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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, November 25, 1902, Image 3

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f. E, C lO* ODAY,
4Loated In CotWnl Chamber--Th
Candidates for the Various Oclees.
h first town primary to nominate
ooratte ticket for mayor and alde;
2n and one commissioner of publi
'a&ks for the ensuing term will be hel
,tOdij. The polls will be located i
council chamber, and will open at 8 a
m. and close at 4 p. m.
ollowing is a list of the candidates
for the various offices:
For Mayor-Eduard Scholtz, Robt
H.' Welch, E. C. Jones and Jno. W
For Alderman Ward 1-E. Y, Morrb
atid H. B. Wells.
For Aldernan Ward 2--A. T. Browr
ac0.. L. Dickert.
or Alderman Ward 3 L. B. Aul
Van Smith.
or Alderman Ward 4-J. J. Lang
. ford.
For Alderman Ward 5-S. K. Bouk
night and J. M. Guinn.
For Commissioner of Public Works
James McIntosh and 2. F. Wright.
The second primary, if one be neces
sary, will be held on Friday, and ir
case of a tie ip the gecond, a 'iird will
be held on Tuday, December 2d.
$4,000 Lutheran Parsonage.
At a meeting of the congregation of
the Lutheran Church of the Redeemer
held on Sunday morning, it was decid
ed to build a parsonage at a cost not
exceeding $4,000. The plans have al
ready been decided upon, and the struc
ture will be a handsome one, and mod
ern and convenient in every particular.
The lot on which it is to be erected, and
which has already been purchased by
the congregation, adjoins the church
This step is one that has been con
-templated for some time, and when the
iparsonage is completed, a need that has
long been felt by pastors and congrega
ition will have been met.
Thanksgiving Foot Ball.
'The foot ball enthusiasts are whoop
ing up the game between the college
and the town to be played on the col
liege gridiron Thanksgiving day. Both
teams are getting in shape for the con
test and each is confident of victory.
The line-up of the two teams as pub
lished will be changed in a few in
stances, but good men will fill all the
positions and the contest promises to
be a close and interesting one through
The game will be called promptly at
3:30. Admiknion 16 cents; children 5
cents; ladies free. The entire pro
ceeds will be given to the Newberry
College Athletic Association.
The ladies will be admitte4 free and
the grand-stand will be reserved for
them without charge. Gentlemen who
wish. to sit on the grand-stand will be
charged 10 cents for the privilege.
Death of a Former Newberrian.
Mr. Jas. H. Henderson died at his
home in Sheffield, Ala., on last Friday,
aged 43 years. His death was caused
by heart failure, and was very sudden.
The remnains were brought to Newberry
and interred In Rosemont yesterday af
ternoon, the services being conducted
>by Revs. W. I. Herbert and A. J. Bow
Mr. Henderson was a first cousin to
a.Chief of Police H. C. Hunter and Mrs.
J. M. Bowers, of this city. He learned
Yhis trade, that of boiler maker, in the
railroad shops formerly located at
:Helena. Thence he moved to Texas
.and from Texas to Mexico. Finally he
!ocated in Sheffield, Ala., where he
Union Thanksgiving Service.
There will be a union Thanksgiving
service at West End Baptist church on
Thursday next at 7 p. m. A sermon
will be preached by Rev. J. J. Long,
followed by a collection for orphanage
work, t.o be equally divided between the
three churches. The public is .most
cordially invited to attend and bring a
liberal offering for the fatherless ones.
N. N. Burton.
G. E. Edwards.
J. J. Long.
In Honor of Their President.
On the afternoon of November 17th.
the "Home Mission" was entertained
by Mr's. J. W. White at her home, in
cdmplimnent to the retiring president,
Ma'i. Walter I. Herhert. "The mem
bols, with some friends, took advan
tage of this opportunity to present a
stmall testimonial of love and apprecia
-.tlon to their faithful leader, who
has been most zealous in hier efforts
and in her devotion to the cause during
,the whole of her connection with this
Rev, and Mrs. Herb'ert will soon be
~called upon to give up their work i
Nlewberry and both will be missed, not
only by the Methodists, but by the
whole community.
Graded School Team Snowed Under.
In a game of foot ball played on the
college gridiron Friday afternoon the
team fromn the graded school was de
fested by' the college prep. team to the
tune of ?1 to 0. The game was highly
interesting and hard fought.
An Odd Fellows L.ibrary.
The members of Pulaski and dic
Caughrin Rebecca Lodges of Odd Fel
lows have began a Imovement lookinj
to the establishment of a library fo
the benefit of their members. Som
gopd books have already been contrib
ttted and it will prove a feature of muel
Mna*t to the member's of these orders
The beautifut weather 'Cntinues:
Prof. B. M.' isler, of Pomarid, was
in the city yesterday.
This is election day. Vote early for
mayor and aldemen.
Every place of business should be
1 elosed for Thanksgiving.
x Mr. T. C. Pool is in Tennessee select
ing horses for this market.
Hon. George S. Mower returned yes
terday morning from New York.
Mrs. Thos. V. Wicker left yesterday
for a visit to relatives in Fairfield.
Col. George Johnstone went to Co
lumbia Sunday on professional business.
Mr. Geo. A. Langford left a few
days ago for Kentucky to buy hogs for
this market.
Miss Lizzie Bates, of Batesburg, ar
rived in Newberry last week to visit
her sister, Mrs. W. T. Tarrant.
Miss Lou Ella Gary, who has been
visiting at M. B. F. Griffin's has re
turned to her home in Engefield.
The Newberry cotton mill is putting
in an additional boiler. It is a large
one and will give them an abundance of
The union Thanksgiving services will
be held in the Baptist church Thursday
at 11 o'clock. Sermon by Rev. W. L.
Mr. Jas. K. Gilder, Jr., who has been
in Elizabeth, N. J., for the past sev
eral months, is visiting his parents in
the city.
The committee for city council has
been looking at several horses that the
different dealers hav., logkiug t) buying
a pair for the Excelsior Firo Company.
On Saturday afternoon, near the C.,
'V. & L. depgt, Asa Williams, a negro
train hand on the C., N. & L. road,
had one of his feet cut off by a shifting
Thanksgiving Services.
Services appropriate to the day of
general thanksgiving to God for his
mercies during the past year set apart
by the chief magistrate of the nation
and the governor of the State, will be
held in the First Baptist church Thurs
day morning, beginning promptly at 11
o'clock. The sermon will be preached
by Rev. W. L. Seabrook, pastor of the
Lutheran Church of the Ret'iemer.
Practically all the places or business
in the city will be closed during the
hour of service.
Preliminary to Intercollegiate Contest.
Each year the Phrenakosmian and
Excelsior Literary So'cieties of New
berry College select two of their num
ber to enter a preliminary oratorical
contest, in which is decided who will
represent the college in the oratorical
contest of the Intercollegiate Oratori
cal Association. The Excelsiors have
chosen for next year's preliminary
Messrs. F. G. Crout and C. W. Riser
and the Phrenakosmians Messrs. G. C.
Merchant and J. H. Shealy. From
these a representative of the college
-will be chosen.
The March Debate.
The debaters and orators who will
take part in the joint anniversary cele
bration of the literary societies of New
berry College, to be held next March,
have been selected as follows:
Debaters: Phrenakosmian -M. E.
Abrams and L. M. Bouknight; Excel
sior-W. B. Seabrook and G. P. Voight.
Orators. Phrenakosmian - H. H.
Haltiwanger; Excelsior-H. J. Black.
MVr. I S Sease, of the Phrenakosmian
Society, will preside.
,Knives in Bvidence.
There was a small cutting scrape,
with no very serious results, in the rear
of Klettner's store, on last Thursday
afternoon. The principals were Messrs.
Hardy Proctor and B. H. Amick, both
of the upper part of the county.
It seems that some time ago Proctor
and Amick had some trouble about la
bor. Thursday afternoon Proctor, who
was drinking, called Amick and began
to discuss the matter. Anmick told him
to wait until he (Proctor) got sober,
but Proctor wanted to settle the mat
ter then and there. Finally Amick dis
puted something that Proctor said.
Proctor immediately dr'ew his knife and
made a lunge at Amnick. The blade
barely grazed Amick's face and neck
and lodged in Proctor's arm, inflicting
a painful but not serious wound.
Chief Hunter arrested both paities.
Bond was given, and Mayor Klettner
will fully investigate the matter tomor
row morning.
Sent to the Gang.
Magistrate Chappell yesterday morn
ing sent to the gang for thirty days a,
negro, Robert Brice, charged with
violating contract. Brice had made a
contract with Col. George Johnstone,
which, in his wisdom, he saw fit to dis
The Meeting Closed.
The protracted meeting which was
held at the First Baptist church last
week, closed Saturday morning and
Rev. Mr. Roper left fdr his home in
Spartanburg. It was a splendid meet
ing and much good was the result.
Entertainment at Smyrna Church.
,The ladies of Smyrna church will
givo an entertainment at the manse on
the afternoon of. Thanksgiving Day.
SThere will be preaching in the church
at 8.80 and the entertainment will fol
i low. Refreshments will be served.
The proceeds will be given to the churc.n
Sheriff Buford in Pursuit of a "Coujurer"
Plays the Role of Rheumatism Doctor.
That superstition of the ante-bellum
variety still flourishes in the make-up
of the Southern negro was conclusively
proved recently by a somewhat laugh
able and rather interesting case which
came to the notice of Sheriff Buford.
Some time about the first of June
Gabe Pall, a negro living on Sheriff
Buford's place, near Gary's Lane, left
his wife, and together with a negro
girl about sixteen years of age and her
brother, went to parts unknown. It was
afterwards discovered that he had gone
to Greenwood County and was living on
W. 0. Goree's place. He had taken
the name of John Smith and the names
of the negroes, Hugh Glasgow and
Helen Glasgow, whom he had taken
with him, he had changed to Tom Hun
ter and Helen Smith respectively.
About a week ago the Sheriff received
the following anonymous letter from
an old negro living on the place to
which Pall had gone:
"Mr. Sheriff: a black man sed his
name is John Smith, but som say it is
Gabe. he come from Gary Lane. He
done tric my gal, she has not walk in
too month. Dr. say it is romtism. i
no it haint. i told him i get eben wid
him. i hope you want him, he goes
to Greenwood nerly ebery Satday eben
ing. He fetch a gal name May an a
boy name Tom," etc., etc.
Sheritl Buford knew about where
the negro was and went to the neigh
borhood. He impersonated the charac
ter of a rheumatism doctor and was
called in to diagnose the case of the
girl who had been "conjured." He
found that she was . suffering with
rheumatism, but saw no grounds upon
which the statement that she had been
"tric" could have been based. How
ever, he arrested the negro boy who
had gone off with Pall on the charge of
violation of contract, and brought the
girl to town as a witness in the case.
He had a warrant for Pall on the charge
of abduction, but Pall was fleet of foot
and made good his escape.
The boy and girl have now both gone
back to their home and the matter is
ended, except that among the negroes
on Goree's plantation in Greenwood
there is still considerable excitement, I
and the rheumatism of the "tric" girl 1
in spite of "Dr." Buford's attention, I
continues to grow worse.
Sight Completely Restored.
It will be gratifying to the many
friends of Mrs. E. H. Norris to learn
that under the skillful treatment of Dr.
E. F. Parker, in Charleston, her sight
has been completely restored. Her
son, Mr. Robert Norris goes to Char
leston tonight to accompany her home.
Mrs. Norris for some time had been
afflicted with cataracts on both eyes
and her eyesight had so completely
failed that -she could scarcely dis
tinguish any object. Some weeks ago
she decided to go to Charleston and to
have an operation performed by Dr.
Parker. As stated, the operation was
entirely successful.
A Troublesome Dog.
A little black fice dog caused consid
erable trouble in town Saturday and
Saturday night. It got into several
stores and would fail to go out, except
by main force and an attempt at fight.
[t bit a little negro porter at Mim
naugh's store. It was put out of Sum
mer Bros.' witha hoe and pitchfork and
ran up into Dr. Boozer's office, where
it remained until about 9 o'clock Sat
urday night, when several gentlemen
finally had to kill it to get it out. It
fought to the last and no one could go
to it.
Struck His Wife,
Saturday night Tony Moore, colored,
and his wife were taking supper in an
up-town negro restaurant, when they
got into a dispute and Tony struck his
wife with a stick, knocking her sense
less. Tony made his escape immedi
ately and has not been seen since.
By Rev. D. P. Boyd, Nov. 23d, 1902,
at the bride's home near Trinity, Mr.
D. J. Williams to Miss M. Elizabeth
Hendrix, daughter of James Hen
drix, Esq.
Mr. J. Forrest Riser and Miss Kate
Bishop wvere married at the home of
the bride's father Sunday morning at
10 o'clock. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. L. W. Swope.
One hundred pairs of Lace Our
tains to be sold Wednesday at 98c. a
pair, worth $200. One day only.
Step quick. . Mimnaugh.
Every pair of Shoes in the house
at cost for 10 days at Mimnaugh.
Come to the store where one dol
lar does the work of ten.
F1our thousand yds. Tobe Linen
direct from Ireland-mill ends 2j, 3,
8.} and 4 yds. length, half price at
L1.. F
LV.at.7 30 o'clock at their hall at the
Graded Schiool huilding. Visitors corn
dially invited
T. 8. Hudson, Seceta.
-~ -..+e
Cash-Converting and
Order of
Men's Suits $3.90-sold by others at $5.50.
Men's Suits $5.40-good value at $7.50.
Men's Suits $8.90-worth every cent of $12.50.
Our Line of $1 6.50 Suits, the best r
ever offered for the price to go in
this sale for only $- - - -
Overcoats going in this sale at bargains prices.
Get your Overcoats Now,
Extra Pants at prices that are Eye-openers.
Children's Clothing in the Great Onslaught
Knee suits at 69c; good value at $1 .00 Our
$1 .00, $1 .50, $2.00 and $3.00 suits cheaper
than the cloth would cost you.
A fine showing of suits from $7.00 to $1 0.00.
Cost you $10.00 to $12.50 at the regular price.
We can suit you in Suits and we can suit you
in price-every man, youth and boy in the coun
ty come and get f uits at Onslaught Prices.
The most popular place for Hats! We are
doing the biggest business in Hats ever known
by the oldest inhabitant. It is all because we
are selling the best grade of hats for less money
than anybody else has ever done in this town.
Hats worth $1.25 to $1.50 going in
this sale for - - . - .. 0c
They go like Hot Cakes! See our window
display for Hats.
40 inch wide Sea island, the heaviest and smoothest, only 6
Oreat values in Checked Homespun at 5c,, worth every bit of
Sheeting 5c. Jeans Pants at 59c.--a a specialty for wearing qu
Join the big procession!I Get in
is for the Big Store Full of the E
The Onslaught is Great and the I
The Victory is Ours!
It looks very [much as if Cannon is wome, nI m
going to have a walkover in his rac Jewels, candy, Ilowers, man- that is
for thc speakership of the nationa rlr fn a wcrai~ preference.
house of representatives. to the average woman. Evon that
greatest, of all jewels, health, is often m
Septimus Winner, the composer of 1, $'vO tlthe tmoe f to ks)te.
'"The Mocking Bird'', died onf Suday. If a woman will risk her heatlt,h to get, a
- ~covetedl gem then let her' fortify her- I
self against the insiduous dbnse- <
OANCOER ('UREDCI BY I4, tl(l II 'AM gjutenmcs of coughs, colds and bronchl al
All skin ,i,,d litsnd DI)Iuw,.eseur..d. alfect,lonu hy the regular uise of Dr.
Mrs. M. L. Adams, Frcdonia, Ala., Ros'hee'<~ German Syrup It will
took Botanic Blood Balm which effect- l' in-tly arm est consumpt,ion in its I
ually culredl an eating cancer of the nlos(e 1 early sas d h--al t,he u.tfacted lungs 1
and face. The sores healed upi pe(r fcCt- Isand b)onchilal lulles and delIve the d read(l
ly. Mayloctors had given up her disonse55 fromn te sys4tem. It Is not, a I
cas as.opeless. Hundhreds of cases e'ur eall, but, it, is a cer'tin cure for
of cnce, etin sores, sapperating coughs, colds and aill bronchial troubles.
swellings etc., have been cured b , 3 u cange t,i eibermd t
Blood Bafm. Amonffothers, Mr's B.~ .\V. l'~.e.ham & on.
Guerney, Warrior 'etand, Ala. I(er 't.Green's SpecIal Almnanac
nose and lip were rawv as beef, wvith of- - - --
fensive (discharge from the eating sore.
Boo rBal healed the sores, man Mr. Regisrio Notice.
Guerney is as well as ever'. Botanic -J OTIC IS H1ERE~BY GIVE'N TIA' HA
Blood Balm also cures eczemald, itching, .j. the books of registration for the
humors, scabs and scales, hone pamsin, t.own of Newberry, S. C., are now
ulcei-, offensive pimples, 1)0( lood oisn, open and the undersigned as Suzj ervisor
carbuncles,.scrofula, risings and bumps of Registration for said( town will keep
on the skin and all b)100d troubles. said books openI every (lay from 9 p. m.,
Druggists, $1 per large bottle. Sam- until-5i p. in., Sundlay's excepted, in
pie of Botanic Blood Balm free and pre- eluding the 1st (lay of Decefnber, 1902.
paid bywritimg Blood Balm Co., At- W. S. LANGF'ORD,
lanta,Ga. Describe troub)le and(l spe- Sep)t. 3d1, 1902. - Sup. Reg.
cial medical advice sent in sealed letter.
It is certainly worth while investig'at
ing such a remarkable remiedly, as BHTood( r3 I HOSE ele 'ant Satin-lined( fine cloth
Balm cures the most awful, worst and Ladies' Jackets at $12.50 reducedI
most deep-seated blood diseaet $1. ne cash, -atotns
Price-Reduction the
the Day._
Nothing Like It in the History of Our Business. The
High Qualities and the Low Prices Explain It All.
High-cut Brogans only 75c, same quality
sold by others at $1.00. Our regular $1.25
grade going at $1.00. Keeps competitors
guessing how we do it. Men's dress shoes at
98c.-great values.
Complete Line of High Grade Shoes.
Lilly- Bracket and Burt & Packard "Korrect"
shape for men. Ziegler Bros. and Queen Qual-.
ity for women. These lines are not excelled
by any and are superior to many. Neither
brains nor money can produce aaything more
exquisite in style or finish,
All Grades of Shoes From the Cheapest to the Best.
Job Lot of Ladies Shoes in Lace and Button
going now at only 75c. the paIr-worth fully
$1 .25 to $1.50.
Up to Date in Gents' Furnishings.
The Biggest and Best Stock of Shirts, Under
wear, Hosiery, &c,, at Cheap er Prices Than
Ever. You. are in the minority when you buy
your Furnishing Goods anywnwae exc;3pt at
z. a yard. Good Checked Homespun 4:.-athars s2ll it at 5z.
c. Good Prints going at 31-2c. But P;iat ; 5:. B2.~ 4-.4
Iine for Low PricesI The mnrch
est Goods for the Least Money.
arth Trembles with the C-nflict.
Stockholders' Meeting, L
Iockl(ers of the Carlti auf Do patma t h heo 4io et
vebr 29, 102 th yI 'cloc inth
orenoon to consider and act u pon themi
ollowing resolution passed b)y the board ]IIIII
h eir nmeeting held October 25, 1902. at ufirc~ ~
"Resolved, That the Capital stock of O E FER,S I
he Carolina Manufacturing CompanyCATA $0Oo0
me increased1 thirty'-five thousand dol
tIra to he dlivided into three hundred
nd fifty shares of par value of one Werasca nraBnkgbu
undred dollars each, said increase ns udslctteacui fml
tock to have the following prce rences, vdas im n oprtoe
'i: There shall be paia to the holders iltOOS
hereof an annual dividend of seven oo .SM a. L .FOD
lollars per share from the caamir:,s of (io .M wa .C Mrr
he Company before any dlividend isA.1.OiSNw.I.IUT
>aidl on any other stock of the Company JNOM,KNA ),Peint
md( shall have priority over all other o i
tock in the distribution of the assets .W IG T
>thCopamomg thestjockholders
)oe t e retirement may b e eO
late thereof, hch emaye froe the obidnt reps,byhnig
nlajority vote by the holders of the fsig rohrie pntelnso
~omiron stock on the p)ayrdent of the ete fteudrind n on
raevle thereof and any accrue n o wim-b ihe oteexeto h
E. A. CARISLJE, Sec etary. T .NE4
Newberry, S. C., Oct. 27, 1992.G.W RED
W LK ING SKIRTS reduced fromJ.W OP
$2.C3J to $1.29 andl Monte CarloC.E & .A.LN S Y
paer'n eue fo G0t 49 at um fro dILate dpsita
Woot n'. tfO V H. WB ER,..

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