OCR Interpretation

The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, April 07, 1903, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-04-07/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Ainged Yesterday He'Bemanded Custo
ary Three Days-Messrs. Schumpert
and Dominick to Defend.
he special term of the court of genera
Ions, called for the purpose of try
the negro rapist, George Strother,
vened yesterday morning. The
me with which Strother is charged,
as committed on the 19th day of Feb
uary upon the person of Miss Emms
owers, who lives with her brother,
Dr. J. L. Bowers, in the lower part of
'the county. It is alleged that on the
ternoon of the day in question Miss
wers was returning home from the
ouse of George Counts her brother-in
law, who lives about one mile distant.
7 That she was accompained by Mr.
' ounts' children the greater part of th
A*ay. Just as the children left her,
letween five and six o'clock in the
:fternoon, she was accosted by the
{;iegro, who asked her for money.
4Words ensued, and Miss Bowers fled
and was caught by the negro, who ac
complished his purpose.
The negro about a week and a half
later was brought to Newberry and
placed in jail. A special term of court
,for his trial was asked by relatives of
Miss Bowers, and was ordered by So
icitor Sease after a personal investiga
Ilion. Hon. G. Duncan Bellinger, of
Barnwell, was appointed special judge.
The court house yesterday morning
was crowded to its capacity. Miss
Bowers, heavily veiled, was brought
? into the court room on the arm of her
A true bill was returned by the grand
jury, and the negro arrainged and his
plea of not quilty entered. Col. O. L.
Schumpert and Mr. F. H. Dominick
were appointed attorneys, and upon
their demand for the three days allowed
by law in which to prepare the case,
the trial was postponed until 11 o'clock
The court was called prompt
ly at ten o'clock, Hon. G. Duncan Bel
linger-presiding, andSolicitor Sease and
Stenographer Motte in their places.
The indictment of George Strother,
eharged with rape, was handed the
grand jury.
Judge Bellinger briefly charged the
jury. There were two counts. The
first that Strother, on F'bruary 19th
feloniously made an ,sault upon
Emma Bowers, and then and there did
ravish against her will. The second
that George Strother did assault Emma
'Powers with intent to rape. This is a
special term of court, and .Judge Bel
linger said he was only special judge,
md it was not expected of him that he
should deliver a charge as to the gen
eral duties of the jury. Hle had only to
do with the specific indictments handed
him. If they found a probable case
they would .o indicate by finding a
"True Bill," if nbt, by returning "No
Bill." The definition of rape is wher
ever a man ravishes a woman without
her consent, before or after, he should
be deemed guilty of rape.
TPhe grand jurwy retired and( after re
maining out for~ nearly an hour returned
a ''True Bill."' There being no other
indictments to be acted on the grand
<jury was dismissed.
Strother was immediately sent for
and wvas p)laced in the dock, lie was
asked if he hiad any attorney and re
plied that he had not. When asked if
he had any p)reference among the at
torneys, he asked for the appointment
of Col 0. L. Schumpert and Col. C. L.
Mr. Schumpert said that he was al
ways ready to oblige the court, but he
had been sent for by the defendant se
veral times and he had namedl a fee.
No more was said and the matter had
passed entirely from his mind. lHe
thought he had served his apprentice
Vship and that there wvere younger mem
bers of the bar who could make just as
#able a dlefense.
Jardge Bellinger insisted that Mr.
Schumpert act,, and Mr. Schumpert
\fr Blease, coming into court, asked
t'e excused also for the reason that
$had been currently reported that he
~dasked to be appointed.
Jdge Bellinger said it gave him
pleasure to state that no such request
had been made to him.
Mr. Blease said he had other and
persotnal reasons and must dlecline and
Mr. lilease was excused.
Mr. F. H..Dominick was appointedl
by the Court, and consented to serve.
Strother was then arraigned. He
hstgned intently to the reading of the
In4ietrnent, and replied "Not Guilty."
Asked if he was ready for trial, he r
that he was not.
r.M Schumport askedl that the trial
bplaced for Thursday, at 11 o'clock
~nd it was so ordered. The p)etit jurors
~ere discharged untill 10.30 o'clock
~hursday morning and court was adl
'ourned untill 1 o'clock the same (lay.
At the Lutheran Church.
In the Lutheran Church the week be
tween Palm Sunday and Easter has
has always been knowvn as Holy Week,
m id has beeni observed with special
services. In the Church of the Redleem
er the usual services are being held at
eight each evening this wveek (except
Saturday evening.) An appropriate
sermon wvas preached yesterdlay even
ing by the Rev. J. J1. Long. This
evening the sermon will be p)reached by
the Rev. A, .J. IBowers, on Wednesdlay
evening by the Rev. W. K. Sligh, on
Thursday andl Friday evenings by the
Dr. O. B. Mayer leaves today fo
Chapin on professional business.
Mrs. H. B. Wells and children re
turned from Columbia on Saturday.
Miss Margaret Garlington, of Colum
bia, is visiting Miss Jessie Hornsby.
Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Meredith, of Co
lumbia, visited her sister, Mrs. C. M
Cook, Sunday.
Mrs. S. Brown, of Bennettsville, ac
companied by her children, is the gues
of Mrs. Jos. Mann.
Mrs. James A. Bowers and little son
of Atlanta, are visting her parents, Mr
and Mrs. Jas. F. Todd.
Deputy Sheriff Johnson brought fron
Columbia yesterday morning a negr<
wanted in this county for violation of
Mr. J. J. Kilgore returned last weel
from Florida, where he went on f
pleasure trip and where he found wha
.he was seeking.
Mr. A. C. Jones offers the room re.
cently occupied by Mr. C. C. McWhirtei
on Caldwell street for rent. See notic(
Miss Iula Jones, who has been at
home for the past week on account of
sickness, returned on Saturday to hei
school work in Walhalla.
Mr. E. M. Williams, accompanied oy
his daughter Miss Dora Williams, fron
Enoree, is on a visit to his daughter ir
Helena, Mrs. F. G. Spearman.
There was a heavy frost Sunday
morning. Ice is reported as late a4
8:15 the same morning. There was
probably some little damage to very
young vegetation. .
Rev. W. B. Yarborough and wife, of
Saluda, are assisting Rev. G. E. Ed
wards in a revival meeting at O'Neall
Street Methodist Church. Services
every day at 4 p. m. and 7 p. m. The
public is cordially invited.
Mr. Chas. G. Bentz, who has been in
the city the past several days the guest
of Rev. W. L. Seabrook, returned yes
terday to his home at Lebanon, Pa.
Mr. Bentz while in Newberry made
many friends who regret that he did
not stay longer.
Dr. O. A. Mathews, now of George
town, but a native of Newberry and a
son of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Mathews,
of No. 5, and also a graduate of New
berry College, was elected president of
the Alumni Association of -the Medical
College of South Carolina at the annual
meeting in Charleston last week. You
just can't keep a Newberry boy from
coming to the front. We congratulate
our young friend and feel sure he will
fill the position with credit to himself.
An Egg Hunt.
The ladies of St. James Church will
give an Easter Egg Hunt at the resi
dence of Mr. E. P. Matthews Saturday
afternoon at four o'clock. Admission
5c. Proceeds for the benefit of the
church. Public invited.
Action Deferred.
Col. W. A. Neal appeared before the
County Commissioners on Saturday ar
guing the advantage of good roads
machinery and making several proposi
tions. The Commissioners decided to
postpone action until one of their num
ber could see the machinery in opera
tion. It is probable that Supervisor
Schumpert will go to' Winnsboro for
this purpose next week.
Newberry vs. Chicago Stars.
There will be a game of baseball at
L. W. Jones' grounds on the eastern
outskirts of the city, this afternoon be
tween the Chicago Stars' and a local
team, organized for the occasion. The
Chicago Stars are the female baseball
aggregation which has been touring the
countr-y for the past several years.
The line-up of the Newberry team is
as follows: J. C. Cagle, p; B. T. Bish
op, c; R. H. Wright, 1b; Will McCarty,
2 b; J. G. Daniels, ss; C. P. Pelham,
3 b; W. A. Jamieson, Jr., r f; Gar-y
Hale, c f.; Ernest Wicker, I f. An in
teresting and exciting game is ex
The Mayor's Court.
There were a number of sinners be
fore His Honor yesterday morning arnd
the town treasury was replel3ished by a
considerable amount.
Arthur Jones, charged w;th fighting,
forfeited a $3 bond.
T. HI. Sphel was given $2 or 8 days
for disorderly conduct.
J. H. Todd was given $2 or 8 days foi
interfering with an officer in the dlis
charge of his dluty.
B3. A. Kempson was given $2 or E
days for fighting.
Sam Higgins was given $10Oor 20 dlays
for creating a disturbance by cursing
and fighting, andl Greenwood Washing.
ton $5 or 15 (lays for the same offense,
The last two, who are negr-ocs, wert(
engaged in a (difficulty with Mr. Kemp.
son on Main street Saturday night.
Missionary Entertainment.
The entertainment by the Missionary
Society of St. Paul's Church in No. 10
Rev. J. A. Sligh, pastor-, will be hek
at the church Thurday evening of thit
week beginning p)romptly at half pasi
seven. An interesting program haw
been arranged. A small admission fe<
of 10 cents will be char-ged, and re
freshments wvill be servedl. Ever-ybody
is invited.
The "Bachelor Maids"
IWill meet this afternoon at Miss Cor-:
D)ominick's at 41:30.
I Azile Pool, Sec.
Helen Mowne Pros.
In a Hard-Fought And Exciting Contest
In Columbia Carolina Defeats
Newberry 9 to 10.
The State of Sunday had the follow
ing to say of the game it Columbia on
- Saturday afternoon between the New
berry College boys and the team of the
South Carolina College:
A crowd of the most ' enthusiastic
fans witnessed a game of baseball yes
terday at the college park, of a quality
not often seen in Columbia. For nine
long innings Carolina and Newberry
battled for victory in a close-fought
game resplendent with spectacular
plays and exciting moments. The sons
of the historic old university finally
won, but it was not until after their
strength had been tested to' the 'utmost,
by opponents as worthy of victory as
"Never saw a better amateur game
in my life, and I've seen some great
teams play," said one man as he left
the park, and his sentiment was echoed
by a hundred others. Hard and fast
from start to finish, the game delighted
those who saw it beyond measure.
During the first inning neither side
was able to score, but when Carolina
came to the bat in the first part of the
second inning a man clad in garnet and
black raced around the bases at inter
vals, finally crossing the home plate
through an error by the boys from the
up-country. Newberry failed to score,
but in the third inning Carolina sent
two more men in.
Things moved along at an even pace
until in the last half of the fourth act
of the drama Coleman came to the bat
for Newberry and laced the ball far out
into right field for three bags. Mer
chant's hit sent Coleman in, but the
batter was sent to the bench. With
Harms and Riser on bases, Fulmer
hammered the leather way out over
Davis' head, and by the time the dust
had cleared away he had advanced to
third. Cabiness next up, went out, but
sent Fulmer in.
Though Carolina again failed to dot
the score book when * she came to bat,
Newberry, by a succession of errors on
the part of her opponents, placed five
runs to her credit on the official log.
The rooters for the home team were
very much distressed, and the view to
them had assumed an ultramarine hue,
while the denizens from the up-country
were riotous in their exhiliration.
In the sixth inning Wilcox followed
Davis' three-bagger with a timely hit
and forced the little leftfielder across
the rubber at a rattling pace.
The local lads worked with a will, but
neither they nor their adversaries were
able to do more than make the game
interesting to the spectators until the
beginning of the eighth inning, when
Carolina took the stick in hand. Davis'
bunt helped Malloy to cross the plate,
the batter reaching first base by beating
the ball and finally scoring. Smith and
3elser made good with their hits, and
Gunter filled the remaining base after
being hit by a pitched ball. With three
men on bases Martin put all his power
into his swing, and his long hit to left
field added three to the score.
The odds were now in Carolina's fa
vor, by this stroke of luck or hard work;
call it what you will. -But, alas, the
boys from "Newberry" managed to tie
the score by one run. The excitement
was intense for the next inning, but
Wilcox, always in at the critical mo
ment, saved the day by careful work.
The visitors were desperate, and it
seemed as if they would score. With
two men out and two on bases, the bat
ter hit to Gilland and his assist to Gun
ter ended the game amid a whirlwind
of cheers and applause.
Both pitchers were in beautiful form,
Gilland striking out 5 men and Simpson
10. Simpson is cool and has great con
trol. Last summer wvhen he played
here with the Newberry team his work
wvas much commented upon. Cabaniss,
wvho caught him, is a faithful wvorker
and an excellent man at the bat.
For Carolina Davis wvas p)erhaps the
star. His work, as usual, wvas far out
of the ordinary. Gunter, Malloy and
Aiken played good ball, and Capt. Smith
was at his best. During the game, ho0w-.
ever, he lost his temper (several times.
Mr. Mattison, the ump)ire, is a new
comer in that cap)acity. His judgment
is, however, excellent, and yesterday
he gave perfect satisfaction.
The score in detail follows:
AB. R. BHI. PO, A. E.
Belser, 3b. . .5 1 2 1 1 4
Smith,c. .. .,.5 2 1 5 2 1
Gunter, lb. .. .2 1 0 12 3 0
Martin,ss.... .. 5 1 1 1 0 2
Aken, 2b . 5 0 1 41 3 3
Malloy, cf ....5 2 2 0 0 :3
Davis,lf ... ...5 3 3 3 0 2
Wilcox,rf ....5 0 0 1 0 0
Gilland, p.* . . .5 00 05 1
42 10 13 27 14 16
AB. R. BHT. P0. A. E.
Cabaniss, ec. . . 6 1 2 11 01
Simpson, p . . . 6 0 0 1 61
Wiles, 2b . . 5 1 3 2 2 1
Roesel,-ss . . . . 5 1 2 0 0 1
Coleman,f . ..5 2 1 1 0 0
Merchant, rf . . 5 1 1 0 01
Harms,1b . . . . 4 1 0 11 01
Riser, cf . . . . . 5 1 2 0 0
Fulmer, 3b . . . 4 1 0 1 1 0
Totals. . .. 45 9 11 27 9 7
South Carolina. . 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 5 1-10
Newberry. . . .00 04 4 0 010- 9
Three base hits, Gilland, Martin.
Two base hits, Cabaniss, Coleman,
Smith. Struck out, by Simpson 10, by:
Gilland 5. Base on bails, off Gilland 1
Hit by pitched ball, Simpson 3, Gilland
2. Stolen bases, Carolina 4, Newberry
1. Time of game, two hours. Umpire
Mr. Mattison. Scorer, Mr. Foster.
Lettcr to T. M. Neel, of Newberry.
Dear Sir: Here's what ''wears long
er" means.
D. TV. McGown, Cooperstown, N. Y.,
built a house in '85 and p)aintedl Devoe.
The paint lasted ten years.
A year ar two later, a neighbor built
a house and painted it lead and oil. The
neighbor's house was repainted twice
in the same- time.
This looks as if the neighbor's house
wvas painted three times in eight or
nine years, andl McGown's once in teni
years. We are not qjuite sure-~ we tell
the tale as it comes to us.
SIt is enough to say thamt D)evoe Lead
and 'Zinc lasts twice as long as lead and
oil alone. The reason is: white lead is
soft and chalks off; zinc is hard; and,
when thoroughly ground into the lead,
p)revents its chalkig aind makes it
Smore durable. Yours truly,
F". W. D)evoe & Co.,
New York.
P. S. --Newhberry H hardware Company
sells nur1 n)aint
Another Town In The State Which Will
Follow Mayor Earhardt's Lead
In Cleansing.
That the successful efforts of the
present city administration to rid New-.
berry of disorderly places has been
watched with interest throughout the
State is shown by the following letter,
directed to Mayor Earhardt by the
Mayor of a sister town:
"Hon. Mayor Newberry,
"Dear Sir: I saw by either the Co
lumbia or Charleston papers that you
had rid your city of houses of ill-fame.
I am up against the same thing here.
We have had no ordinance on the sub
ject, but one was introduced at our las
meeting, but according to our rules it
takes three readings to pass it. I would
appreciate it very much sif you would
send me a copy of your ordinance on
the subject and also write me fully how
you handled the matter, and if you had
much trouble, and if you have rid your
community of them, both white and
black. I would be glad to reciprocate
at any time, and hope to hear from you
fully early next week. Thanking you
in advance, I remain.'
Mayor Earhardt's success in this mat
ter was made possible by his determina
tion and the fact that he had a police
force thoroughly in sympathy with him
and with the movement.
It is a problem which has ever con
fronted towns of the size of Newberry
and larger, and one which few have
been able to solve. It is a matter of
congratulation that Newberry's success
has inspired sister cities to determined
On The Local Diamond.
Manager Setzler, of the Newberry
College baseball team, has arranged the
following games to be played on the
local diamond:
Newberry vs. Hlomer, April 9th.
Newberry vs. Furman University,
Greenville, April 14th.
Newberty vs. Carolina, Columbia,
April 30th.
Newberry vs. Clemson, May -1th or 6th.
Newberry vs College of Charleston,
May 5th.
The visiting teams are the strongest
in the state and among the strongest
in the south. The Newberry boys
proved the quality of the stuff of which
they are made in the game with Caro
lina in Columbia on Saturday afternoon,
and exciting games are expecte(l on all
of the above dates.
"Tiger" Captured at Chappelks.
Constable Perry followed a box of
liquor marked ''lem y Payne" to Chap
pells on Saturday. When box reached
Chappells he found no one of that
name there to claim it, Pay ne being a
negro who had left some four months
ago and is now in Columbia. The box
was seized. It contained five gallons
of whiskey.
"Social Newberry."
Beginning with this issue The IIer
ald and News wvill once each wveek
dlevote the fourth p)age to the ladies
and society. In this undertaking tIme
00ice would greatly ap precijate the
help of the ladies of the city and through
out the county and will receive wvith
pleasure any suggestions from them.
It is the desire to cover the social func
tion of the county, as well ats the city.
Business College a Great Success.
More than twenty-five studlents have
already been enrolled and a nmumnber of
others are expectedl before the (discount
period ends, wvhich is Wednesday the
8th instant.
Young p)eopile of Newherry have an
oportunity never b)efore otferedl them
and should by all means take advantage
of it. A business education at home
where expenses are not more than one
fourth of going away is something to
be appreciatted.
The teachers in this school are wvell
qlualified in evei y particular and the
practical methods of instruction give
one explerience in business. No one
who (desires a posit ion or a better salary
should fail to attend.
For information call at the armory or
11. W. Getsiinger,
Newvberry, S. C.
Johnmstone to D)efend Tillinmn.
It is learnedl that. Geo. JIohnstone, of
Newvberry, has been retained to assist in
the defence of J1. H1. Tilbmnan for the
murder of N. G. Gonzales. Mr. JTohnm
stone is one oif the ablest criminal law
yers in the State and his services will
add( strength to the dlefenise. lIe was a
candhidat e in the primairy last sumnmeir
andl made a fine iimpressioni at the
campaign meetings. -- lx.
Biaseballists 1mn Hard Luck.
Some~ time ago, about the beginning
of th bc1 aseball season, an epidemic of
nmmps struck the (c01lege aind played
havoc wvith the baseball team. In the
first game of the season it was nec
essary to lput in a number of sublstituites
losing to the college tIme first game.
None disheartened, however, the boys
kept wvorkinmg and( have put1 into the
field a team which on Sat urday forced
itself int.o puim Ih notice as one of the
strongest. ini t lie St ate.
Thme boys aie now uipagainst it. again.
Me asles have pult in an applearance and
claimed as a first victim a member of
team. It is hard luck, but even with
the dlitlicuilties uinder whic~h the teamii
has labored and is st ill laborinmg, it. will
be heard from during the seaLson and it
is believed will make a record (of which
the college and the city may b h ou(l
Master's Sales.
The Master made sales in the follow
ing cases yesterday:
Martin vs. Garmany, tract containing
thirty-nine acres, bounded by lands of
E. S. Coppock, W. Y. Fair, A. C.
Welch, and Mrs. Thos. Lake, sold to
T. C. Pool for $295.
Prudential Banking and Trust Co., of
Richmond, vs. George W. PePrson, et
al., city lot containing three acres,
fronting on Harrington street and
bounded on the east by McMorries
street, sold to D. M. Ward for $1550.
G. M. Bowers vs. Demp Wiliiams and
B. B. Schumpert, tract containing four
acres, bounded by lands of G. M. Bow
ers, H. D. Dominick and George
Wheeler, sold to J. W. Lake for $32.00.
Pomaria Dispensary Matter Postponed.
The county board of control, at its
meeting yesterday morning decided to
postponed to a subsequent meeting action
on the request of Pomaria for the es
tablishment of a dispensary. Several
citizens of Pomneria went before the
boaard presenting Pomaria's claims.
At the home of the bride's father on
the 31st of March, 1903, by Rev. J. 1).
Howles, 'i r. Geo. M. Long and Miss
Birdie C. Riser, the former of Edgefield
and the latter of Gr. enwood c."tnty,
S. C.
The Red Men.
lIergell Tribe, No. 36, 1. O. It. M. of
this city, has elected the following del
egates to the Grand Lodge which meets
in Columbia oo Tuesday, the 14th: Otto
Klettner, Van .Smith, J. M. Taylor, ..
S. WVerts. Messrs. J. Hi. Hair, Cole
L. Blease, J. M. Guinn and S. G.
Carter are already members of the
Grand Lodge.
Grand Sachem J. H. Hair, accompanied
by Dr. Van Smith, E. S. Werts, J. H.
Chappell and S. G. Carter will go to
Greenwood to day to organize a tribe
in that city tonight.
Is Often Made By the Wisest
It.'s a fatal inistake to n g +let,l back
i3aekacht' i the lirs s. milltoiri (f
kiintwy ills
Serious c pl icutini folh,.
Doan'; Kitdley Pills emr4. them
promp (tiy.
Don't delay until ton late.
Unt-il it becomes diatetes- -13riht's
d iser5se.
Head what this cei.tlenan says:
Iapt.. ). V. Welsh. keeper of r he
Wo'd( (',unt,y Iutirurrt-y, Parkersburg.
W. VA , tiay:: "I had to ro arounl i.rt"
in,t ,o evadtie pain Cointtiat.lv, awaie
tibat a fa;se step, jerk or I t ist w onhli
hi in+~ puni'hment, and I wat afrail to
lbaritdle antlyt,iini for feirl (If a r')linle'.
in tile shape of a twIii.e (if paui I
trad+ at Dr. .1 N Murtdocth'srirtrg tor,.
on Third Street, and have somr"t Intz In
get in the drug line every tim 1e I come
in. It wa- there I learned abtiut I% ,ani'.
Kidny Pils adIt,ook a s' pply hornw
wih a ndusrithem. Mywfesi
the an m siie, Mris. A Armiek, of
No. (i-In Sev'enth str'e.', uisedlLi hem
1'hey i''uired the thre ie of uis, 1 amu -hcre
si it,c every few dlays iandi can sub
sln nothe remaunrks I haive midrie.'"
l".o' ialu by all d'''lers,. I 'ie--, 50
cenis a box. l"ostonr-Mi ilburni <( , u
faln. N. Y., sole iig''t.s foir the LI 8.
It1'eembe)ir t,he iiamiie --) -an 's---and
t ake no other.
Of the Condition of Thle Commereial Bank
of Newberry, S. C., at tile Close of Blusi
ness Marchl 31st, 1903. Published in
Conformity withl ani Act of the Genieral
Notes dliscouted..............$172,227 24
Safe aiid other fixtures .... 2,311 -15
D ue frioni banks ............. 85,961 76
Overdra fts ............. ....... 156 28
Cash and cash items.........I., 799 21
$275,4155 89
I .IAnil .ITI ES,
Capital stock .................$ 50,000 00)
D)ividends unpaid..............812 0(1
l'r'ofits......................20,112 it
D)eposits....................... 20.1,2)1 78
$275,.155 89
Pei sonally ap)pear'ed be lore me 'Z. I".
Wright, Cashimi of thle above named'
bank, who swears that the above stillte
menSt is correct to the best of his kn iowl
edlge and( belief.
ZA. 1". WRIl'l', ('ashier.
Sworn to before meii this 2ndi dayL ofi
A pr il, 1903.
J1. Y. Md"Al,,,
Notamrv I 'uhl ii.
I,. W. lFm.ovii,
Wi. II. IIUtN'T, - )irect.ons.
V UIMlBEl l)t SA LE.--Aj p)ly ,lo
I.. Mr's. I . L. P'aysinger, Newbterriy,
S. C.
WA A NTED- A young mani of good
Vaddress andl who is well known
theroughout the cotinty t.o travel for thle
'amrolina IBusines's College.
Cadl on oir write
At the Armory,
Newberry, S. C.
F~Ol ICEN'T. I offer' for rent the
r1iooim opp)osite the Newberry Ilotel,
recently used b)y Mr'. C. C. M\Vhiteri
as alne anrd recsturant aiid littedi up
for that purpose. Can be used also for
ic'e'canm anid dairy lunch iroomi, or
will make aI good oflice room. Will
irenit furni'iishedl or' unfrniishedl, or' will
siell Ii xtures. For particulars ap ply to
Mr . A. II. Booth at Mower andliy
nium's office. A. C. Jones,
Apr1il G, 1903. Newerry, S. C.
If you are wantinig an IE'aster
liat you will fi'mnd coirrect an 111tmost
de.siral, tip-to-date styles at
The Riser Millinery Cn.
we Are Makin Unsa
To serve you well this season. Al
ready all our departments are being
brighted by the appearance of love
ly sprng materials of the latest
tyles and colors. We can show you
now the new things in dress goods,
Batistes, Etemines, Voils, Mo
hairs, Crepes. White is very good
particularly Mohair. We have
them, our stock of white co'tton
fabricts is excellent-ask to see
the Madras, Damasks, Oxfords,
Piques, in fact we can supply your
wants in white goods wool or cot
ton. We have them all.
Black Silk
is one of our strong departments,
36 inch Taffetas at $1.00, $1.12i,
$1.25, and upward are all good
values, you can't get better at price.
Also 36 inch Peaude Soir and Peau
de cygne. Many new things in
wash goods, some very beautiful
novelties among them. . Our Do
rnestic Depa. ment is full and con
tains everything that you may need.
Prints, Percales, Ginghams, Home
spun, Sea Island, Cheviot, Dimities.
ELEGANT new Walking Skirts,
come and make your choice now
before the line is broken.
Come and see us.
Dress Goods, Madras, Ginghams, Percales,
Soirette, Lace Novelties, Fancy Darnask,
Mercerized Chambry, Etc., Etc., Etc.
All tihe above in Colors and White.
We have many "Odds and Ends" in our
"Brought Over" Goods that we are selling
qiuite cheap.
Blankets, Overcoats, and all Winter Goods
are being sold extremely low-really less than
New stock ladies' and men's Red Golf Gloves
Butterick Fashion Books and Patterns are
ready. Come to
The Place Where You 6et Your Money's Worth.
W\e woihIliL Ie to sk, t hroug ho heR~1 l)~t .i.*JJ4S
14olumnsII of yourI pIwr.(I if theIre is any' 1rs, ~u~, Ahea '4m
I4ersoll wV44 is usI.l4 I reen's Alii~ )lglst.(1I4S.i44WL11r4
Ilower4~ for t hie 4.' of1 haIligestionl,
Dyvspepia, and41 Iiver Troubh-eS thati has ~ ik'
resuilts, such1 as sou stonmeh4010, fermen(f- (~1 l(IV C1 )( n
tation of Ioo d, I ial o (ivenss
(ientI feelings, sleeph;8sness inI fac1,
ach ' or V. vr': This me4dicine( has been IIQ O I!iw,s IiI(Q l
sol for rmany y'ears in ll iii(viized counf- 15 ItS I.Joi'.
tries, and we wish to corresponud with
y'ou and4( send( youI one) 4of our4 books1 free(
Flower, I ry aL :. (()ent 1t Ilfirst.. W'e ()I' ~ 14 id
have ntever' knoIwnI of ils fakilinig. I I so, (14Iieos11 S.I..1(1('
somlethinug more seiou1s is thle matt1 er'
wvith you. TIhe 25) cent) Isize. has j ust
beeni il nroduced I his y(ar. It(4glarl F y c '
siz 75cents. Fori saleby 1's . P Lo-n y n
G. G. Gn.:N Woodb)ury, N. J.ako's C ca
rOIlll A NNUAl I,(MI-1-TN O T niFallrg xrat
Ware'housCompanyV will beP heldI n't A .B o s
thi 011lice over'4 Sonmlfler I lros. store (on
A\pril 20, 1'.0:8, at I10 a. mn.
I.1X SUMMERl, DidFut
111 (PVQ ~ illJ)'O('( frmUST(1 PruIil a n S.H es
11agne andt.esninoeWafers.
les 111111$1 O(). sng 1 (1aIICa4C an V Reablesi nd Cane
I)lYlllit. 14mb hut. 'rnis h At S. . Jones',

xml | txt