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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, April 17, 1903, Image 3

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S. H. McLean Succeeds J. A. Burton al
the Southern-J. W. Denning Suc..
ceeds B. Cavenaugh.
The past few days have noted a num
ber of changes in railroad circles in
At the Southern depot Mr. S. H. Mc
Lean succeeds Mr. J. A. Burton as
agent. Mr. T. N. Parks, former billing
clerk, takes Mr. McLean's place as
cashier. The position of billing clerk
to succeed Mr. l'arks has not yet been
Thes. changes at the Southern were
caused by the resignation of Mr. J. A.
Burton, who has held the position of
agent for the past seven or eight years.
Mr. Burton was recently elected presi
dent of the Carolina Manufacturing
Company, to succeed Mr. M. A. Car
lisle, and assumed the discharge of
the duties of his new office on
Wednesday. He intends to devote
his whole time to the company, and
sent in to the railroad authorities his
resignation as agent, to take effect on
Wednesday. Mr. S. H. McLean,
cashier under Mr. Burton, was ap
pointed his successor.
The appointment of Mr McLean meets
with the unqualified approval of cit
izens of Newberry and patrons of the
road. Mr. McLean has been in the
railroad btness for ten years, begin
ning as agent at Chappells. On the 2d
of June, 1897, he was transferred to this
city, and served as ticket agent for three
years. Upon the death of Mr. Henry
Hough he was promoted to billing clerk,
and a year later succeeded Capt. N. B.
Mazyck as cashier, which position he
held until Wednesday. Mr. McLean
learned telegraphy while messenger boy
for Dudley Langford, at Prosperity.
He is a very young man and a native
of the county, having been born at
Prosperity in 1876.
The Newberry traveling public re
ceived the news of Mr. Burton's resigna
tion with regret, and it is a matter of
gratification to them that he will be
succeeded by Mr. McLean, who has hosts
of friends in the city and throughout
the county and State.
AT TIlE C., N. & L.
Mr. E. Cavenaugh, agent at the Co
lumbia, Newberry and Laurens road,
resigned several days ago in order to
enter the mercantile business here.
Mr. J. W. Denning, who has been con
nected with the Laurens office as clerk
for the past several years, has been ap
pointed agent to succeed Ml r. Cavenaugh,
and will take charge on Monday. Mr.
Denning was formerly operator at New
berry and has many friends here who
are glad that he will again make New
berry his home.
Sent to the Gang.
Mayor Earhardt on Tuesday morning
sent to the gang for thirty (lays Ran
dolph Williams, colored, charged with
stealing. It appears that on Saturday
afternoon while in the store of L.
Morris, on Main street, he reached in
Sside one of the showv eases and took
therefrom a wvatch of not very great
value. The wvatch was missed by
Moris, who susp)ectedl the negro. Mon
day morning Morris notified Policeman
Bedenbaugh, wvho made the arrest.
While walking with Mr. Bedenbaugh to
the police station the wvatch dropped
out of the negro's p)ockets. Randolph
pleaded guilty on Tfuesday morning and
a sentence of $25 or 30 days was im
posed. The negro p)referred the days.
N ewberry's Representative.
The Associate Reformed Presby terian,
Due West, prints the following, from
President Cromer, of Newberiy Col
lege's representative in the Inter-col
legiate Oratorical Contest, to be held
in Greenwood on the 24th of A pril:
Newberry College will be represented
in the Oratorical Contest by Gerard C.
Merchant, who wes bo"n at Jalapa,
Newberiy county, November 18, 1884.
Hie is a memb)er of the Senior class, and
'n excellent studlent. IIe won the
SFreshman urize for the best examina
tion for admlfision1 to the Sophomore
class; the medal for the examination in
Sophomore G reek, and the .Junior ora
torical medal. He is a son of Mr. W.
E. Merchant, of .Jalapa.
The Tax Elxecutions.
Five huidred andl ninety-two taix ex
ecutions have been placed ini the hands
of Sheriff Buford. This, however, is
about the usual numb,er. TVlje Sheri ff's
offce has been busy for the piast few
(lays getting ready to serve notice upon
the dlelinquents.
The city authorities have also signed
up about five hundred wvhich wvill ho
handed to the SherifY by next. Monday.
Letter to Jno. M. Klnard, of New berry, S. C.
D)ear sir: You can afford the best,
andl your business ex~ perience has shown
you that it is also the cheapest. If all
men wvouldl learn this, they d save a lot
of money.
Devoe Lead and Zine costs a little
more per gallon than mixedl paints, but
it takes fewer gallons to paint a house,
nnd it wears longer. It is the cheapest
paint in the world.
Mr. Frank A. Morse, dIruggist of
West Rutland, Vt., writes:
"I ordered 15 gallons of your paint,
thinking, from experience with mixed
paints, that it would reqluire that
amount to cover miy house. I uised only
8r M~o1. AXustin Belcher, of Wint.hrop,
Mass., bought eleven gallons; lhe only
usedl six.
Our agent at Morrisville, N. Y., Mr.
E. N. Dexter, wvrites:
"On every job I have sold, Deovoc
Lead and Zinc has given goodl satisfac
tion and has taken a less quianitity thar
We couldl make this letter a hlundre(
times as long wvith such examples.
Yours truly,
I". W. D)ivoi: & Co.,
Newv York.
P. S. -The Newherry Hardware Co.
A Pretty Game on the College Diamond
Tuesday Afternoon Resulting in a
Score of 5 to 4.
In an interesting game of ball, char
acterized by good, steady playing on
both sides, Newberry College defeated
Furman University here on Tuesday
afternoon by a score of five to tihree.
The game was close at every point and
the score was tied in the fifth inning. In
the eighth inning, however, Simpson con
nected with the sphere for a single and
chased Olney home, and in the ninth,
Newberry added one more to her cred
There was only one disappointing
feature in the game, and that was the
way the Newberry boys ambled around
the bases. There were two double
plays, both for Newberry from Rcesel
to Wiles to Harms and Newberry's
outfield was in excellent shape and did
superior work.
Three of Newberry's five runs were
scored in the first inning. Cabaniss
took first because Furman's twirler
fonr times failed to see the slab, ad
vanc.d to second- on Simpson's hit, to
third cn an error and home on a passed
ball. Wiles laid up against the leather
sending it for an aerial flight to the
left fence and Merchant, after a short
absence, returned home. Roesel
was given first as a token of the ap
preciation of Furman's pitcher, while
Wiles went down on third. Merchant
hit and Roesel added the -third score.
Coleman and Harms took pity and re
tired the side. Furman scored one:
Rice got a single, and the next man up,
Holland, in a sudden fury, swung the
willow and the sphere, hit so hard that
it thought itself a balloon, soared with
in a very few inches of centre fence;
Wright connected and Rice was wel
comed home. Though she tried ever
so hard, however, Furman could not
land another man and the score was
three to one in favor of the home team.
For the next three and a half innings
things broke gently and neither side was
able to score. The second inning was
devoid of anything to make the side
lines howl-on both sides it was three
men up and three men down. In the
fourth Merchant beautifully handled a
hot liner to right and the fans went
wild. In this spam also on a grounder
to short by Clinkscales a pretty double
for Newberry was made by Roesel to
Wiles to Harms. At the end of the
fifth Furman tied the score after this
wise: Though Scaife wildly beat the
air Williams was given first by a glar
ing error, and the next two men re
peated the dose, Sublett fanning and
Laval reaching first on an error; Rice
connected and sent a beautiful fly to
left; it was a hit but Coleman went
to sleep and Williams and Laval were
both brought again within the family
fold on a single; Holland, however, was
next up and never having seen W les
except in a game of foot ball sent a .ly
in his direction and retired the Bap
In the sixth, though no score was
added for either side, the fanatics were
given a chance to make themselves
hoarse oy another double Roesel to
Wiles to Harms. In the seventh spasm
things pursued the even tenor of their
way. In the eighth Newberry made
the score four to three, Olney getting
home on Simpson's connection. Mer
chant retired side while gently ambling
down towards second. In the ninth
Newberry made the score five to three,
Roesel being treated to first on an error
and chasing around on hits, and scoring
because the visiting twirler went wild
and his catcher was not as tall as a
telephone post. Merchant at this point
dreamed the distance home from third
was only ten feet and when he got to
the tenth foot woke up from the effects
of the touch of the ball in a Furman
hand andl retiredl the side. Furman
triedl in vain to score but gave up the
Newberry 30 00 0 00 11-5
Furman 10 0 02 0 000 2
Hits: Newberry 8, Furman 5.
Errors: Newb rry 5, Furman 8.
Struck out: by Sublett 4, by Simpson
Base on balls: Sublett 4, Simpson 1.
Wild pitches: Sublett 2.
Passed balls: Williams 1.
The line up of the two teams was as
follows, in the batting order:
Furman: Laval 3b; Rice 1b; Holland
2b; Wright ss; Shaver cf; Clinkscales
If; Scaife rf; Williams c; Sublett p.
Newberry: Cabaniss c; Simpson p;
Wiles 2b; Roesel ss; Coleman If; Mer
chant rf; Harms 1b; Olney ef; Fulmer
Umpire: Rev. W. L. Seabrook.
Tuesday, AprIl 21st, From 3.30 P. M. to
The Parsonage Aid Society of the
Central Methodist church wvill conduct
a sofa cushion sale next Tuesday, the
21st instant, at the store recently occu
b)y the new bakery.
Re freshments, consisting of ice cream
andl cake, will be servedl, and there will
be goodl music.
All members andl friends of the church
are cordially invited to attend.
The Head of the House
Can't help being interestedl in some
thing that will protect the health ofth
family. A pue scientifically milled,
flou ~,will do this and ''Clifton'' is the
nam of such a flour.
Miss Catherine Weist, of Ohio, is
visiting Miss Bessie Carlisle.
The Newberry German Club will give
a dance in the armory tonight.
Alderman E. Y. Morris has returned
from Staump Spring much improved.
Mrs. E. 'H. Williams has returned
from Newberry. -Greenwood Journal
The Senior Class of Newberry Col
lege will finish its course of study to
Miss Mary Lizzie Workman, of Gold
ville, visited Miss Mary Buford in the
city the past week.
Mr. M. P. Lindler, of Chapin, is
spending a few days in the city at
Newberry College.
Dr. W. G. Houseal is in attendance
upon the sessions of the State Medical
Association at Sumter.
The Primary and Junior Union will
meet in Central Methodist Church this
afternoon at 4.30 o'clock.
Mr. W. St. Julian Jervey, of Charles
ton, was in the city yesterday to ap
pear before Justice Pope.
Miss Bessie Coppock, who has been
teaching in the Hampton Graded School,
is at home for the summer vacation.
The report of Mr. F. M. Boyd, Super
intendent of the water works and elec
tric lighting plant, appears in this issue.
Rev. Mr. Graves, who has been in the
city the past several days, will return
to his home at Greenwood this morning.
The Bell Telephone Conapany's corps
of workmeri here ;iow are erecting nice
polls rapidly and pushing the work to
Mr. Herbert Cook, who suffered the
loss of a hand in the shops of the Caro
lina Manufacturing Company recently,
was able to be on the streets this week.
Mr. H. H. Franklin returned on Wed
nesday from Atlanta, where he was
called by the news of the critical illness
of his wife. Mrs. Franklin, it is grati
fying to note, is very much improved.
Mrs. Bessie Foster and daughter,
Miss Nannie, who have been on an ex
tended visit to relatives and friends in
the city and county, returned yesterday
to their home at Louisville, Miss.
Mr. H. M. Barger, of The Herald and
News force, who is on an outing at
Staump Spring hunting and fishing and
enjoying a much needed rest, will return
home in a day or two.
The Newberry College team goes to
Clinton today to play a game of ball
with the Presbyterian College at that
place this afternoon. Several of the
students will accompany the team. An
interesting game is expected.
Col. J. F. Schumpert, the sergeant.
at-arms of the senate, was here yester
day to close up the sentate chamber
after the sessions of the teachers, and
for his services and kindness the
teachers were grateful. -The State,
Mr. J. L. Michil, Grand Junior War
den of the Masonic Order of South Car
olina, of Darlington, was in the city last
night to confer the Master Mason's
degree upon several candidates. Mr.i
Michil while in the city is the guest of
Dr. W. E. Peleham.
A Cool Spell.
Newberry for the past several days ,
has been having some very cool weather'
for the middle of April. The change
from beautiful Easter Sunday to the
cool weather of the succeeding days
was great, and snow was confidently
predicted by many on Wednesday. Yes
terday, however, the weath 3r had mod
erated a great deal, and it looked as if
spring was again coming into her own.
The new building for Newberry Colleg
some structure. It wvill be two stories is
000. It will contain offices andl seven lai
the second floor.
The new building will be the result of
meeting held at Little Mountain, this c
must be a united aud forward movemen
were authorized at once to pu t into operat
Standing Committee of the Board held lati
the church for subscriptions to the prop
scription fund now exceeds $8,000. This
of C'harlcston, some time ago.
Blida for the construction of the new b
of Columbia, shall have completed the p1
Newberry College since its foundatior
o'f consecratedl men at the head of its afl
andl return to Newherry its plant had be
1877-78, the first after the return to N
gallery. This saime year the corner-stoi
present time. This building will now br
IRecently the Keller Memorial buiildinp
The newv building will make the third
and( modlern p)rofessors' residences have
The early erection of the new building
the Lutheran Church in the South.
Representatives of Bergell Tribe, This
City, at the Great Council of Red
Men In Columbia.
Newberry's sons were very signally
honored in many ways at the meeting
of the Great Council Improved Order
Red Men of Sonth Carolina, held in
Columbia this week.
The retiring Great Sachem, and the
presiding officer of the meeting, was
Mr. Jos. I. Hair, of this city. Mr.
Hair is now Past Great Sachem or
Great Prophet of the Order. During
his administration as Great Sachem
twelve new tribes were instituted in
various sections of the State and the
Order experienced a wonderful growth.
As a slight token of its appreciation of
his services and his worth, the Great
Council, immediately after the business
hour on Tuesday night, presented him
with a beautiful gold locket. The pre
sentation was made by L. G. Kirby, of
Spartanburg, on behalf of the Great
Council. On one side of the locket is
the emblem of the Order. On the re
verse is inscribed:
Presented to
Past Great Sachem
J. H. Hair
Great Council S. C. I. O. R. M.
Mr. Hair was chosen Great Repre
sentative to the Grand Council of the
United States, which meets at Niagara
Among the oflicers elected for the
ensuing year the name of another mem
ber of Bergell Tribe appears, that of
Hon. Cole. L. Blease.
The officers chosen are as follows:
Great Sachem-W. M. McGowan, of
Great Senior Sagamore -E. C. Stein
meyer, of Charleston.
Great Junior Sagamore--Cole. L.
Blease, of Newberry.
Great Chief of Records-R. A. Wil
liams, of Charleston.
Great Keeper of Wampuni-Wm.
Fitch, of Charleston.
Mr. S. G. Carter, another represen
tative of Newberry, was chosen inside
door keeper, one of the appointive ofli
cers, and )r. Van Smith was appointed
on the committee of constitution and
Enough honors for one tribe and one
The meeting next year will be held in
At the Methodist Churches.
Rev. S. li. Zimmerman, pastor of
Central Melhodist Church, will preach
in O' Neall Street Methodist Sunday
morning. Rev. G. E. Edwards, of
O'Neall Street will occupy Rev Mr. Zim
merman's pulpit in Central Methodist.
Good and Interesting Books.
M ayes' Book Store is advertising a
bargain sale of some goods books. See
the books enumerated and the price in
another column.
Thirty Days Bargains.
The Messrs. Summer Brothers are
advertisting bargains in clothing. Tlhe
sale will last for thirty dlays. See first
What We Eat.
Those in needl of canned goodls will (do
well to consult 0. Klettner. i s goodls
are p)ure, wholesome, and the very best.
See his prices in another column.
School Closing.
Miss Drucy Cromer's school wvill close
the first Saturday in May with a picnic.
The p)ublic is cordially invited to attend
and bring well-filled baskets.
e, work on wvhich is ex\pectedI to begin in
1 height, 144 feet, long and 75) fee t wide,
ge recitation rooms on the first floor and
the movement startedl by the LAutheral
ounty. At that session it was dletermii
t in the interest of Newberry College.
ion plans looking to the early erection of
3r President George B. Cromer was auth
osedl new bulik(linig. Dr'. Cromer was ve:
amount includes a cash dlonaItion of $1 ,Ot
iling will be received and consideredl as:
ans and specifications.
in 1857 at times has had a hard str'uggi
'airs and in thie Church, has come forth vi
en so wrecked by the ravages of war thai
ewberry, wer~e spent, in the rooms now
we of a new building was laid, and the e
used for dormitories and study rooms.
wnsI er'ectedl. TIhis it is proposed to d1ev
erected on the college campus. In add(i
been p)lacedl on the camp~us.
,wmll he a scoure of much gratification
Board of Directors Chosen and Oflicers
Elected-Work to go Forward
The subscribers to the capital stock
of the Prosperity Cotton Seed Oil Mill
met at 12 o'clock yesterday for the pur
pose of organizing and choosing direc
tors and officers.
The following Board of Directors was
chosen: A. G. Wise, L. A. Sease, W.
P. Pugh, A. H. Hawkins, G. Y. Hunter,
Rev. C. P. Boozer, J. S. Wheeler.
Immediately after the adjournment
of the stockholders' meeting the Board
met and chose the following officers
for the ensuing year:
L. A. Sease, President and Treasurer.
A. H. Hawkins, Vice-President.
Robert Pugh, Secretary.
The success of the movement has al
ready been assured and the work will
be pushed forward rapidly. The officers
and directors are among the best busi
ness men of the county. Mr. L. A.
Sease is a graduate of Clemson College
and one of Newberry's most successful
farmers and business men.
The enterprise under his direction and
that of Messrs. Hawkins and Pugh and
the Board of Directions will have the
confidence and hearty co-operation of
citizens of Prosperity and the county.
Cheap Rates via Southern.
The Southern Railway offers cheap
rates on the following occasions. Fare
given is from Newberry and for the
round trip:
Grand Lodge Knights of lionor, Aiken,
on sale April 14 and 15, return limit
21st, $5.45.
King's Daughters and Sons of South
Carolina, Columbia, on sale April 14 and
15, return limit 18th, $2.25.
Conference County Superintendents
of Education, Rock Hill, on sale April
13 and 14, return limit 17th, $4.55.
South Atlantic States Musical Festi
val, Spartanburg, on sale April 28, 29,
and 30, return limit May 2, one fare
plus 25 cents.
Southern Educational Conference,
Richmond, on sale April 20 and 21,
return limit April 28, fare and one third.
Advertised Letters
Remaining in Postoflice for week end
ing April 11, 1903:
A -E. M. Aull, Orrie Amick, Corrie
13-- Miss Daisy Bacot.
C -- Mrs. Mattie Cleland, J. 13. Cole
man, J. It. Coleman.
i'---J. G. Fulmer.
G- -Jem Grim, Josephine Goings.
11- -Monroe Howell, Mrs. Alice Ilutch
L--Miss Mattie Long, Robert Lyles.
M-Simon Mayrant.
P-W. N. Peterson.
Rt-Miss Henrietta Rhoden.
S--Westly Shelton (col), Mrs. Sue
Smith, Mrs. Mary J. Sumners, Willie
T - Mrs. Mary Jane Tillra, Wm.
W----Walton M. White.
Persons calling for these letters will
please say the were advertised.
C. J. Purcell, P. M.
General Assembly of the Presbyterian
Church in the U. S. A.
On account of the General Assembly
of the Presbyterian Church in the U. S.
A., to be held at. Los Angeles, Cali for
ma, May 21st -June 23d, 1903, the
Southern railway will sell tickets at
greatly redluced rates to Los Angeles
andl San Francisco, Cal. Tickets wvill
he sold May 2nd and May 11th to 17th,
1903, inclesive, with final retuirn limit
.July 15, 1903. Stop-overs will be al
lowedl in Colorado andl all p)oints wvest
All information as to rates, schedules,
etc., cheerfully furnished on applica
tion to any agent of the Southern Rail
way, or R. W. Hunt,
Division Passenger Agent,
Charleston, S. C.
the early summer, wvillI be a very hand
hie ''t,imatedl cost, beoing $l6,000t to $20,
two societ,y halls and an auditorium on
Synod of South Carolina, at its recent
ied that the time had come when there
Tlhe Board of Trustees of the College
a new building, and at a meeting of the
>rizedl andl directedl to make a canvass of
-successful ini his eITforts, and the subh
I) reeived tfrom Mr. .J. C. Il. Claussen,
( on as the archi tect, Frank P'. Milbuorn,
e, b ut through the prayers andI e Iforts
e torious. A fter its removal to Walhialla
t the first four months of the session of
0 eupied by MrIt. Salter as a photographt
lge has occu pied this building upl to the
ut exclusively to the science dlepart mnent.
tion to these build ings three handsomte
to the frends of the college throuighoutt
We Are Maig Unsa
To serve you well this season. Al
ready all our departments are being
brighted by the appearance of love
ly spring m 'terials of the latest
otyles 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 cotton
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
mestic Department is full and con
tains everything that you may need.
Prints, Percales, Ginghams, Home
sAun, Sea Island, Cheviot, Dimities.
ELEGANT new Walking Skirts,
come and make your choice now
before the line is broken.
Come and see us.
C. & G. S. MOWER CO.
We Live Froni what we Eat.
what we eat, therefore, shouild be
This argument applies to every article in the
GROCERY LINE but especially to CAN GOODS.
wec ()fer you Piire, ii udanner;iec, I b very 1rite, (uti,t iii t,e WE)rid,
fori 1 benet* I > ay, atS.t i he followinig I .ow Pices.
2000) cans 2 lbI. 1)lITtoinatos, hea~v y weiht at11 onl y 5 ) er (can
2500) an :> Ib. lUkherries hetavy weigh t. at only 10c per enn
'200(0 (8an 2 lb. I~ I Vkh 8 erris hev weight at onlyvSA M ei or can
100() cans 2 lbi. S. P~eches hea~vy weightU at' only ) 1 (' per can
100 ( cans :'is 8 b. SI r. I eaniIs heavyv wigh1 t at oin ly 'e per canl
00(0 cans :. Ib. %. A ppjlies hev.eg t a t ly s'E pr a
10 0 an : l.Pi: eaivy we(.ight at ny 15 per can
2000 e* o 2 Ib S:i na'i . y: weigh t at only Iv'e per enn
Ery can gua ranteed. or money refunded.
The Fai rid G iare Dealer.
Dress Goods, Madras, Ginghams, Percales,
Soirette, Lace Noveltias, Fancy liDamask~
Mercerized chambry, Etc., Etc., Etc.
All the above in Colors and White.!
We have many "Odds and Ends" in our
"Brought Over" Goods that we are selling
quite cheap.
Blankets, Overcoats, and all Winter Goods
are being sold extremely low-really less th in
New stock ladies' and men's Red Golf Gloves
Butterick Fashion Books and Patternal are
ready. Come to
The Place Where You Get !Your Money's Worth.

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