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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, January 13, 1903, Image 3

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A .NIOlr. D$POT.
'lfe Convenience of the Traveling Pnblic
Demands O#t at Newberry.
There is some talk of a union depoi
for this city, and we understand tha
the city fathers will interest themselves
in the matter and see what can ac
complished in that direction. We thinli
there is little doubt but that one can bI
had if the citizens will show that they
feel that one is needed. All one has tc
do to be convinced that the convenienec
of the traveling public now demands
one is to visit the depots and take a
view of the surroundings, and see for
themselves. As it is, especially from
the C. N. & L. depot, the scene is an
eye-sore and leaves a bad impression of
the city. Let something be done in this
direction, and done at once.
The Meeting Fairly Well Attended-Inter
esting Talks by Interesting Men.
The 'Teachers' Association of New
berry County was held Saturday, Jan.
10, 1903, in the Boundary Street Gra
ded School Building. This was the first
meeting of 1903 and the number of
county tachers present showed that the
teachers of' Newberry County are be
ginning the New Year very earnestly.
The association enjoyed two fine ad
dresses-one by Dr. 0. B. Mayer, the
other by Prof. Patterson Wardlaw, of
the South Carolina College.
Dr. Mayer's talk was on a subject of
physiology. He explained very care
fully, by illustrations, the work of the
cells of the human body.
Prof. Wardlaw's subject was a very
broad one but he left some excellent
thoughts for the teachers to meditate
upon. He dwelt very much upon con
crete and abstract teaching; concrete
coming first, but warning us of the
onesidedness of the mind, therefore the
abstract must not be omitted. These
last and very important remarks were
upon the control of the school room.
Every teacher of the county should
have been present at this meeting for
he certainly would have gathered good
and helpful thoughts from these two
able speakers.
The next meeting will be the second
Saturday in February. Let all the
teachers be present.
Died in Spartanburg-Body Brought to
Newberry for Burial-Had been in
Bad Heath for Some Time.
The following account of the death
of Mrs. Mary E. Gilliam is taken from
the Spartanburg Herald of the 11th
instant. The.4kmains were brought to
Newberry Sunday and buried in Rose
mount Cemetery.- Mrs. Gilliam had
relatives and many acquaintances and
friends here. The Spartanburg Herald
Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Gilliam died at
the home of her daughter-in-law, Mrs.
Fannie B. Gilliam on Magnolia street
yesterday afternoon at 6 o'clock. She
was seventy yetfrs of age and had been
in very bad health for some time. One
year ago she was stricken with par
Salysis and never recovered from the
stroke, gradually growing weaker, un
'til the 'end came.
The deceased lady was a native of
Newberry county, but for many years
Swas a resident of Spartanburg. Her
Sonly son, Dr. W. ('. Gilliam, who died
eight years ago, married Misa Fannie
Blake. She was an earnest christian
woman possessed of many accomplish
ments which endeared her to a large
~cirole of friends and acquaintances.
The funeral services over Mrs. Gil
K am's remains will be held at residence
on Magnolia street this morning at 11
o'clock, conducted by Rev. J. M.
)fagruder and Rev. J. E. Greir. The
temalns of Mrs. Gilliam will be carried
Sto Newberry, her 01ld home, for inter
The Mayor's Court.
The mayor had several mourners on the
front row of benches before him yester
day morning on various charges. A
white man was fined $10 or twenty (lays
for a rowdy drunk. A negro woman un
dertook to curse out a negro man Satur
day night on the streets and wvas give
her choice of $5 or fifteen days. Tobe
Brown, colored, had to anti up $3 or
seven days on the chain gang for dis
orderly conduct, and a negro boy inter
ferred with the flying trapese after
being told to leave and was let off, being
his first ofronse, with only $1 or four
days. Francis Gilliam was before the
court charged with running a disorder
ly house, but the witnesses went back
on the officers and rnfused to testify,
so she got off with a warning that her
premises would be watched andl a case
made at the very first opportunity. All
~.those convicted paid up.
* What it Means.
We're tired of answering questions!
"Fewer Gallons; Wears Longer"
means that you don't have to paint
your house so often, and you don't have
to use so much paint. Costs less for
Kthe job, and you don't have to do the
job so often.
The new paint is not new at all. It's
the biggest-selling paint in the United
tates, and the firm that makes it is
49 years old.
DeVoe Lead and Zinc-fewer gallons
mixed paints, wears twice as long
lead and oil.
0 RENT--A six romn cottage on1
Main street and within three
eks of Court douse. Apply at once
1- - -0. L. Schumpert.
See notice to final settlement.
The law-makers are off for Columbia
The cold wave oame as predicted yes
The city counc it meets every Wed
nesday night.
The Master advertises another sale
in this paper.
Fair weather will be welcomed by all
for a while now.
Sunday was a rainy disagreeable day,
and the "stay-at-homes" were many.
Rev. Dr. S. T. Hallman preached to
the Lutherans in Spartanburg Sunday.
The February term of the session
court will convene on Monday, February
The fire horses are being trained and
are .taking to the drop harness remark
ly well.
Miss Katharine Wiest, of Ashland,
Ohio, is on a visit to her friend, Miss
Bessie Carlisle.
The Daughters of the Confederacy
are talking of giving an entertainment
at an early date.
Seneca has within its bounds a case of
smallpox. The first case reported among
the white people.
Senator Mower and Representativ'e
Kibler left last night for Columbia to
enter upon their duties as law makers.
Foster McCaslan has retdrned to the
city from Newberry and is back at his
old position with Lee & Hodges. -Green
wood Index.
Mr. Wm. C. Scott, of Trilby, S. C.,
who has been visiting Auditor Cromer
for the past two weeks, left for his
home on Saturday.
Jack Thompson, a respectable negro,
who has been working for Mr. C. C.
Davis for several years died on Sunday.
He was pretty well fixed for a negro.
Messrs. D. E. Schumpert and M. C.
Long, of Newberry, came over to
Colemans on Thursday night. Rumor
says the former has been there be
fore. - Saluda Standard, 7th.
The jury commissioners give notice
in another column that they will
proceed to draw twelve grand jurymen
and thirty-six petit jurymen at the
Clerk's office on Friday, 23rd inst.
Mrs. Clarance Richards, nee Miss
Grace Bedenbaugh, who has been spend
ing the holidays with her mother at
Kiblers's Bridge, left Saturday for
Sandersville, Ga. to attend the marriage
of Miss Della Richards and Mr. J. C.
Coulter on Tuesday, December 30th.
Mrs. Richards was accompanied by her
sister, Miss Annie Mae Bedenbaugh.
Hon. M. P. Tribble, of Anderson,
stopped over in Newberry while on his
way to the meeting of the General
Assembly in Columbia and spent Sun
day night with Sheriff Buford. Mr.
Tribble is an uncle of Mrs. Hayne
Abrams, of this counj, and Mrs.
Abrams came down to Newberry
to see him, they having not seen
each other in ten or twelve years.
As to City Licenses.
Notice is given iu another column by
the city authorities that all city licenses
must be paid on or before Saturday of
this week. Under existing laws all
licenses expired on the 31st day of last
December, and a renewal is necessary
in order to do 'business. This require
ment is made and will be enforced in
order to protect those who have already
Wednesday last, January 7th, the
home of Mr. T. J. Wilson, of the
Bachman Chapel community, was the
scene of a most happy and pleasant oc
casion. At this time the marriage of
Mr. Wilson's daughter, Miss Corrie,
and Mr. George S. Enlow, was solemn
ized by their pastor, Rev. J. A. Sligh.
The Herald and News wishes for the
young couple a long, prosperous and
useful life.
Death of Mrs. Magdalene Long.
Mrs. Magdalene Long, mother of Mr.
G. F. Long, died at the home of her
son-in-law, Mr. J. B. Reagin, in this
county, Friday night. Mrs. Long had
been in good health for one of her age,
until about three years ago when she
had a fall, breaking her hip, from
which time she has been in very feeble
health. She wvas at the time of her
death 89 years, 3 months and 27 days of
age. She was the mother of four chil
dren, had 26 grand children, 38 great
grandl children, and one great-great
grandi child. She was a good woman
andl during her long life did many kind
andl genierous acts which will cause her
memory to linger long in the breasts of
those whose good fortune it was to
know her. Her remains were buried
Sunday at the old graveyard at Schum
p)ert's Mill.
Will Not Answer Complaint.
Mrs. Jeff D. Chapman, formerly of
this place, bnt now of Atlanta, Ga.,
has instituted proceedings in the Geor
gia courts for a divorce from her hus
band. Mrs. Chapman was Miss Ada
Shockley, andl has numerous friends in
Newberry. Her grounds for asking for
a divorce are that her husband deserted
and failed to suIport her. We see from
the following that Mr. Chapman will
not answer the complaint:
"The wife of Mr. Jeff Chapman, a
carpenter of this city, is instituting
legal proceedings for a divorce. She is
in Georgia. Chapman does not intendl
to answer the .complaint. He was mar
ried about twelve years ago in New
berry to Miss Ada Shockley, of that
place. They have no children.--Spar
tanhurg Herald. 9th.
The Hangers and Harness in Place ani
the Horses Gone Into Traihing.
The drop harness and hangers for thi
Excelsior Fire Company's team o:
beautiful bays, have arrived and hav<
been put in position by H. B. Wells, of
the Newberry Hardware Company.
The Harr. vs are made of good, stout
leather and are trimmed with brass.
They make a pretty show.
Dave Irons has been hired to take
charge of the team and will begin at
once to train the horses for service.
It will be some time yet before the
wagon will be put into active service,
as it is thought best to train the horses
and get them accustomed to the drop
harness arrangement. In the mean
time the firemen will respond to alarms
with the old reel-and the town is
When the hose wagon is put into
service the town, that is the entire
town, will have the best fire protection
it has ever had, and it should cause a
reduction in insurance rates.
Drop around to the new fire head
quarters and see what a beautiful pair
of horses, what a strong, substantial
wagon and what an up-to date set of
harness we have. You will be a welcomed
Since writing the above it has been
decided to put the horses and wagons
into active service, and the team will
hereafter respond to alarms. So when
the alarm comes in keep the streets
clear and watch out for the fire team.
A Coming Marriage.
Wednesday, January 28th, at Poma
ria, Miss Viola Kibler, daughter of
Mr. W. H. Kible:, of that place, will
bemarried to Mr. Henry D. Furr, a
prominent young merchant of Furr, N.
C. The happy pair will leave im
mediately after the marriage for their
home in North Carolina.
Services at Thompson Street Church.
We have been requested to state
that Rev. C. M. Boyd, of Prosperity,
will preach in the Thompson Street
church Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock.
Also Saturday morning at 11 o'clock.
The pastor, Rev. E. P. McClintock,
will dispense the sacraments of the
Lord's Supper Sabbath morning. The
public is cordally invited to attend the
Escaped Handcuffed.
Constable Bedenbaugh, of Prosperity,
got on the train Sunday with a negro
handcuffed to bring him to jail. As
soon as the train got strarted and as
the conductor entered the door the ne
gro made a break and jumped from the
train making his escape. The jump
was a dangerous one, but the negro
was not hurt as he was seen a few
miles below Prosperity since with hid
handcuffs on.
Woman's Club Library.
The Woman's Club has on hand a
traveling library, containing fifty choice
books, which they will be glad to lend
to any community for three months.
The only condition in obtaining the case
of books is that some responsible per
son act as librarian, to whom library
cards will -be furnished. Any one do
airing these books may apply for them
at Mr. S. B. Jones' store.
Just as the sun was sc "?ng her last
rays of light against the heavens, and
reflecting her golden colors toward
eastern horizone, where everything was
most beautiful, Mr. W. B. Crouch led
to the alter one of Chappell's fair
maids, Miss Maud Heyman, all of this
county. Rev. Ligon performed the
marriage ceremony in the midst of a
large crowd, each face anxious to hear
and see them pronounced man and wife.
Just as they were pronounced man and
wife a large table was waiting which
was loaded wah everything that was
nice and pleasant to persons of my
The bride was dressed in a sky blue
dress, which showed off lovely, while
the bride groom wore the usual black.
The presents received were many, orna
mental andl useful.
After all had partaken of such a lux
urious supper the evening was p)assed
off with a dance, while others spent
the time chattering of other happy
May the happiness of this young
couple never cease and all their under
takings be crowned with success and
more happiness.
One Who Witnessed the Occasion.
Bachelor Maids.
The Bachelor Maids will meet this
afternoon at 4 o'clock with Miss Ethel
We would like to ask, through the
columns of your paper, if there is any
person who has used Green's Au gust
F~lower for the cure of Indigestion,
Dyspepsia, and Liver Troubles that has
not been cured-and we also mean their
results, such as sour stomach, fermen
tation of food, habitual costiveness,
nervous dyspepsia, headaches, despon
dent feelings, sleeplessness-in fact,
any trouble connected with the stom
ac h or liver? This medicine has been
sold for manylyears in all civilized coun
tries, and we wish to correspond witha
you andi send you one of our books free
of cost. If you never tried August
Flower, try a 25 cent bottle first. We
have never known of its failing. If so,
something more serious is the matter
with you. The 25 cent size has just
been introduced this year. Regulat
size 75 cents. At all druggists.
SG. G. GREEN, Woodburv. N.J
I Sheriff Buford Holds an Escaped Convict
and Can't Hear From the Authorities.
Sheriff Buford last week captured
Wm. Drafts, colored, who at the time
of his capture had shackles on his feet,
going to show that he was an escaped
convict. When he was captured he
confessed that he was a trusty, on the
Lexington chain gang and said that he
escaped about two weeks ago. The
negro said that he had been convicted
of housebreaking (breaking into Mr
Sidney Wessinger's house) and was
sentenced to the chaingang for five
years, and which he had rerved three
years and had two more to serve.
Sheriff Buford wrote two letters to
the Supervisor or his clerk at Lexing
ton, wired them once, and has since
written the Sheriff, but cannot hear a
word from them. The Sheriff says had
not the negro confessed and were he
not at some expecese on i his account, he
would let the negro go. What ails the
Lexington authorities anyway?.
An Afternoon Spent lat the Home of Mrs.
W. H. Hunt-An Interesting Program
Carried Out.
The Woman's Club of Newberry an
nually devotes one afternoon to the
subject, Domestic Science. These
meetings are always looked forward to
with much interest and pleasure as
there are always happy surprises in
store for the members. The meeting I
last Thursday afternoon at the home of 1
Mrs. Walter H. Hunt was no exception i
to the rule. The committee on arrange- i
ments had a very attractive program ]
which was successfully carried out. I
After the roll call, which was re
sponded to with appropriate quotations, I
Mrs. Robert D. Wright very charming
ly told how to economize labor and I
physical strength in housekeeping; and, 1
Mrs. William H. Wallace, in a well I
written paper, offered some timely sug- s
gestions on the servant problem.
While the chafing dishes and mate- 1
rials were being made ready a "liter- <
ary banquet" added pleasing variety to I
the program and furnished much amuse- I
ment. Each member was given a f
booklet printed and tied with the club t
colors, two shades of violet, and con
taining questions to be answered with
the names of well-known artists. Then l
came the practical demonstration of t
cooking, which was by no means the <
least attractive feature of the pro- <
gram. A delicious lunch was soon pre- f
pared and daintily served. The menu 1
consisted of fried oysters, creamed po
tatoes, beaten biscuit, pickles, crack- l
ers, tea and coffee, Marguerites, and
orange Charlotte with whipped cream I
and chrystalized cherries.
A Letter From Chapin.
Mr. Editor: Since my last communi
cation I have moved to my future home
in Lexington Countyr, in the little town
of Chapin, wvhich is a nice progressive
town. We have no malice towards 01(d
Newberry County, and we hear her
well spoken of everywhere. I don't
have any idea I will ever make my home
in Newberry County again, but will
speak in the highest terms of her. It
makes no difference wvhere my lot is
cast I will always have a tender feeling
for her, as she was my native home.
A pleasant evening was spent at the
home of Mr. G. W. Williams' Tuesday,
December 30, listening to the sweet
music of the Hilton string band.
Mr. Jacob Eargle has a little child
quite sick with pneumonia.
Miss Iola Taylor, of Prosperity, who
has been visiting Miss Josephine Wil
liams of this p)lace, has returned to her
Painter G. W. Williams anil son will
soon commence applying the brush in
The writer, wife andl little babe spent
a few days the other week with his pa
rents of near Prosperity.
Mr. Jacob Schwartz, of this p)lace,
has moved to the Lexington cotton mill.
We bid the old year farewell and
gladly welcome the New Year in. We
wish The Herald and News and its
many readers a prosperous New Year,
and may its correspondents continue to
give the news until the close of another
year, is the wish of
Your obedient friend,
T.1. 1). A.
Chapin, S. C., Jan. 12, 1903.
Advertised Letters
Remaining in postoffice for week end
ing Jan. 10. 1903:
B-Mrs. Rebecca M. Babb, J. Hate
man, Hareld Barber, Peter Barnes,
Quince Black, Richard Bedue, Miss
Elen Boyd, Miss Eliza Boyce, Mrs.
Kena M. Boozer.
C--Anderson (Oromer, M. C. Cure
D -HIenry Davis, Jessie D)riggers,
D. T. Dominick, Lindsay D)ominick and
E--C. T. Easterling.
G-Iby Gary, Mrs. Laura Garattic,
Mrs. Julia Glasmer, Miss Bessie Gal
H-J. W. Hicks, M. L. Howe, Mrs.
Marguerite Hunter.
J--Mrs. Leila G. Johnson, Mrs. Joy
L - G. C. Lenard, Mrs. Ella Little
john, L. C. Livingston, Mr. Lucas.
M-Mrs. Nora Moore.
O-J. T. Owen.
Ps-P. F. Parkman, John P. Price,
Edwardl H. Prye.
R-M C Ray..
S--Jacob Shealey, D. A. Sheaf.
W-Willie Willhams, Frank Whit
Persons calling for these letters will
please say they are advertised.
C. J. Purcell, P. M.
Re Writes of People of the Ante-Belltu
James S. Spearman, in 1854, live
near where his son, W. S. Spearman'
residence is, but moved out near Silve
Street in -1857. Uncle Jimmie, as hi
was called by nearly every one, wa
one of the best men I ever knew. H
was married four times and had nin
children who reached their majority
besides several who died young. Mr
Spearman was one of the deacons o:
Mt. Zion church. I think he was thi
second deacon the church ever had
Isaac Kelly being the first deacon. H<
was always present at every meeting
of the church except prevented by sick.
ness. He was the leader of thq singing,
He was a quiet unassuming man, hat
very little to say away from home, but
at home around his own fireside, hE
was a very jovial man. Many nightE
have I spent under his hospitable roof,
and enjoyed the jokes he would tell
around his fireside. Uncle Jimmie had
a large flock of goats and they gave
him a great deal of trouble. I remem
ber several young people being at his
house one night and he was telling
about his trouble with his goats. One
of the young men told him he could give
him a remedy to keep the goats from
jumping. Uncle Jimmie was interested
t once and leaned forward and asked,
low? how? The young man said, place
i wide plank on each side of the fence
tnd they would walk over. Uncle Jim
nie looked at the young man as if as
;onished and then laughed heartily.
Jncle Jimmie did more for the upbuild
ng of Mt. Zion church than any other
nan except the pastor, J. F. Peterson.
-e died a few years ago and was
>uried at his church. He was loved by
dil who knew him. His widow, Mrs.
elizabeth Spearman, still survives.
unt Lizzie is truly a mother in Israel.
Ier hospitality is known far and wide.
-er home is the preacher's home, and
ier kindness to the poor and the widow
mnd the orphan is proverbial. As one
vho never knew his own mother's love,
ier love and kindness shown to the
rphan is ever held in grateful remem
)rance. I do hope she will be spared
or many years, and that when she
roes to cross the river and "rest under
he shade of the trees" all will be well
vith her.
John C. Stuart was also a deacon of
vit. Zion church. lie served as magis
rate one or two terms, was a member
>f 4th and 9th regiments of State troops
luring the Confederate war, and quietly
'ell on sleep in Jesus in 1888. Aunt
.ottie, his widow, is still alive. She is
>ver 85 years old, and bids fair to reach
.00 years. When my father and moth
:r died she took my sister and gave her
L home, not only a place to live, but a
iome in her heart and she would never
tave known but that they were her
ather and mother if she had not been
old. X Con Fed.
"Just Splendid."
We doubt whether there is any one
hing on earth that will afford the
ousekeeper as much pleasure as a
lour that will give her perfect satis
~action. That flour is "'Clifton." Let
as but, once get a sack of "Clifton"
lour in your home and we invite you
;o try other brands to your heart's
:ontent. Such comparisons only bring
>ut the superiority and excellence of
'Clifton." Hayes & McCarty. E. TR.
Elipp and L. W. Cosby sell it.
Tf HE HOLIDAYS are now over, so
.L please call and pay William John
on what you owe him. 3t
F~RESHi car load ofIGagers Cele
Lbrated Lime and Clover Leaf
Iement just received at William John
on's Hardware store. 3t
LG roceries.
EW ANI) F'ULL stock of Paper
Patea just received and are
old for cash only, at Wooten's.
FOR RENT-i rooms and b)lack
Mrs. R. L. Paysinger.
U'FULL STOCK Butterick Patterns.
Sold strictly for cash at Woot
mns- tf.
-i Cuffs right up to the scratch. No
vaiting, no diisappomntment at the
Newberry Steam Laundry.
ANTED) at The Newberry Hotel
, . mlh cow, fresh in milk, that
mil give four gallons milk per day. W.
~. Jamieson, p)roprietor.
can learn that the Newberry
'4team Laundary will give you satisfac
Lion in any thing in their line. Why
lon't you p)atronize home p)eople?
are a nicely laundryed collar and
shirt. You can have them beautifully
Lione at the Newberry Steam Laundry
for a mere song. Then, too, you will
he helping a worthy home industry.
SensiblIe people will see the p)oint.
learn some day that it pays
you to let us (lye that old suit for you
or clean and press it. All work is
guaranteed to be first class. Thousands
of satisfied customers will tell you so.
We are not playing for your dollars
only; we are playing for the future too.
Come andi test the truth of our talk.
The Newherry Laundry.
Do v'11 our mes ache and burn at
n'ight? I have th' test trial case for
fl' totn Spectacles and Eyeglasses, anid
can fit th i mst diflmolt eves, wit.h the
proper glasses I have fitted glassw
for the best people In thle county and
can fIt you. I use only the best, grade
Crystaline lenses. Come and give me
a trial and be convinced. Strictly one
price to all. GUY D)ANIEL8,
Jeweler and Opntinian.
Annuol Ce
To reduce stock belo
ary I st. We will, for r
Winter Clothing, Over<
derwear at cost. This
Clothing lower than ev4
The Head to
1 will be at the following places
named below for the purpose of taking
returns of personal property for the
year 1903.
At Newberry January 1st to 15th.
At Chappells January 16th.
At Longshores January 17th.
At Whitmires January 19th.
At Maybi ton January 20th.
At Glymphville Janiary 21st.
At Walton January 22nd.
At Pomaria January 23d.
At Jolly Street January 24th.
At Sligh's January 26th.
At O'Neall's January 27th.
At St. Lukes January 28th.
At Prosperity January 29th and 30th.
And at Newberry until February 20th,
after which time the law requires a
penalty of 50 per cent. to be added.
All notes, mortgages, and moneys are
taxable. The law provides also for an
income tax on gross incomes of $2500.00
and upwards.
All male persons between the ages of
21 and 60 years are liable to poll tax
unless exempt by law.
Don't ask that your return be taken
the same as last year, or say there is
no change.
Returns must be made on proper
blanks, and sworn to by parties making
the same.
In making returns be sure and state
whether you have bought or sold any
real estate since last return.
All property owned or controlled by
the taxpayer on the 1st day of January
must be listed for taxation.
Auditor Newberry County.
Grand Clearing Out Sale Before
Taking Stock.
Cornmencing Dec. 30,
1902. we offer at
actual cost all goods in
our dry goods depart
ment. This is a grand
opportunity to get good
values spot cash. No
approbation, no de
ception about this sale.
When we say actual
cost we mean just
what we say.
Prosperity, S. 0.
Hello Central !--ive Me 48
The Nriwhrry (ralito Pont
GOoctliOnOy ail Bakey!
They have all kinds of Ibread
P'atent Bread, MIlk Bread,
Grahami Br'ead, ('ream bread,
Cap ibren,d , Rye Bread,
Kimuil See d l(ye bread,
Hos4t.on b rown racd.
Largeet assortmnnt oft fresh, fancy
Cnken ever showni here before.
Orders1 taken by Te'lephone and de
Iive n-d( free of c harge as we have out
our ne wI dei ver y wa 'oi.
C'all and see us, or rIng up Phone
No. 48.
H. A. Meyer & Son.
7tration from Whitmire p)recinct
No. 4 Township; also one from Wil
liams No. 7, were misplaced (luring
the last general election. The mana
gers of each precinct will p)lease look
them up andl return to the Clerk of
Court,M Mr. John C. Goggans, and
oblige the Board of Supervisors of
Members of Bloardl.
. the hIoardl of Health of the TIown
of Newherry will hold an election on
Wednesday Jainuary 14th, 1903, for
Health Omeier. A pplications must be
in the hands of chairman or secretary
of the board by that date.
By order of Board of Health.
MONEY TO LOAN-We negotiatt
.i loans on improved farm landl
at seven per cent, interest or
amounts over one thousandl dollars,
and eight per cent, interest on amounta
less than $1,000. Long time and easy
p)ayments. Hunt, Hunt & Hunter,
oroqce Sole
re stocking on Febru
ext three weeks, sell all
:oats and Woolen Un
is an opportunity to buy
Foot Clothier.
CoSf Sale For 2Weeks
Cos Sae At the New
in th old Herald and NOwN
Olivt on Friend Street, back of
Mimnnhughi's. Wt bavc a );g
Nt->ck of
New Furniture,
all first class and up to-date.
No olt HtiOc'k. Fin%o Snitt u-.
reau11, B3odtt, Sofati, Ch.aira, lRock
sra, 'ahles'a, KCnivI'S and i"orkh,
(1lamti an' (hina Wiare, Iamtnlpa.
In fact 1Verthiing in tha hon:,c,
furnishin g litie.
See i ur lineII of l'w ietnre, ehli.sp.
eoat, largest, ver brought to N..w.
Don't fail to got mie' of our
Art Stlnares, or nice I'iga for
Chrit pin hrosent. Big lc t. (f
mi pie (Jarpot. We want. eypry
hody to Como and t;ecl na and
We will Have you mot ney on 3 our
Our line of Austria
China and English
Semi Porcelain will be
sold this month at
prices that will sur
prise the most careful
buyer. We are going
to close out this line of
goods, it is all
Open Stock,
which enables the pur
chaser to buy as much
or as little as desired.
Newberry llardwareCo
Racket Store
Second-Hand Cloth
For a Limited Time.
Look out for their ad.
in next issue.
Notico oi filial ScitrcmlIolt 8111I) isOtIi'ig ,
I ill make a final settlement on
thec estates of G. Ernest Folk, D). Otis
Folk and Thomas Neel Folk, minors, in
the Probate Court for Newberry County,
S. C., on Thursday the 22nd lday of
.January, A. D. 1903, at 11 o'clock in
the forenoon, andl will immedliately
thereafter apply for letters (dismissory.
Newberry,9 . C)Dc. 22d 1902.'
~7 HAVE TRIEE good milch cows for
.1 sale. 'GaIl and see them.
t3t Ol Ton,de C.

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