tax returns. Namely:
Wliitmire, Thursday, Jan. 6.
Glenn-Lowry Mfg. Co., Friday, Jan. 7.
Kinards, Tuesday, Jan 11.
Chappells, Wednesday. Jan. 12.
P. N. Boozer's St're,. Thursday,
Jan. 13.
Silverstreet, Friday, Jan. 14.
Little Mountain, Monday, Jan. 17.
Longshore. Manday, Jan. 17.
St. Luke's, Tuesday, Jan. 18.
Pomaria, Wednesday, Jan. 19.
Jolly Street, Thursday, Jan. 20.
Prosperity, Friday and Saturday,
Jan. 21 and 22.
O'Neall; Monday, Jan. 24.
(Maybinton, Wednesday, Jan. 26.
The law requires tnat tax returns
shall be signed and sworn to. Taxpayers
will take notice that no returns
will be accepted unless made to me or
my authorized agent, or someone qualified
to administer an oath. It is requested
that so far as possible all returns
be made to me or my agent. This
will aid me in preventing errors in
your 1916 returns and help to clear up
any errors now existing. Come prepared
to give the name and number of
school district in which you live. Also
the school district in which you own
oother property. Do not ask that your
property be taken from the tax duplicate
of last year returns.
? ^ tt A r T7* A
J. H. nALir Abivri,
County Auditor.
Pursuant to a resolution of tbe
Board <j>f Directors of the Glenn-Lowry
(Manufacturing Company, a meeting oi
the stockholders of said Company is
hereby called to be held at' the company's
office at Whitmire, S. C., on
the third day of January, 1916, at ten
! o'clock in the forenoon to consider
i anH act. noon the following resolutions
of said Board of Directors, providing v
for an increase of the capital stock
of the Glenn-Lowry Manufacturing
Company by tlie issue of seventy-five
hundred shares of preferred stock of
the par value of one nundred dollar*
per share with the preferences, liabilities
and condi-:ions set out in said resolutions,
Resolutions of Directors.
Whereas, it is deemed desirable that <
the capital stock of the Glenn-Lowry
Manufacturing Company be further Increased
by the issue of seventy-five
hundred shares of preferred stock of
the var value of one hundred dallars
per share with the preferences, liabilities
and conditions set out in the fol
} lowing resolutions:
> 1. Be it resolved by the Directors of
the G-lenn-Lowry Manufacturing Company,
that the capital stock of the
Glenn-Lowry Manufacturing Company
be increased so that said capital stock
. shall consist of twenty-seven thousand
j five hundred shares of the par ?value of
one hundred dollars a snare; said cap
ital stock to consist of four classes,
viz: five thousands shares to be known
as common stock; ten thousand shares
to be known as preferred stock; five
? t-Vii t-qo +/% Vm trnj-voL'n a c ana r
anteed first preferred stock; and seven
thousand five hundred shares to be
issued under these resolutions and to A
be known as 1916 first preferred stock.
j 2. Be it further resolved that the
rights of the holders of said common
stock, preferred stock and guaranteed
. first preferred stock shall remain as
they now exist except as the said rights
may be affected and modified by th? Jk 1
resolutions in favor of the holdersvij^^
the said seven thousand five hun^^^fc
shares to be issued under these
lutions and to be known as 1916yrs^jljBR
preferred stock. I
3. Be it further resolved that
holders of the seven thousand five huW
dred shares of capital stock to be ifl
sued under these resolutions and U
be known as 1916 first preferred stocM
! shall have a preference over all otheH
! classes of capital stock of tne tflenn*
Lowry Manufacturing Company here?
tofore issued and authorized to be fc
sued both as to assets in case of
liquidation and as to cumulative div- ^
idends out of the net earnings of th<^
company to the extent of six per cent
per annum payable semi-annually on
the first days of January and July of
each year.
4. Be it further resolved that the
foregoing resolutions be submitted to
the stockholders of the Glen n-Lo wry
Manufacturing Company to be considered
and acted upon at a meeting of
said stockholders which, is hereby ;
called to be held at the company's of-o
-i titvu?- ? o n ?
U<JtT? OA. TT liiUUliJ. XS, O. v., Vil tuc UUXU
day of January, 1916, at ten o'clock
in the forenoon. ^
?* William

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