Newspaper Page Text
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jHtxijaria. &l?m & Co.
r No. 1844
Report of the Condition of The 3
?w berry, in the State of South Caro
Loans and discounts
^ U. S. bonds deposited to secu^ circuit
U. S. bonds pledge to secure posta'
Securities other than U. S. bonds (not
owned and unpledged
Subscription to stock of Federal Resc
T ?? -
Equity in banking house
Furniture and fixtures
Other real estate ov:ned
^ Net due from Federal Reserve bank..
? Net due from approved reserve agents i
W cago and St. Louis
Net due from approved reserve agts, ic
Net due from banks and bankers (not
Checks on banks in same city or town
Fractional currency, nickels and ceni
rvf nthpr national banks
Bkv Federal Reserve notes
Lawful money reserve in bank:
Coin and certificates
I Legal-tender notes
Redemption !fund with U. S. treasurer
per cent on circulation)
* - i LIABIL
f Capital stock paid in
j Undivided profits
Less current expenses, interest an
Due to banks and bankers (otJ er tha
banks and approved reserve agei]
L'lViucnus uupom ..............
i% Demand deposits:
Individual deposits subject to chec
Cashier's checks outstanding ?
Postal savings deposits
Total demand deposits
Certificates of deposit
Other time deposits
Total of time deposits
Rediscounts with Federal Reserve Bs
Bills payable, including obligations n
B State of South Carolina, County of >
I, R. D. Smith, casT:ier of the al
m that ti e above is true to the best of ir
W ?. Subscribed and sworn to before m<
this 18th day of November, 1915.
f W. W. Cromer,
^ iNOiary ruuu^,
A candidate for parliamentary honors
was addressing a political meeting
in the north of England, says
Tit-Bits. Anxious to make friends
' Tv;th h''s audience, he began thus:
% ' - "Gen
lemen. I am very pleased to
H address a working-class constituency.
It may interest you to know that I ;
n V am a workingman myself?in fact. T I
flP often work when you are asleep."
"You must be a burglar, then!"
S said a voice at the back of the hall, j
If Ymi Ar
If You i
Put your best foot f
get to the top if you stoi
1 pf vrtiir* mitwarrl anneal
There's An Air
Individual styles, ex
v an overcoat here that wi
For Men and Young
coats, your choice
Other makes?Suits e
coats, your choice
A smart line of a!
iiiiiiw??ihhtiw in n i mi"
rational Bank of dewberry, S. C., at
Una at the close of business >ov. lOtlv,
ition (par value. .100,000.00
I savings deposits
3,050.00 3,050.00 3,050.00
i.i New York, Chi- i
i other res've cities 950.59 15,791.05
reserve agents).. T 6,909.60
as reporting bank 357.40
- 500.00 ;
(not more than 5 i
c r t?<\ no
id taxes paid 4,850.06 1,309.93 .
>a Federal Reserve
its , 3,136.83!
ik 53 950.02 '
\ 957.41 j
)ove-named bank, do solemnly swear
?y knowledge and Deuer.
R. D. SMITH, CaslMer.
B. C. Matthews,
Jos. H. Hunter,
Like Letter "IV
Gibbs?Bilson expressed a good
deal of sympathy for poor Blank. Did
you try him for a contribution?
Dihbs?No. I know Bilson; he's
like the letter "p"?first in pity and
last in help.?Boston Transcript.
The Doctor?Madam, you must take
i more exercise. I should advise walki
ing every day.
Mrs. Xewlyriche?Walking. My dear
doctor, you must be accustomed to attending
" " &
^re Not, Make t
Believe You Ar
oremost and you are sure to si
d to look back. If you are i
ranee show it.
of Prosperity Abe
elusive models, attractive patt
ill meet your every demand, e
STERN & CO
Men?Suits and Over- ch
11 the newest select styles in IV
^ *7 73
Of the Condition of the Commercial
Bank, located at Newberry, S. C., (at
the close of business November 19tli,
Loans and discounts $4S0,314.58
Real estate owned 16,072.25
Due from banks and bankers 78,^92.17
Silver and other minor coin 1,466.69
Checks and cash items 1,402.33
Capital stock paid in $ 50,000.00
Surplus fund 40,000.00
Undivided profits, less current
expenses and taxes
Due to banks and bankers.. 4.038.86
Dividends unpaid 2.069.00
~ * "? 1 r?~ * JO- (\n*i r A
uasmer s cnecKs.. toi.^oo.uu
Bills payable, including certificates
for money borrowed
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Newberry, ss:
Before me came J. Y. McFall, cash
ier of the above named bank, who j
being duly sworn, says that the above
and foregoing statement is a true condition
of said bank, as shown by the
books of said bank.
J. Y. McFALL.
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this 17th day of November, 1915.
T"> T <T? A r>"D A WT
L. W. Floyd,
J. H West,
Z. F. Wright,
ANDERSON MAGISTRATE ON
TRIAL IN FEDERAL COURT
Will McClnre Charged Wit?* Peonage
?Case OJlled at Greenwood
News and Courier.
Greenwood, Nov. 16.?The federal
district court resumed its session here i
today after a ten-day recess. (The most
important case on the docket, judging
from the interest manifested by the
number o fvisitors and witnesses from
Anderson county, is the alleged peonage
case against Magistrate Will McClure
of the upper section of Anderson
county. This case was called at 3
o'clock this afternoon, and will occupy
the time of the court through tomorrow.
To Drive Out Malaria
And Build Up The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
^ i * -i - * a.1 L 1 _
wnat you are iaKing, as me iuiuuiu is
printed on every label, showing it is
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form.
The Quinine drives out malax;a, the
Iroi builds up the system. 50 cents
urge ahead. You'll never |
forced to economize, don't
iut These Clothes I
:erns. There's a suit and
ind the price is reasonable
15 to $Z5 |
to $12.50 I
lerrv. S. C.
PEOPLE OF INDIA
LOYAL OX WHOLE
CH.imberlain Reports Situation Well
In Hand?Unrest in The North.
London, Xov. 18.?"In Northern In-j
dia where concerted atiempts fcav i
b: cn made by members of an antiBritish
association having its headquarters
in the United States t disturb
the peace of the country, to temper
with the troopS and to upset the
government, the active loyalty of peonlp
r.f flip rrovinnp was shown bv the
resistance they voluntarily offered and
by the aid they gave the civil power,
was in part the answer of J. Austen
Chamberlain, secretary for India, to
a request in the house of commons
today by Sir Edwin Cornwall for infnrmafinn
reports respecting India and whether
these reports were of enemy country
"As regards the general condition of
India." Mr. Chamberlain added, "my
information is that it is substantially
"The government of India has the
situation wen in nana."
BOLL WEEVIL FOUND
IX CHESTER COUNTY
J. W. Wilson Finds Pest on His Plantation?Several
Acres of ifotton
Chester, Nov. 18?J. W. Wilson of
Hazlewood township told taday of
tne appearance in ms section 01 me
boll weevil. Mr. Wilson is one
of the county's well known planters
and is familiar with the appearance
of the boll weevil by having seen
some of the insects that were brought
here a few years ago from Texas,
and is of the opinon that the insects
that bored into his cotton bolls and
acted in the way the weevil is said
to do are without a doubt boll weevil.
This summer Mr. Wilson had some
additional boll weevil sent here from
places troubled with boll weevil. They
were sent in glass bottles. Mr. Wil
son took these boll weevWs and put
them beside those that he had on
his farm and they were the same.
He thinks that they came here in
seed shipped from the boll weevil
sections. At least that is the only
way that he can account for their
appearance on his farm. He had
several acres of cotton ruined.
Same. But Different.
Summer Visitor?Are old Stegbauer
and Schattliebner still starrying on
that everlasting lawsuit about the
x- X'-. , l
auve?muse lwo any iuugci,
but the lawyers are.
Summer Visitor?How is that?
Native Oh, the farm belongs to
them now.?Meggendorfer Blatter.
First Financier?I made my success
by pi;'ting hands on it easily.
Second Ditto?And I got mine by
by putting my money where 1 can't gt
get my hands on it easily.?Puck.
, THi: KEY. !?'. ('. HO LI AND
Was Gallant Soldier, Able >IL;;ster
and Active in Missionary Worn,
Once Studied Law.
j The State.
| The Rev. Robert C. Holland, I). D., j
i one of the most prominent leaders of
I the Lutheran church in the South,
j di. d late Wednesday afternoon at the
| Baptist hospital, where he had been il?
4tout ten days. Recently he became
ill with typhoid fever, developing pneumonia
The funeral services will be held in
I die Lutheran Church of the Ascension I
| tomorrow afternoon at 2 oc-lock. The
j funeral party left over the Southern
| railway at 4:25 o'clock for Salem, Va.,
[ where interment is to take place. The
I body will remain at Hill Crc-t, his late
residence in Eau Claire, until the hour
for the funeral Thursday afternoon.
He was about 75 years of age. Dr.
Holland was the son of Capt. R. H. |
Holland and was born at Mt. Tabor,
Augusta county, Virginia, in 1840
near the original location of Roanoke
college, from which institution he was
graduated after its removal to Salem,
Upon the autbreak of the War Be|
tween the Sections he volunteered in
j Pickett's brigade under Longstreet
* T - TT T 3 1 1 i.
I ana i-ee. ne was a Drave ana gau-ain
' soldier and served with, distinction as
j a private. He was wounded at the bat|
t.e of .Manassas in 1S62. He was
| more severely wounded in Pickett's
charge at Seminary Ridge in the
battle of Gettysburg. He was captured
; ia:.alned a prisoner until DecemHis
j his parole, and he was transferred to
! tVi/% Vi/a~? itol o? fl-io T ~n ivorcitv r\f VlT*_
i?- ii c; uuopuai ex c cut- umr vt ? ** ? j
g-nia, where he studied law. But the
j... ;l:e university was interrupted
by the appearance of federal troops.
Howe.er he practiced law a short time,
but subsequently relinquished this profession
and began the study of the
Served Many Pastorates.
Mo -wad n-rHdinar! in 1 SfiS flnrf flTs !
1 first pastorate was the oldest Luther,
an c ongregation in the South?Hebron
I church, i >'adison county, Virginia.
[ Thence he became pastor of St. Pei
ler's church, Shepherdstown, W. Va.
From shepherdstown he was called to
become vice president of Roanoke coli
lege as the colleague of the Rev. Danifi
F. Bittle, D. D., the founder of the
| institution. In connection with his office
ps vice president he also filled the
V'air of ancient languages and liter
j i ;_j I
u:ire. it was during tins pcnuu m
his life as an educator that he participated
on October 17, 1879, in the inauguration
ceremonies of Dr. Julius D.
Dreher, who succeeded to the office as!
president of Roanoke college after tnej
I :!eath of Dr. Bittle.
Again entering the active work of
the ministry, he accepted a call to St.i
John's church, Martinsburg, W. Va, i
which he served until the call camel
j to him to become pastor of St. An- j
drew's church, Charleston. 'Thence he
was called to St. Mark's church, Charlotte
While serving as pastor at Charlotte
in 1904 he was elected a member
jf ihe board of missions of the United
SvriArJ nf thp Lutheran church in the
South. The board elected him as its!
president and he performed the arduous
and responsible duties of the office
in connection with his pastorate at a
time when the home and foreign work
of the synod was conducted by one '
board. Four years later, when the
work was divided, he was elected president
of the board of foreign missions.
Several years ago he relinquished en
tirely the duties of the pastorate and
devoted his whole time to the presidency
of the board of foreign missions, 1
removing from Salem, Va., to Columbia
and making this city his headquarters.
An Actiye Mission Worker.
Xo minister of the Lutheran church
in America was a more earnest advocate
or supporter of foreign missions.
Dr. Holland devoted practically his
whole energy to the direction of the
foreign mission work of his church.
He had the satisfaction of seeing much
work accomplished in the province of
Kyushu, Japan, where the Southern
synod is operating in the foreign field,
the chief work during his administration
being the building of K;?ushu Kakuin,
or mission school, at K'^mamoto,
at a cost of about $60,000.
United synod had previously imposed
other great trusts upon him. Another
important work which was accomplished
under his wise and judicious
management was the raising of an endowment
fund of $30,000 for the theological
seminary. This fund was
called "The Century Memorial Endowment
Fund," at his suggestion.
He considered it an appropriate way
I to signalize the beginning of the 20th
century, at which the work of raisl
ing the endowment was inaugurated
and soon carried forward to success
at a critical period in the history of
the seminary. _
Dr. Holland was a fine type of SouthV
;-rn gentleman, a strong man intellectually,
eloquent as a pulpit orator and
ranked high as minister and pastor.
He was a leader of men and his mastery
of strong policies and his splendid
jrfrmniatro ivo shilifv wcro nr(\mir.ant
characteristics in his work as minister,
preacher and pastor. His readiness
110 grasp the points of invincibility on
matters which demanded quick action
were marvelously successful when the
occasion demanded his adherence and
support in any great and momentous
cause. He seemed never to have forrrr\T
i r\ r V n t <->f IV* /r /-. y\ ! ^ i a*i
5ULCCII ilie naming ui tiic aviuicx *->11
the fie-Id of battle. Duty ever found
n Dr. Holland a ready obedience to
ill her calls. His integrity, his strong
personality, his faith in the great cause
which he made his life work all entered
into the character of this great
and good man. \
"The Last of the Family."
He is the last survivor of his immediate
family. His brother, the Rev
George W. Holland, was president of
Newberry college in l5<7-yo, and died
at Newberry on September 30, 1893.
Another brother, the late Prof. L. R.
Holland, also connected at one time
with Roanoke college, was the father
of Mrs. J. A. Rahn of Columbia. Mrs.
George -W'. Holland of Newberry was
present when he died.
He was twice married and is survived
by his second wife, who was
miss Mcuiananan 01 taiem, va. Mrs.
Holland's brother. Rev. George W. McClanahan,
pastor of St. Mathew's Lutheran
church, Wilmington, X. C., is
ill at his home there.
Dr. Holland was to perform the
marriage ceremony of his brother-inlaw,
the Rev. Mr. McClanahan, in Wil
mingten one day next weeK. me illness
of Dr. Holland made a change
necessary and yesterday was appointee'
for the Rev. Mr. McClenahan to accompany
his fiancee to Columbia, when
Dr. Holland would be able, it was
thought, to officiate on the occasion.
The illness of the Rev. Mr. IClanahan
a J a ? 4- /\ a /\r? r* n ^ /\ A +1*
xiiaue it ireutrs&ai y tu pusipuuc mc
DANGER TO SERVIANS
BECOMES MORE ACUTE
Army's Position Daily Growing Worse
as Invaders Press in Attitude of
Greece Again to Front
Thp r^itinal situation of th.p Servian.
army daily is becoming more acute~In
the north the line of the invaders
is pushing the Serbs and their Montenegrin
allies farther and farther west,
and it would appear that their only
avenues of.escape now lead into eastern
iMontenegro and northern Alba
In the south, if as unofficial reports
have it, Monastir has fallen to the
Bulgarians the Servians must, in the
"ace of the great odds against them,
either cross the Greek border or enter
io the east, in the extreme southern /
'^art of the mountain kingdom, theBulgarians
have been on the offensive
? * irt trioinifv Af
LIIC r 1 Cii^U ill lu^ w
Strumitza, but Paris says they were
repulsed with heavy casualties. 'Nothing
is known of the operations of the
British in the southern region against
'.Vhetaer the Greeks will permit the
Servians in retreat from Monastir to
enter their territory without 'being interned
or whether the Anglo-French
forces would be allowed to do so if
pushed back by the Bulgarians, has
not become known.
Official communications issued by
the various war chancellories mention
ao engagements of noteworthy importance,
except the advance in Servia.
A dispatch to a London newspaper
quotes- the Russian premier as saying
Ruissia intends to place millions of
additional troops in the field and that
there is necessity for redoubled efforts
hy the people to provide needful /
equipment and munitions.
Best Ground Ineert Lens, $1.5tt to
Best Ground Rimless I/ms, $2.00 to
Kriptop $8.00 and up per pair.
Gold Filled Frames and Nose Mount
r a +
Solid Gold Frames and Nose Pieces,
Eyes tested and glasses flitted.
??i/4 nroc/irlnfirvnQ rfnnl.f
OXUft.eu iCli-a auu jntov4>y?vM? ?
cated. All work guaranteed.
P. C. JEAJTS & CO..
Jewelers and Optometrists,
Subscribe for The Herald and News.
Tim ia a prescription prepared especially
or MALARIA or CHILLS 6. FEVER.
7ivc or six doses will break any case, and
f taken then as a tonic the Fever will not
iturn.. It acts on the liver better than
lalomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25c