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Elephind.com contains 16,998 items from Herald And News, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 30 August 1904

PLURESY 31 RSONAL. The Movements o. Many Pe<.: Newberrians and! Those N7o *.*te-y from a vi,it to Gharleston Ms ILizzie Gln I!-"n iri-, . ii Clinton. Mi Azile \\~hite i, isiting he r,I,. 1, Glady'- iick. in Mar ett a. Ga. NI Sue \Vhite lef- .. Th-:r-day tv,. \ry.T 1.\ nan, 21 Mlar NI-\ILc Niazyck ha V' retAl P4 icr -ine in uluimb: afteL-r a pleas ic O fiiP D r.' T-. )T D). l. Bozer' ma:v friends x? - glad to learn that his health .s ivm.roving at Highlands. N. C. Mr Cole. L. Blease has retnrned from Pendleton. where she has been rsitig relatives. NIisz Eva Vright has returned from an extended visit among friends Miss Stella Walker. of Columbia. who has been visiting friends in this c_itv. has returned home. Messrs. E. W. Griffin and D. W. McCollough. after spending some time with relatives in the city. have returnd to Cypert. Ark. The Rev. W. L. Seabrook has re urned to the city after zpending a month's vacation in Virginia. Mary land and other place-. and -1ied his pulpit in the...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 2 September 1904

VOL. XL.NO. 91. NEWBERRY, S. C.. FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 2, 1904 TWICE A WEEK, $1.50 A YEAR HEAVY VOTE CAST THROUHOUT STATE THE RACE FOR RAILROAD COMMISSIONER. Returns Slow In This Race-The Contest In The Various Districts. In the first primary on Tuesday a very heavy vote was cast- throughout the state. The returns in the races for the various county offices and in the contests in the various congressional districts and judicial circuits have -ome in rapidly, but owing to the fact that there was opp sition in only one race for state offices, the vote for state officers has come in slowly, and it is as yet impossible to predict definitely the outcome of the race for railroad commissioner. John G. Mob ley will be in the second primary and will run either with Mr. Earle or Mr. Garris. The vote heard from up to this time is as follows: John G. Mobley ..........14,148 John H. Earle .. .. .. .. ..,Ii48S C. V. Garris ....... ....o,9o7 W. Boyd Evans ..........8,937 Harry J. Gignilliat .......... ...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 2 September 1904

GENERAL NEWS NOTES.' Items of More or Less Interest Con densed Outside of the State. Police Officer J. J. Hall, oi Dan ville. Va., was shot and f-atally wound ed on Monday night by a desperate negro outlaw. Senator Fairbanks. the republican vice-presidential nominee, delivered his first formal speech of the cam paign at White River Junction, Ver mont, on Monday afternoon. One man was killed and three were wounded in a battle between two tam ilies at a religious meeting near Taze well, Va., on Monday night. The bat tle was the result of a family feud of thirty years' standing. Senator Latimer visited Rose mount, the home of Judge Parker, on Monday. ' He dined with Judge Par ker and then went to Norwich, N. Y., where he made a speech in the interest of democracy. The largest sugar factory in Ger many was burned on Sunday night. involving a loss of $i,25o,ooo. The fire caused a rise in the sugar market at Hamburg of three cents a hundred weight. A photographer of Ascoli, Italy. arreste...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 2 September 1904

ENGINEER'S LAST RUN. His Story of How He Lived His Life All Over In a Flash. Louisville Courier Journal. "Drowning is not the only experi ence that causes a man to read his own biography in the flash of a sec .ond." said F. C. Roberts, a locomotive engmecr. "I was running on the passenger trains between Atlanta and Macon --everal years ago, and I was to meet the northbound train at a certain sta tion on the road. Wel]. it was all my fault. I hadn't slept any for five nights. and the only rest I had was in my cab. The last stop that we made before this experience of which I speak, the fireman had to wake me when the signal to go ahead was re ceived. I had gone to sleep in my cab. ''As we approached the next station the conductor may have signalled me as he claimed he did. but we dashed through the town at about forty miles an hour before I heard the down brakes signal. The minute I heard it I saw the headlight of the northbound train less than 300 yeards away com ing around a curve. ...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 2 September 1904

i sil Ut 'n~A co ra X. H. AULL, EDITOR. ab Entered at the Postoffice at New-f berry, S. C., as second class matter. th _____ th, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2. "a The republican newspapers of New- in York are making light of Hill's pro- di< posed retirement from politics. Mr. ha Hill has the satisfaction, however, of ev having shown his opponents a few th things during all the long years that w( he has been in politics. And Mr. Hill ol< has been honored by the people of th; his state as few other men have. of Whatever may be said of him, the fact sr remains that he is one of the shrewd- di< est politicians in the country today. The News and Courier says that "it appears to have escaped' the at-- toi tention of our northern cotemporaries or that the recent lynching in the state m, of Georgia occurred in Bulloch coun- se< ty, so named, probably, in honor of in some distant relative of President Roosevelt. For the honor of the name of Bulloch, however, it is to be is hoped that the l...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 2 September 1904

A Card At the last meeting of the campaign held Saturday night the 27th ult., Mr. Blease, my opponent for the senate, who had the last speech of the cam paign. declared in very emphatic lan guage that I had supported a bill to provide for a process of garnishment introduced by Mr. D. Lewis Dorroh of Greenville. I had no opportunity in the closing hours of the meeting to explain what motion I had voted for as the audience was very impa tient, and I did not think anxious to listen to any full explanations as to the effect of different motions which can be made in the house of repre sentatives. I did not think, however, that Mr. Blease treated me, his opponent, al together justly in bringing up new matters at the last meeting of the campaign, and in the last speech, when -I did not have a good oppor tunity to explain the matter intelli gently. I do not wish to be under stood as intimating that the result of the election was changed by Sat urday night's meeting. Mr. D. Lewis Dorroh, who...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 2 September 1904

CLEVER CROOK. Stole From Detective Who Was Watching Him. A shrewd detective from the cen tral office, who is detailed to keep the theatrical district free from pick pockets and confidence men. was stolling through the Waldorf-As toria the other afternoon when he thought he recognized in a fashion ably dressed man a notorious Chicago crook. The suspect was looking at the steamship bullentin board. and in or der to get a line on his plans the sleuth- scraped an acquaintance. Over the bar the acquaintance ripened, but the detective failed to gain the in formation he sought, and at dinner hour he had discovered nothing. Then he got a bright idea. He con sulted his pocketbook and found he had a new, crisp $io bill. "Come into the cafe and have a bite." he said, shifting the bank note to his trousers pocket. The suspect hesitated. softly ob jected, then accepted. They sat at opposite sides of a table for two, and during the meal the detective used all his arts to fathom the plans of the o...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 2 September 1904

Advertisement. SOUTH CAROLINA COLLEGE. Scholarships For Men Teachers. Eighty-two scholarships for men teachers! That is one of the fruits of the educational statesmanship of the last legislature. The legislature at its first session in 1903 established in the South Carolina college forty one normal scholarships, and at its next session doubled the number of these scholarships, making two from each county. This was to provide a new class, but as not all of the hold overs will return, there will doubtless be as many as sixty new scholarships awarded this summer, one in every county and two to a county in many instances. Any person interested should wiite President Benjamin Sloan or Prof. Patterson Wardlaw. Columbia, S. C. Each of these scholarships pays $40 in money toward living expenses, and exempts the holder from a fee of Si8, which is exacted of all other students, and also exempts from the tuition fee of $40. which, however, is remitted to any student who makes proof of in abili...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 2 September 1904

PURELY PERSONAL. The Movements of Many People., Newberrians and Those Who Visit Newberry. Rev. W. L. Seabrook vent to Charlotte on Tuesday to attend a meeting of the Lutheran Board of Missions of the United Synod. Mrs. L. A. Walker has returned to her home in Columbia after a visit to relatives in the city. Prof. S. J. Derrick, who i, spendin the summer at Lexington. was in the city on Tuesday. Mr. C. E. Fant returned to Darling ton on Tuesday after spending several days in Newberry. Miss Sara Houseal has returned from a visit in Atlanta. Miss Daisy O'Neall has returned from the St. Louis exposition. Mr. Jas. McCaughrin is spending a short vacation at Hendersonville. Col. Geo. Jo-m.i_-..nc s s-.enidini, j few days at Greenville. Misses Sadye and Sarah Swartz burg. of Asheville, who have been vis 'iting friends in this city, returned home yesterday. Miss Cum'mings Cromer, of Poma ria, is visiting Miss Mary Buford. Mrs. W. A. Kinard, and two sons, have returned from an extended-visit ...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 6 September 1904

VOL. XL.NO. 91. NEWBERRY. S. 0.. TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 6. 1904 TWICE A EK 1.0AYA ARMY CORPS WIPED OUT. Divisions Under Stakelberg Fall Be fore Japanese Bayonets. London, Sept. S.-A dispatch to the Central News. from . Rome. states that General Stakelberg's army. num hering twenty- ve thousand n-en. which was reported to have been cut off while attempting to form a junc tion with the forces of Kuropatkin, has been completely wiped out. A dispatch to the Exchange Tele- 1 graph company, at Rome, states that General Kuropatkip had two horses shot from under him during the re treat from Liao Yang. Guns Abandoned. London, September 5.-The St. Petersburg correspondent of the Reulter's Telegram company wires that despite the denial by war of ficials there is a persistant report cur rent that General Kuropatkin was obliged to abandon two hundred guns at Liao Yang. There is rumored in St. Pet ersburg that General Linievitch, with troops for the relief of Kuropatkin, has arrived at a point not far...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 6 September 1904

GENERAL NEWS NOTES Items of More or Less Interest Con densed Outside of the State. The cause of the disappearance of C. B. Spahr. the editor of Current Lit erature. and otler American maga zines. from the Cunard line steamer, at Dover. England is a mystery to his friends and family in Ne-w York. The state department at Wva;h ington was offcially notified on Wed nesday. of the death of Dr. Herran. the American representative at Co lombia. Dr. Herran was a promi - nent figure at the time of the gov ernment troubles with Colombia over the Panama canal project. Rosa Stern, daughter of Rev. Lewis Stern, a Washington rabbi, made an attempt to take her life by cutting her throat with a razor. Dr. E. G. Simons, a we.ahy doc tor, of New York, was instantly kill ed by a freight train on the Lake Shore railroad, at Glenville, N. Y. Marshall A. B. Hammond shot and killed Bad Tucker and seriously wounded Jim Tucker in a street duel in an Alabama town, on Friday. Nathan A. Frye, treasurer of the ...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 6 September 1904

Japan's Victories. Memphis Commercial-Appal. Slowly dribbling in from the east comes the news of battles between the Japanese and the Russians, and the victories seem to be usually and largely on the side of the islanders. On the water -the Japs are more than a match for their continental neigh bors, which is usually the case with peoples- who live in the sea-girt is lands and to whom the water is home. The end is not yet, however, unless we are mistaken, and while the Japs may add victory to victory, they are in the end likely to wear themselves out whipping their stolid and swarming enemies. Neverthe less the Japs are making it lively. Historical. At his unique coal camp at Zeigler, Ill.. Joseph Leiter was talking the other day about Paris. "In Paris one autumnal afternoon another American and I boarded a carriage for a drive." he said. " NWhere shall I tell the cabby to take us?' my friend said. " 'Oh. anywhere.' said I. "Accordingly he told the man to drive us to the tomb of Geo...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 6 September 1904

X. H. AULL, 3DITOR. Entered at the Postoffice at New berry, S. C., as second class matter. TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1904. The state executive committee has decided that no man should serve as a candidate on the electoral ticket who holds any office whatever, not even the commission as notary public nor as director of a national bank. It is well to take every precaution but this thing of holding but one office will get down so fine that the man who holds the office of good citizen will make him ineligible to a politi cal office. But then it is right and proper to take evey precaution in this matter. An impression has been abroad in this county that we favor high taxes and big appropriations. This is a mistake. We have always beleived it was best to deal honestly with the people and to tell the truth. We do not care for endorsement on any but a straight-forward course. We have told the people that in present condi tions taxes could not be reduced. That we would be as much pleased as any o...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 6 September 1904

The Greatest of the World's Battles. Philadelphia Record. With respect to numbers engaged, as well as the duration of the strug gle, the battle before Liao Yang ex ceeds all previous records. The bat tle in.-effect has been in progress since August 25. when the Japanese began their threedav assault on the Russian positions in the neighborhood of An ping., forcing their enemies' left ba:k to the Taitse river. On August 27 the strongly fortified town of Anshan shan was abandoned by the Russian right in consequence of a Japanese ianking movement and the piercing of the Russian center. There was nghting all day long on the extreme Russian left on August 29, and at dawn on August 30 the tremendous struggle, which is-still on, was open ed all along the line. Most of the great and decisive battles of the world have been one-day affpirs. Jena, Austerlitz, Borodino and Waterloo were fought in one day; the battles about Metz in the Franco-German war and at Gettysburg raged three days; the bat...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 6 September 1904

Where They Missed It. Illustrated Bits. It was their first baby. The mother was in perfect rapture. It was an ugly baby, but she did mot know it. Happy young mother! All of them are like her! But the father had dark misgiv ;ngs. His salary was only two-ten a veek, and babies are expensive lux uries. Her father was rich, but he had frowned upon their union, and had heteradox and heretical notions as to supporting a son-in-law besides. Cruel old man. One day. when the baby was about a month old. the .father came home .rom his office in the city and found his wie radiant. She was not happy when the baby vas out of her sight. "What is it, Jennie?" asked her husband, for he was yet uncertain as to the blessings conferred by the baby. He was also sle-py. "'Oh. Charlie," she chirruped. "I heard from papa today."' Charlie looked gloomier than ever. "Don't say anything. dear," she pleaded, for she knew her husband's opinion of her father. "He has heard of our baby, and, though he has not vet...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 6 September 1904

WOMEN AS STEVEDORES. Barges at Nagasaki Are Not Handled By Male Workers. The town of Nagasaki is even steeper than Hakodate: the streets going up from the water are almost steps, writes Anna C. Hartshorne, in The Chautauquan. for August. Near ly at the top there is a temple with a huge bronze torii in front of it. and a curious bronze horse in the court yard. Still higher up. but belonging to the temple. tiere is a grove of great camphor trees, with immense trunks and thick spreading branches. making a dense shade. The dark glossy leaves when bruised smell strongly of camphor. Under the branches you look almost down on the harbor, where there is nearly al ways some big steamer coaling. The coal comes from this part of Kyushiu, and is softer and more smoky than the northern coal. It is startling to see the barges come alongside and discover that the stevedores are wo men! Men handle the boat and do the shoveling, but women and girls pass up the flat baskets from one to another till t...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 6 September 1904

SUICIDE IN COUNTY Charlie Bundrick Took Laudanum on Sunday and Died. Charlie Bundrick. a white farmer in living about three miles from Little Mountain, this county. committed suicide on Sunday by drinking an suicide on yesterday by drinking an amount of laudanum sufficient to have killed at least three men. Reports differ as to the exact amount of the drug but it was between four and eight ounces. On Saturday morning Mr. Bundrick went to Pomaria where he remained during the greater part of the morn- I ing. It is said that he procured the poison at one of the grocery stores at that place, all of which handle drugs in a small way. When seen in Pomaria there was nothing in his ap pearance or outward condition to in dicate that lie was contemplating the fearful act of taking his own life. He returned to his home as usual on Saturday night, and at about ten o'clock the next morning drank the opiate which he had purchased. Dr. J. M. Sease, of Little Mountain, was immediately summoned, and...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 9 September 1904

VOL. XL.NO. 92. INW BERRY. S. 0; FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 9. 1904 TWICE A WEE.$.5l A WAR RUMORS. Hundreds of Conflicting Reports From Many Varied Sources. St. Petersburg. Sept. 8.-Little in formation has been officially received r regarding the position of the Rus- c sian troops around Mukden.. Unof- E ficial dispatches are plentiful but no I official information is furnished.k., One result of this lack of official -news is a large crop of wild rumors. J One of these had it that the Rus- t sians had defeated the Japanese 3 forces and that General Kuroki was I among the killed. I t Another asserts that two Japanese f Generals have been taken prisoners with their entire forces also captured. c A third rumor states that the Rus sians have retired, while a fourth de- C nies this and asserts that an artillerv battle is in progress along the rail road. None of these rumors can be con firmed or denied. It is reported that the Japanese as sert it is their intention to take Muk- 1 den and then rest ...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 9 September 1904

GENERAL NEWS NOTES. Items of More or Less Interest Cori densed Outside of the State. Five laborers were killed on Tues day by the explosion of the boile of a threshing machine on a farr in Minnesota. Prof. J. F. Divins. of Trinity Par High School, New York. was run ove and killed by a train while returnin from his wedding trip. An agreement was reached by th striking teamsters and the merchant of New Orleans, by which work wa resumed on Tuesday. It is said that the United State army is soon to be provided with new magazine gun which will super sede the Krag-Jorgensen. The musicians union at Washing ton has declared a strike of the play ers in the orchestras all over the cit and it is said that the theatres wi be seriously incommoded. Alfred J. Bolton, of Brooklyn, is i the populist candidate for governor i New York state. He was nominate at a convention on Tuesday. A white man named Hilstein kille a negro on a West Virginia train o: Wednesday because the colored ma sat down in a sea...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The herald and news. — 9 September 1904

The Unknown West and The World's Fair. The greatest distinction that has vet come to the World's Fair at St. Louis is that it is widely proving to be the best popular educator of the twentieth c-entury. Famous educa tionists like Dr. William Torrey Har ris. United States Commissioner of Education: President Harper, of the Chicago University: President Eliot, of Harvard. and Dr. F. Louis Soldan, of St. Louis, have. each according to his free way of thought, expressed themselves as having been, as being. uplifted at the prospect of general en lightenment which repeated visits to the Fair afford to those who go with their hearts attuned to its wonders. None of the latter stands out in great er relief than what might be called the human, or more particularly the ethnical side of the great undertaking. It is in the assembly of the world's strange people that the Louisiana Pur chase Exposition offers the thinking man and woman the best opportunity for that widening of the mental hori zon ...

Publication Title: Herald And News, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
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