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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, February 03, 1903, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-02-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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Nuptial of Miss Viola Kibler and Mr.
Henry Purr.
We are indebted to the State of the
1st instant for the following:
Kibler's Bridge, Jan. 31. -On Wed
nesday morning, Jan. 28, Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Kibler entertained a large num
ber of friends, the occasion being the
marriage of their charming daughter,
Miss Viola Estelle Kibler, to Mr. Herry
Furr, of Concord, N. C.
The parlor wqs tastefully decorated,
and a bell of white roses and ever
greens was suspended for the bride and
groom to stand under. To the strains
of soft, sweet music rendered by Mrs.
F. D. Lorick the bidal party entered
as follows.
Miss Emma Werts with. Mr. J. J.
Kibler, brother of the bride.
Miss Blanch Setzler with Dr. J. M.
K. Buzhardt.
Miss Alma Fellers with Mr. Rufus
Mizs Mertie Brockman with Mr. J.
B. Bedenbaugh.
Miss Dela Buzhardt with Mr. Au
gustus Fellers.
The music was continued throughout
the ceremony, which was performed by
the Rev. J. A. Sligh in a beautiful and
impressive manner.
The bride was tastefully attired in an
elegant gown of light gray silk trim
med in plait applique.
After congratulations the guests re
paired to the dinning room where a
royal feast was spread in the old South
Carolina custom.
Immediately after the supper the
happy couple bade their friends good
bye to take the 1 p. m. train for Con
cord, where they will make their futtire
Miss Kibler is a very charming young
lady and her departure is a matter of
keen regret to her vast number of
friends and relatives. The many use
ful and pretty presents both bear evi
dence of her popularity. The many
friends and relatives in Newbery
county wish the happy young couple a
long and prosperous future.
A Degree Team to Leave Here To"orrow
to Institute a Tribe in
Tomorrow several members of Her
gell Tribe, No. 24, Improved Order of
Red Men, of this city, will leave for
Abbeville to institute a tribe in that
Congressman Wyatt Aiken has suc
ceeded in obtaining about thirty-five of
the best citizens of Abbeville to join
him in organizing a tribe at that place,
and the Congressman has invited
Great Sachem J. H. Hair to come up
tomorrow with his degree team and
paraphanalia and institute the tribe
and initiate the members.
Great Sochem Hair has selectec' the
team as follows. These gentlemen will
assist him in the wvork: Dr. Van Smith,
S. G. Carter, Eug. Werts, Jno. W.
Earhardt, W. A. lill, J. H. West and
Dr. J. W. Vineyard
A Small Crowd ini Towvn. -Only Twvo Sales
Yesterday was Salesday and it was a
damp, drizzly (lay-a veritable ground
hog day, one on which the little animal
could crawl out and remain throughout
the day unmostedl by !his own shadowv
-said to be a sure sign of an early
sp)ring and mild weather.
There were only two sales made, one
by the Master in the case of Wheeler
vs. Wheat, a house and lot in the tow~ a
of Prosperity to D. H. Wheeler for
$050. The other by Probate Judge
Wilson in the case of Fellers vs. Ruff,
50 acres, for $615.
The land advertised in the cvcse of
Norwood vs. B.2zer wi's again with
"The Folks Up Willow Creek."
Everyone knows Frank D)avidson and
hius company; they are frequent and
wvelcome visitors, and alwvays give a
good, clean honest entertainment. You
run no risk in securing a ticket for
their ap)pearance; they always give
value received. Their new p)lay, ''The
Folks Ulp Willow Creek,'' is an intense
ly interesting comedy, and its many
strong charac ter's gives ample elhance
for indlividual effort. A good company
in a good p)lay cannot fail to p)rodumce a
good showv. At the Opera House next
Thursday night. Tfickets now on sale.
Dr. Cromier SolicIting Fiunds.
Dr. George B. Cromer, President of
Newberry College has started on his
rounds soliciting conmribution of funds
with which to erect the new college
building. He has in his possession the
plans of the new building as drawvn by
the architect, and it is a handsome
andl convenient diesign. It has not been
definitely dlecided where the new build..
ing is to be located, but will likely be
put on a line with the President's and
Prof. Sligh's residence or~ the uipper
edge of the camp)us.
25 cases of new spring goods just
landed at Mimnaugh's.
Evei y deCpaLlment tm~ ned w rong sideC
outwards and1( the p)rofits scrapped( off' at
*- New stock of Men's and Ladies' Red(
W >l Golf Gloves at Wooten's. tf
New stock of Well Paper at Woo
ten's. f.
Dr. D. L. Boozer returned Saturday
from Florida.
Mr. C. P. Pelham spent awhile in
Greenwood last week.
Col. I. H. Hunt paid a professional
visit to Atlanta last week.
See "The Folks U1 Willow Creek"
at the opera house Thursday night.
Miss Lula Chase, of Spartanburg, is
visiting her cousin, Miss Thyra Schum
The Helena school was closed last
week on account of an epidemic of
The County Pension Board met yes
terday and a report of their work will
be published later.
Miss Fannie May Carwile has gone to
Florida to spent the winter with her
cousin, Mrs. E. W. Gray.
Mr. J. R. Bauknight, of Newbeiiy,
spent Saturday night in town with Mr.
B. W. Williams.-Carolina News.
Col. J. A. Summersett, of the C. N.
& L. Railroad, was in the city Saturday
and paid this office a pleasant call.
The County Board of Control adver
tises for applicants for beer dispensor.
Applications must be in by the 21st inst.
Miss Mamie Pressly. of the Due West
Female College, spent several days of
the past week with Mrs. M. A. Carlisle
and family.
Rev. W. T. Hull, D. D., of the Theo
logical Seminary, Columbia, preached
in the Presbyterian church, this city,
Sunday morning.
The many friends of Mr. W. C.
Scherick will be pleased to learn that
he is improving, having been confined
to his room for several days.
The Mayor had to hold a special term
of court yesterday afternoon. The
offenders were from the county, and
wanted the case heard while they were
in ton,a.
The7g:ound hog didn't see his shadow
yesterday, and remained out. So we
need not look for any more severe
weather this season-- unless the ground
hog theory fails.
"The Folks up Willow Creek" is a
delightful blending of comedy, senti
ment, sensation and music. Its variety
pleases everyone. At the Opera 1-louse
Thursday night.
Mr. J. E. Norwood, the popular
cashier at the Newberry Savings Bank,
who has been in Florida for the past
few weeks for his health, returned
home Saturday much improved.
Mr. Charles Eargle has moved from
our "diggins" to Newberry where he
will engage in shop work with Mr. J. J.
Eargle. We wish *him much success.
-Hilton Dots in Chapin News.
Mr. Columbus McWhii ier is arrang
ing to open an up-to-date cafe and din
ning room in the store room recently
vacated by Mr. R. J. Miller. He will
keep a first class parlor resturant.
Mr. Z. F. Wright, cashier of the
Commercial Bank of Newberry, spent
yesterday in the city. He is a stock
holder of the Orr Mills and came up to
attend the meeting.-Anderson Daily
Mail, JIan. 27.
Rev. C. L. T. Fisher, of Elizabeth
College, Charlotte, N. C., has been in
the city for the past few days in the
intercst of that institution. He preach
edl to the Lutheran congregation in the
Church of the Redeemer Sunday night.
Jurors For Second Week.
The jmly commissioners on Friday
last dlrew~ the jurors for the second
week of court--the common pleas ses
sion, which will comvene on the 16th
instant. The list of jurors is as fol
A. L. Knight.
Patrick Roland.
W. P. McCullough.
Luther 'P. Long.
John I. Sense.
Geo. W. Reid.
H1. E. Todd.
C. E. Summier.
.J. A. Senn.
.Jno. Derrick.
W. J1. Swittcnberg.
Moor man Ruff.
Jno. B. Meyer.
Ben. C. Adams.
E. ,J. Adams.
Joe L. Crooks.
B. B. Cook.
D)an. W. Richardlson.
Eugene C. Folk.
Jlno. W. Salter.
Jeff TP. Cromer.
Jlno. WV. Wheeler.
W. iH. Kibler.
L,ambei L L. Moore.
B. B. Leitzsey.
J. Lan ton Watkins.
M. L. G;aunRtt.
Geo. S. Metts.
M. Allen Counts.
Jno. R. Scurry.
P'osey G. Glenn.
W. A. Moseley.
WN. C; d1ghton D)ominick.
Al. Derrick.
N. Butler .Johnson.
The Mayor's Court.
Tlhe Mayor had his usual large Mon
(lay morning matinee yesterday moi n
ing. Trher*e were nine cases on the
(locket, all very light charges, and none
of the ollfenders were very seriously
You May Not Eixpect
Good bread these cold mornings if
your flour'- is of the spaismUodic sort,
that only ''works by spells."' You
can't be certain-you (don t know what
to depend on. '"Clifton'' flour will
bake to your entire satisfaction, (lay in
and (lay out. It is not the best flour
today 5and the next best tomorrow. It
is the best all the time and people who
buy ''Clifton" know it. Sold by E. iR.
Hiipp, L. W. Cosby and Hayes & Mc
Both Houses of the General Assembly Go
In Some Very Important Work
Last Week.
Columbia, February 2. --A great dea
of work, and some of very great im
portance, was done in the Legislatur
last week.
The compulsory education, child labor
and biennial sessions measures came ul
for final action in the Senate, and eacl
passed a third reading and will go t<
the House.
Mr. Marshall's Child Labor Bill cam(
up for a final reading on Thursday. II
was fully and freely discussed, and sev
eral amendments were offered. The
amendments, however, were indefinitely
postponed, and the Bill passed in itt
original form. The vote stood 24 to 1H
as follows:
Those voting in the affirmative were:
Messrs. Blake, Brice, Brown, Davis,
Forrest, Gaines, Hprdin, Hay, He>d,
Hydrick, Manning, Marshall, McCall,
McDermott, McIver, Mower, Peurifoy,
Ragsdale, G. W., Raysor, Sharpe, Shep
pard, Talbird, von Kolnitz, Warren
Total 24.
Those voting the negative were:
Messrs. Aldrich, Butler, Cat penter,
Dennis, Douglass, Herndon, Hough,
Johnson, McLeod, Ragsdale, J. W.,
Stackhouse, Stanland, Walker -Total
Mr. Raysor's Bill providing for bien
nial sessions of the General Assembly
was also given a third reading in the
Senate and sent to the House on Thurs
day. The vote stood 31 in favor, and 6
Mr. Raysor's Compulsoiy Education
Bill was vigorously opposed and was
amended in several very important par
ticulars. N r. Raysor ably defended
his measure, and made one of the best
speeches of the session. The following
synopsis was published by The State:
"Mr. Raysor said that the matter
had been before the public a long time
and had been discussed in all its phases.
It had the endorsement of all the lead
ing educators of the conntry not only in
this State but elsewhere and in addition
to this the Gove) nor and the Supet in
tendent of Educati'n had eainestly
pressed it upon the General Assembly.
The most abiding good that can come to
a people is the uplifting of the masses.
Conditions in the State are rapidly
changing, competition is becoming
sharper every day and it is the duty of
the State to do all in its power to im
prove the mental as well as the physi
cal well being of her people. The chil
dren of today are the material out of
which our future statesmen are made,
who in aiter years will come into these
legislative halls to enact laws for the
government of our people.
"The argument of paternalism has
nothing to (10 with the fulfillment of
the conditions in this proposed mneas
"It is a matter of record that- no
State wvhich has ever enacted a comp)ul
sory education law has ever rep)ealed it.
IIeo drew a comparison between the
States of South Carolina and Massa
chusetts wvhere the law had been en
forced for a number of years. He spoke
of Germany and pointedl to her as the
leader of all nations, today the strong
est commercial competitor of the United
"In South Carolina there are 95,C30
white children and the statistics show
that only 58 per1 cent. of them attend1
the schools and 25 per' cent. go to school
only two wveeks in the year.
"The great question now is to arouse
the p)arents and make them take advan
tage of the op)portunities which the
State has given to aid them in the (is
charge of their God given obligations.
The Bill is intended to represent the
rights of the child. The State under
takes to (defend his physical condlition
and it is nothing but right that his men
tal condition be also cared for if we
expecct to take our pr1oper places among
the sisterhood of States. The constitu
tional convention, he said, fixed a tax
of three mills uplonl our 1peole whether
they be parents or not and undler the
law we have an edlucational qualifica
tion for voting. As to the negro, he is
hero and here to stay. No law is nec
essarry to comp)el him to go to school.
Ihis p)arents are willing to make any
sacrifice to sendl him and will (10 s0 even
if they have to steal from their em
p)loyers to buy books and pay contin
gent expenses. It is the white pecople
who are indifferent and he' believes if
necessary the strong arm of the law
should be0 used( to comp)el them to take
adlvantage of the opportunities extend
The Bill as amended andl sent to the
I louse is in substance as follows:
'Section 1. That it shall be unlawful
for any person or guardian living ir
this State to neglect or refuse to cause
or compel any p)ers'on or persons whc
are or- may be0 under their control as
their children or wvards, to attendl and
comply with the rules of some one or
more public or private school or schools,
for a term of eight weeks or more,
(luring each successive year from the
time saidl childlren or ward~(s are eight
years 01ld until they are 12 years old,
inclusive, unless they may 1)e prevente(
by illness or reside more than two milem
from a school house, or by reason o1
already being profic ient from attending
1such p)uhlic or private schools, and pr~o
vie hti uhcs they shall b<
school district in wvhich said childlren o1
failure to attend such public or private
school or schools.
t Sec. 2. That any person or persons
violating this act shall be subject to a
fine of not less than five dollars, nor
more than twenty dollars for each and
I every offense. Said fine shall be im
posed by any coui t of justice having
jurisdiction on sufficient evidence of
the same being furnished by two or
more creditable witnesses, and all fines
so collected shall be placed hi the school
fund of the school district in which the
fines are collected: Provided, that no
prosecution shall be instituted under
this act except upon the affidavit of
one of the trustees of the school dis
trict in which the offending parent
or guardian resides, and such affidavit
may be made on information and be
The road law has received considera
ble attention from the House, and the
House has passed a Bill giving the
County Commissioners of each county
the authority to fix the commutation
tax, provided it shall not be less than
$1.00 nor more than $3.00, or not less
than three (lays nor more than eight
days, work upon the roads.
The usual fight for i.he repeal of the
lien law came up in the House on Fri
day. The Bill providing for the repeal
of certain sections was indefinitely I.>st
poned, and the lien law continues to af
flict the country.
The House has passed the Bill in
creasing Winthrop College scholarship
from $44 to $100, and has killed Mr.
Hinton's Bill to donate all dispensary
profits to the school fund.
Following are the main features of a
Bill which has passed the Senate fixing
the penalty to be added to delinquent
That all Stat2 and county taxes and
all taxes collected, when State and
county taxes are collected, shall be due
and payable from the 15th day of Octo
ber, to and including the 31st day of
December of each and evei y year, and
if su':h taxes and assessments are not
paid on or before said time, a penalty
of five p r centum thereon shall be
added by the County Auditor on the
county duplicate and collected by the
County Treasurers and if the said taxes
and assessments and penalties are not
paid on or befo. e the 31st (lay of March
next thereafter, the said County Treas
urer shall issue his tax execution for
the said taxes and penalties, against
the defaulting taxpayer according to
Mr. Stanland's Bill prohibiting the
sale of the Oy pistols which caused so
many deaths among the children of the
State during the C:ristmas holidays has
also passed the Senate.
Senator 1lydrick has introduced a
Joint Resolution extending the time for
paying taxes without penalty now due
and unpaid until the 31st day of March,
In both I-ouses on Saturday p)urely
local matters affecting only certain com
munities, and wvhich had practically no
opposition, consumed( the greater p)art
of the day, and the calendar wvas very
much cleared.
The Senate adjourned to meat Trues
day, the House tonight at 8 o'clock.
Today being saleday, the members
wanted to be at honme.
Mr, Meyer In Charlestoii.
Mr. IHenry A. Meyer came from
Newberry, wvhere he is engeged in
business, to be present at the German
Friendly Society anniversary celebra
tion. Hie is an old1 and a worthy mem
ber of that society. Mr'. Meyer contin
ues to claim Charleston as his home,
although he likes Newberry andu intends
to remain there, lie sp)oke in the high
est terms of the many kind attentions
shown him by the good andl generous
people of that city. Mr. Meyer is a
sterling citizen, intelligent and enter
taining and p)opuhir with all classes. -
News and Courier.
If you want to see the largest line of
IEmbroideries ever shown in Newberi y
drop into Mimnaugh's.
J'Folks Willow
--Interpreted by
His Famous Company.
Scj.Lro a,~d af lf
S.~ all taxes due the T1own of New
berry, S. C.. for the last andl previous
years, nmust he. paid inito Tfown Treas
uiry on or before l'ebruiary 14, 1903. A t
the exp)iration of said (late executions
will positively be issuedl against all
property on wvhich saidl taxes have not
' beeni paidl.
Titos. 0. STr:wA'RT, Mayor.
C. & TI. TI. C. N.
F OR SALE-One horse 3 years old.
One wagon and buggy. Apply to
Jacob L. Dickort,
2t Newberry, S. C.
F OR SALE CHEAP-One good work
horse. Apply at this oflice.
L OST. -One Pointer Dog, medium
size, white, with lemon ears,
about 3 years old, answers to name of
DROP. Strayed from home Tuesday,
January 13th. Reward if returned to
DR. P. G. ELLsoR.
. Cuffs right up to the scratch. No
waiting, no disappointment at the
Newberry Steam Laundry.
r0 RENT -A six romn cottage on
T Main street, and within three
blocks of Court House. Apply at once
to 0. L. Schumpert.
3t Jan. 8, 1903. Newberry, S. C.
W ANTED. -Manager for New
Branch of our business here in
Newberry. Write promptly, with
''ini: Mouis Wtol.IsAl.s HousE,
Cincinnati, Ohio.
N OTICE. - - Profitab1e employment
given ladies or men copying let
ters at home. Reliable. Good pay.
Enclose two cent stamp for reply.
Adress, JoINT Surri. Co.
No. 1820 Main St.
Columbia, S. C'
NEW CAFE.-I will open in a
.1 few days in the stoic for merly
occupied by Mr. R. J. Miller, opposite
The Newbet ry Hotel, an up-to-date
Cafe and Dairy Lunch Room. Come
and see me.
Co.unus C. McW)in'rt;n.
Newberry, S. C , Feb. 2, 1903.
M ONEY TO LJAN-We negotiate
loans on improved farm lands
at seven per cent. interest on
amounts over one thousand dollars,
and eight per cent. interest on amounts
less than $1,000. Long time and easy
payments. Hunt, Hunt & IIun;er,
WY learn some day that it pays
you to let us dye 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 and test the truth of our talk.
The Newberry Laundry.
Do .our e. ey ache and burn at
night? I have the to st trial ease for
fitting Spectacles and I.yeglasses, and
c,n lit the mot dilicult eyes, with the
proper glasses. I have fitted lsI-ses
for the best. Ieople in the county and
can lit you. I use only the ber.t grade
Crystaline lenwes. Come and give mne
a trial and be convinc ed. Strictly one
price to all. GUY l)ANi;I,
Jeweler tml t.i eian.
We would like to ask, through the
columns of your paper, if there is any
person who has used Green's August
Flower 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, leson
(dent feelings, sleeplessness-- in fact,
any trouble connected with the stom
ach or liver? This medicine has been
sold for inanyjyears in all civilized coun
tries, and wve wish to correspond with
you and send you one of our books free
of cost. If you never tried August
Flower, try a 25 cent bottle first. We
have never knowvn of its failing. If so,
something more serious is the matter
with you. TPhe 25 cent size has just
been introduced this year. Regular
size 75 cents. At all druggists.
G. G. GniCIuN, Woodbury, N.J
Notice of Final Settle
- I will make a final settlement on
the e& tate of William A. Senn, dec
ceased, on Saturday, the 21st (lay of
Febru'tary, 19103, in the Probate Coum t
for Newberry County, South Carolina,
and will i mmnediatelv thereafter apply
to the .Judge of said Court for a hinal
dlischarge as Executor, &c., of saidl
dleceased. S. E. SENN,
As Executor, &c., of William A. Senn,
dleceased. t4t
Notice of Final Settlement.
I will make a final settlement of
the personal estate of John .J. Amick,
dleceasedl in the Probate Court for New
herry County on the 20th (lay of F'ebru
ary, 1903, at 11 a. im., and will immedi
ately thereafter apply for a final dis
charge. All claims against said estate
must be p)res-entedl or or before said
lForme'rly Rhoda F. A mick, Adm'x.
Newberry, S. C.
Capital - - - $50,000
Surplus - - -19,500
Paid Stockholders
since organization 21,000
Paid Depositors in
Savings depart
ment since or
ganization - - $9,200
A man working by the day is paid
for the time he puts in at work, bunt
when that. man saves a dollar for his
day's labor it works for him nights,
as well a (lays; never lays off on ac
cont of b)ad weather and( never gets
siickc, but goes right. on earning hiim
anm income. I t':i a nice thing to work
for mnrey, but it's inuich nicnr to
harve mo' ney workinrg for you Tlry
it -open a satvings account wVithI os
and1( get F-omeif money working for you
Make a deposit in the Niaving~s do
part ment today 'ind let it begin to
w 'rk for yon Inte rest comnputedi at
4 per cent .Jamniiry 1 and July 1 of
ach year.
Wnite Goods,
Etc., Etc., Etc.
Of Us Now.
We Are Making Special
Prices And Giving Special
Come and See Us,
Annual Cleoronce So el
All Cut Price and Cost Sales Sink into Insign i
ficance when Compared with Jam ie
son's Clearance Sweep.
Balance of Winter Suits-- a $a.5 * io
$12 65~ $850Sits~ $6 2.~ Sig.<x> Sits 8:x .9<. tJvercoats in samne
Children's Suits Must Go!-$i 65 Su its at $1 .20; $2 230 Suits, $i .69;
$3-5o Suits, $2 65; $5.5" Suits, $3 5o.
Woolen Undlerwear Regardless of' Cost-$t . o All WVool Shirts, 6uc;
$i. i5 Shirts, -;<w $i.*6 Shirts, $1.15. Cost us more, but going all
the sinne.
Hats in Special Sale for Next 30 Days-Good Qualitiles and lDesirable
St yles chaper ihain ver.
Heavy Shoes Under' the Hammer - -Call and see what we are giving
you. 1Lilly licackelI I land Sewed Shoes in a .special sale at les.s thani
cost. Quieen Qu.ility, t he Famiouis Shoe tor women, is p)leasing a
mult11itudae of customers. It is unIe.xcelled by any shoe on the market.
Special Attract ions al ways in our Funrn ishin'g ooods D epartmient,
\Ve sell cheaper I han anybodly in t he State.
\\/c guia ran tee ev~ery st ate mein t 1(1 aderisemnet to mea n what it
The Head to Foot Clothier.
PRICE ! Cost Saig FAr eks
Our line of AustriainteldhrlaidNs
China and English fle ridSte,bako
Semi Porcelain will be I'iah'.\ehvabg
sold this month at'H9kO
prices that will sur- Nw Friue
p rise the mnost carefulal rt 1.*11( "iodt.
buyer. WVe are going N l tc.Fii nt a
to close out this line of eL, ol,of,Chi,Ro
goods, it is all lsardhnaae,Lm.
Open StoCk, tli
which enables the pur-et,lretvrbouttoNw
chaser to buy as much br.
or as little as desired. l)r'filt tuicoor
NeberryHardwareCo TItrltpret.igo f
W Y aoue aret Wrwntvery
bod t eo Hnald ti and w
Who ~o~ItMimikeuto'aveWa havrnatbig
nien pocet lumium 2aleto k of
l ies ls aDet-ane.
feat's Htroaus, s CollgS,faolumbhairs, Rock
1111(1 ySu Will receieoonPibyureturchmail
Don't oailhtogget one of4ou

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