Newspaper Page Text
E. H. :.ULL EiNT
Hon. A. C. Latimer wifl deliver at
address before the Good Roads Conven
ton that meets at Charlottesvi- e, Va
We have heard nothing recentli
about that hose wagon which has beei
ordered for some time. What is tb
trouble? We will never need it an,
worse than at present.
This is educational week at tb
Charleston Exposition and the stu
dents are taking in the city. Tb
Wofford and Newberry boys, the Cc
lumbia girls, the Winthrop Colleg
girls, and the V. P. I's., have all bee1
there the greater part of the week.
The investigation, instituted at th
suggestion and demand of Mr. Rich
ardson, upon the matter of the allege
corrupt use of $500,000 in connectio
with the purchase of the Danish Wee
Indies by the United States govert
ment, will probably amount to nothing
Even if the-e is any truth in- th
charge, it will hardiy be brought t
In this State. during the past fei
weeks several negroes have been legal
ly tried for that crime which heretc
fore has almost invariably preceded
lynching, and duly convicted and ser
terced. As the people became mor
and more convinced that swift justic
will be 'ineted out by the courts, tb
fewer lynchings we will have. Th
only way to stop the crime of lynchin
in the South is a prompt trial, and
the party is guilty, a swift execution.
James K. Jones, chairman of th
National Democratic committee, ha
been defeated in the primary for tb
United States senate in his own Stat
of Arkarsas, and the general opinio
seems to be that, while he may not rE
tire from the chairmanship of tb
democratic committee just at presen1
yet be will likely go before the nex
campaign Mr. Jones was one of th
best known democrats in the SenatE
and no doubt wielded some strong ir
fluence among his associates. It is nc
thought, however, that his retiremen
* will hatve any appreciab le effect on ni
President Roosevelt and party wil
* - .leave Washington on their trip t
Charleston on the mornin'g of Apri
7th, arriving in Charleston next day
Wednesday and Thursday will be spen
* in Charleston.
The following persons will compos
the party which will accompany th
Mrs. Roosevelt, Miss Carew, Mr. 3
K. Gracie, Secretary Root,. Attorne;
General Knox, Miss Knox, Secretar
Loeb, Mrs. Loeb, Dr. John F. Wise
Commander W. S. Cwles, Col. L E
Brown,, general ag t Southern Rail
way McLatta, Mr. Charles Cottrel)
Associated Press, and a number C
leading ne wspaper correspondents froz
For more than two years past tb
State of Delaware has been entirel
withbout representation i the Unite
States Senate No other State of th
Ur.ion was ever in such a condition be
fore. -Atlanta Journal.
Tbat is only very little worse iban tb
predicamint in which South Carolii
finds herself just at present. She ha
I wo representatives there,,and thougl
they have not failed to make thei
presenee kno'wn within the past fes
mnths, somet1mes in not a very digni
fled manner.-whben there is any imnpor
Iant question up for consid eration, the;
invariably vote on different sides. Ye
they are representing, and wer,
elecled by, one and the same party.
'No, Delaware's position is very littl,
worse than South Carolina's. In fac
it has not been long since at least somi
if our people were heartily wishinfl
that she were in exactly the same posi
tion, when they thought their Stati
would be more respected without rep.
resentation than witL representatiol
of the kind she had.
"rHE L EOPAItD'S sPOTS'
We have just received the book b'
this name by Rev. Thomas Dixon, Jr
It is a thrilling story of the recoustruc
tion period in North Carolina,w here the
scenes are laid. North Carolina, unlik<
South Carolina, has had t wo recons true
tion periods anid gas bad to throw of
the yoke of black bondage on two occa
sions. North Carolina had negro, scala
wag and carpetbag rule just after the
war and after throwing off the incubu.
had the battle over again in 1900 be,
catuse of an alliance with Republicare
and Populists. The second fight for
Anglo-Saxon supremacy was as bitter
and bard fought as the first if not
harder battle, for the reasoni that the
Republicans had with them maniy na
tive born whites. The st.ory of these
periods is graphically told in this book
and so interesting is it that. when you
take up the book you can scarcely lay
it down until you have finish.ed it.
In the fight the question was Anglo
Saxon supremacy. The question was
as stated by Rev. John Durham to
"My boy, the future Anmrican must
be an Anglo-Saxon or a mulatto: We
are now deciding which it shall be.
The future of tbe world depends on thle
future of thbis Republic. This Republie
can have no future if s,ocial lines are
broken, and its proud citizenship sinks
to the level of a mongrel breed of mu
lattoes. The South must fight this
hattle to a finish. Two thousand years
look down upon the struggle, and two
thousand years of the future bend low
to catch the message of life or death!"
This was the battle cry in the re
demption of th- State and the platform
on which the fight was made was sim
ple and contained but one plank and
gives the views of the author on the
regro question briefly and pointedly:
"Wbereas, it is impozsible to build a
State inside a State of two antagonis
"And whereas, the future North
Carolina must therefore be an Anglo
Saxson or a mulatto,
"Resolved, That the hour has now
come in our bistory to eliimnate the
negro from our life and re-establish
for all time the government of our
This is still a live queston and we do
not believe it is settled. The more we
2 advocate and develop the more intri
cate the problem becomes.
The hero of Mr. Dixon's book,
e Charles Gaston, is said to be the pres
ent governor of North Carolina.
The book is beautifully written, in
good strong English, and is worthy
your reading. You will not regret the
time you spend in reading it.
e REV. J. U. BOYD.
A Sketch n: the Life of Another Good Man
Gone to Reap His Reward-Died March
29th., at Pre-ly, N. C.
- Rev. J. C. Boyd was born in the
- bounds of Hopewell congregation,
a Chester county, S C, This was the
-hurch of his fathers, and early in life
e be professed faith in 'hrist and was
e brought up both in the home and in
e the church to fear God and keep his
e commandtuents. The church and the
t world owe a large debt to old Hopewell
I for the iifluences which she h-As ex
erted in the splendid characters and
useful lives of her sons and daughters.
e Mr. Boyd graduated from Erskine
- c4llege in the class of 1855; and
e i bat fall, in company with Rob-rt L
e than and R. L. Grier, was taken under
1 the care of the First Presbytery at
Sardis, N. C. After spending two years
e in Erskine Theological Seminary he,
:, with his fellow-students, was licensed
t to preach the "Blessed Gospel of
e Christ" at Coddle Creek, N. C., in the
s, fall of 1857. The first three months of
- his ministry were spent at Sardis by
t. order of Presbytery.
tIn January, 1858, he commenced his
- labors in Newberry County, supplying
the vacancies of Head Spring, Cannon's
Creek and P-rosperityv. At the spring
1 meeting of the Second Presbytery a
o call was presented from the above men
1 tioned churches and was accepted, and
.in the fall Mr. Boyd was ordained and
t installed pastor by Rev. E. E. Pressly,
D. D., and Revs. H. T. and A. S. Sloan
e It was in Newberry County that this
e servant of God s'pent the vigor of his
youth and the strength of his life. For
.more than thirty-t'.o years he went in
yand out among the people of his first
ypastorate, preaching the gospel, visit
, ing the sick, comnforting the sorrowing,
,. marrying the young, burying the dead,
-rejoicing in all their joys and afflicted
, in all their afflictions.
f In 1882 3 Mr. Boyd demitted Can
nnon's Creek that it might unite with
King's Creek in settling a pastor
In 1890 Father Boyd resigned the
echarge he had served so long and took
ywork in Ir'edefl C.'unty, N C., where
Sbe was soon settled as pastor over New
Sterling, exploding the popular theory
that all vacancies w.nt oung men.
eThis move wasdre.aded by his friends,
Sbut the issue has b)een well, the salab
rious climabe has~ been beneficial to
Shis health, and tibe move gave him an
r opportunity to impress his charac
, ter and life on a new people.
.After laboring as pastor of New
.Sterling for nine years he resigned in
January, 1900, "because." to use his
own words, "God taught me, saying:
'Stand aside and rest awhile till I call
thee up higher.'"'
.Mr. Boyd was married three times.
In August, 1856, to Miss Elizabeth J.
Pressly, dauga ter of Dr. E. E Pressly,
Rev. J. I. Boner officiating.
-IL May, 1861, to Miss Margaret
Francis McClintock, Laurens County,
S. U., Rev D. H Haddon uniting them.
SOn December 13, 1881, to Miss Mary
Louvinia Pressly, cf York County, S.
C , Dr Robe' t Lathani and Rev. Fle
ming Taylor p.erforming tne ceremony.
Mr. Boyd's ambition was not to be a
brilliant, but a soul-saving preacber;
hence he was soughbt af ter to conduct
protracted mneetings, and some of his
most precious mnemo!ies are of these
when souls were born into the kingdom.1
!If thbe recollection of these sowings
in the past give sweet thoughts, what
w i:l it be to behold the harvest fully1
gathered and garnered?
IGenial in disposition, charitab'e in
judgment, eloquent as a preacher, fer
vent iu prayer, honored of God and be
loved of men, R.: v. J C. BoydI 'r e d
his generation by the will of God," and
at 1:30 a. in., March 29.h, after months,
and even years of sutiering he fefl as
leep. Many will sorrow that they wit!
see his face no more on eartb, but all
sould rejoice that he has exchanged
the suffer-ings of "the seen and temp,o.
rat" for the gbry of the eternal.
"Blessed are the dead which die ini
the Lord:;**** that they may rest
from their labors, and their works do
follow them "
At noon on Sabbath-the Sabbr.thi v
commemorating the resurrection of his
Savior, his remains were laid to rest ia
the cemetery at New Sterling.
"Sown in weakne:-s it will be raised a
in power, sown in dishonor it will bet
raised in glory."-Our Young People.C
Trdhm~li' tmc ie
Tryts hembes rbyain's Storach&Lier y
Tablet. Pehemn betpyi.Fogaeb
W T2 Dalhum
THE WILLIAMRON CASE.
What Judge Gary Said in teinteucing Wil
lamson-A Brutal Affair.
As Mr. Wertz is a native of New
>erry County and the case havini
:aused considerable interest here, wi
publish the following remarks by Judg
-ary taken from the Greenwood Index
o give our readtrs an idea what th
,rime must have been:
The Williamson case was then called
E. G. Graydon made a motion for
new trial and made his argument. H
referred to the law and the facts iu tb
,ase and then spoke of the bitter fee
iag against the defendants. State
hat it a new trial was granted b
would ask for a change of venue an
carry the case to another county. I
Dverruling the motion for a new tria
Judge Gary said that he was prepare
to admit that there had been muc]
abuse of the characters of the princi
pals in the case. Both sides bad it
dulged in it. The prisoner and Wert
were both held up in an unenviabl
light. In conclusion he stated that b
saw no reaEon why the verdict of th
jury should not stand.
Williamson and the negro, Charle
Snow, were then told to stand u:
Williamson was asked if he had any
thing to say why sentence should nc
he imposed upon him. He answerei
"Nothing." Judge Gary then said i:
part: How could you give your coi
sent to inflict on John Wertz such bru
tal and inhuman treatment? It is rE
volting in the extreme to think that
citizen living in a christian civilizatiot
in an age of intelligence should b
guilty of a deed so horrible and bloo
curdling in its details. It could hardi
be conceived that the veriest savag
would be so cruel and so bent on toi
Oh, would that you had heeded th
pleading of that young soldier wh
begged and plead with you not to carr,
out your purpose, who pictured to yo
the result to your family and his. Yo
have wrecked him for life and hav
placed a stigma upon his family. Yo
aire yet to be punished for your crimE
These remarks are not made to barros
your-feelings, but the law requires cir
cuit judges to admonish for thei
crime those about to be sentenced
I have given this case much thought
To decide upon a sentence that wil
satisfy the community is a hard quee
tion. The sentence is that you are ti
serve at hard labor in the state peni
ten tiary for a term of five years.
He then .asked Charley Snow if h
bad anything to say. He also at
swered "Nothing." Judge Gary thei
said that at first he had taken it tha
Snow had been controlled by a stronge
will than his own, but that accordini
to the testimony he was equally guilt;
and that he would impose the sam
sentence upon him.
The attorneys for the defense thel
gave notice of an appeal. This wil
be carried to the supreme court, buti
w' be some time before the case ca
be neard. Until then Williamson an
the negro will have to remain in ja
here unless they can give bail in th
"A neighbor ran in with a bottl
of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera ant
Diarrhoa Remedy when my son wa
suifering with severe cramps and wa
given up as beyond hope by my regula
physician, who stands bigh in his pro
esio)n. After administering thre
dos s of it, my son regained conscious
ness and recovered entirely withil
twenty-four hours," says Mrs. Mar:
Baler, of Mt. Crawford, .Va. Thi
Remedy is for sale by W. E Pelham 5
MI'SS EUPHERIIA MeoLINTOCK.
he Directors Made no Mistake in Etectin
8er Presldent of the Presbyterian
College for Women in
Miss Euphemia McClintock has bee
slected president of the Presbyteria
Dollege for Women, in Columbia, to fil
the place of Dr. Pell, who has beel
elected president of Converse CollegE
Miss McClintock has been connecte
with the College for six years and ha
rained great distinction as a teachei
3he is a daughter of the Rev. E. P. Mc
llintock, a distinguished minister
he Associate Reformed Presbyteria:
hurch, who resides in New berry. He
naternal grandfather, the Rev. J. N
young, was professor of mnathematic
.n Erskine College for forty years.
Miss McClintock graduated with th
aighest honors at the Woman's CollegE
)f Baltimore, and afterwards took
ost-graduate course at Harvard an'
en at the University of Chicago. Sb
blso spent.a summer In Paris.
Miss McCl-nto'ck will have charge o
he classes in history and in economics
It is something new for a woman ti
>e chosen for such a responsible an<
onorable position in South Carolina
ut thbe directors have made no mistakt
n this inst ance. We commend thett
or wisdom and feel assured thit Mis:
dcClintock will meet the expecta&tio.i
if er most partial friends.
There never was any reason why
voman shoula not manage and preside
iver a woman's college and some of the
nstitutions for young men might b(
mproved if conducted by women.-Ab
A Doctoi's B~ad Flight.
"T wa years ago, as a result of la se
ere coid, I lost my voice," writes Dr.
I. L. Scarbrough, of Hebron, Ohio,
then began an obstinate cough.
~very remedy known to me as a prac
cing physician for 35 years, failed,
nd I daily grew worse. Being urged
> try Dr. King's New Discovery for
onsumption, Coughs and Colds, I
tund quick relief, and for last ten
ays have felt better than for two
ears " Positively guaranteed for
roat and Lung troubles by all drug
sts SOc. andr1 00 bottle. Tr.ial free.
TILLFAN SHUNS INVEa4TIGATION.
- Anxioua to Prevent Inquiry Into His Charge
- Washington, March 27.-Senator
Tillman of South Carolina is anxious !o
a prevent the proposed investigation of
a his charoes against his collague, Sena
tor McLaurir, in accordance with the
terms of Senator Pritchard'. resolution,
now pending before the committee on
Privileges and Elections Senator Me
I Laurin wants the investigation and is
a supported by Senators 1Hnna and
B Pritchard. Senator Burrows, chair
man of the committee, however, de
i sires to steer clear of an investigation.
e Tillman's charge was that MeLaurin
d gave his vote for the ratification (if the
3 treaty of peace with Spain in exchange
, for Federal patronage.
I How Senator McLaurin's vote was
2 obtained was long ago explained by
Republicau senators, who shortly be
fore the vote on the treaty was taken,
z February 6, 1899, secured from Senator
e McLaurin and McEnry the two votes
e necejsary to form the two-thirds ma
e jority. Republican senators said at
the time that they had appealed to Mc
Y Laurin's patriotism, an appeal which
was made effective by the news re
- ceived that morning of the insurgent
t attack upon the American line, and by
I authoritative assurances that the best
a sentiment in the South would support
him in such a cause.-New York Sun.
Meteorological Record for March, 1902.
a Mean maximum temperature, 66 0;
I, mean minimum temperature, 42 5;
e mean temperature, 54.2; maximum
d temperature, 79 on 28rh; minimum
y temperature, 22 on 19th; greatest daily
e range, 41. Total precipitatio?, 4.67
inches; greatest in 24 hours, 1 34 inches
on 28th. Number of days with .01 incb
e or more precipitation, 11; clear 11; fair
0 9; cloudy 11. Dates killing frost 3, 6,
7, 18, 19, 20. Thunder storms 12, 16,
28. Auroras 12.
a Plowing for crop of 1902 commenced
e First peach and plum blooms on 14th.
u Nature very backward.
Prevailing wind, west.
W. G. Peterson,
Persons have been known to
;wn a pound a day by taking
m ounce of SCOTT'S EMUL
S ION. It is strange, but it often
i ~Sornehow the ounce produces
&: pound; it seems to start the
" digestive machinery going prop
c iy, so that the patient is able
1 to digest and absorb his ordinary
tood, which he could not do be
Sfore, and that is the way the gain
A certain amount of flesh is
necessary for health; if you have
not got it you can get it by
You willI find it just as useful in sunwner
a s in winter, and if you are thriving upon
s it don't stop because the weather is wann.
Soc. and $z.oo, all druggists.
SCOT T & BOWNE, Chemists, New York.
AMITY LODG 1O 87, A. F. I.
SA REGULAR COMMUNICATION
tl.of Amity Lodge, No. 87, A. F. M.
will be held next Monday evening at
8 00 o'clock, in Masonic Hall. Visiting
brethren cordially welcomed.
JH.OTTO KLETTNER, W. M.
JH.M. KINAND, Secretary.
The~ Farmelrs' If. F. I Association -of
d ~HE POLICY HOLDERS OF THE
s ..above Association will meet in
.annual session in Newberry Court
'House on Tuesday, April 8th, 1902 All
- members are earnest ly requested to at
if tend. S. S CUNNINGHAM, Ag't.
r To Teachers.
A TTHE CLOSE OF THE SCHOOL
s session the teachers' register,
properly kept, must be delivered to me
as the teacher's final report. Please
bring these registers along with your
' last pay warrant.
EUG. 8. WERTS,
Co. Supt. Ed.
Are Easily Broken!
Don't promise to plant less
* COTTONbut plant more than
ever, and buy your
OE S from us. We are selling
HISmith Harper's gtuaranteed
riv-ted cotton hoes
PJREHCTh D thant ever before.
oudie w l a- o mo mne
Neber wr o
Ki!ls all Pain in Man
and Beast, Internal
and External Reme
Cures Rheumatism, Neural
gia, Backache, Stiffness ol
the Neck and Joints, Sprains,
Lumbago. Toothache, G;ramp
We are selling lots
W. E. Pelham & Son,
Plant Good $Seeds
March is the time for
Red Speckled Valentine.
Stringless Green Pod,
Golden and Black Wax.
Extra Early Turnip.
Perhins' Early Market.
Bni.'s Wbito Snowflake.
White Spine&Loug G reen.
Acme, Dwarf Champion.
Buist's Early Morn'g Star.
Early American Wonder.
Champion of England, etc
We have the best varieties of
Buist's Best Seed
GILDER & 11fEKS1
Corner Drug Store,
Newberry, S. C.
In large varieties from
a cheap Stick Pin to a
FINE GOL. WATCH,
Call and examine my
stock before buying.
Jeweler and Optician.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NE WBERRY--IN
Emmett Cabanies, Plaintiff,
The Newberry Handle and Shuttle
B Y ORDER OF THE COURT
her-ein, I will sell at public ou
cry. at Newoerry, S. .C., within the
legal hours of sale, on the first Monday
(Salesday) in May, 1902, to the~ ligbest
bidder (unless sold before t hat timie at
private sale) the following described
personal property, to wit:
One 11x16 Atlas Automatic Side
Crank Steam Engwne; one 54x14 Ati +s
Tubular Boiler, manufactured by the
Atlas Engine Works:;100 feet of sbafting
27-16; Four Comp Couplings 27-16;One
Pipe Wrench 15in ;One No 2Automatie
Hor,izontal boring Macni te, complete:
one N o. 6 Improved Disc Sand-paper
ing Macbiue, complete: pne Cuaphin
Au:emnatic Handle Lathe; oue No. 1 Im
proved Chucking and Tenoug Ma
chiie, complete; one No. 1 Imnp:oved
Spoke and Handle Blank Saa-, comn
ph te; one No 3 pRtent heavy power
Feeier Ripping Sa,w, complete; one
No 6 Iron frame s'fort Los Saw Mill
and Feeder, complete; one Conqueror
Saw Swage, suuaaie for setting the
teeth iii the ab-,ve 48-ineh saw; one No.
L Improved Drag Sawing Maichine,
complete; Defiance Emery Grinding
machine, comnph-te: one Emery Whbeel
2xl4 inches; one Emery W heel 14 inoh;
one Huntington Emery Dressing To.>l,
with two sets of wheels: A No. 1 Rod
Machine and the niecessary pulleys and
belting to run laid machine, man ufac
tured products and raw material.
Terms of Sale of Above Personal
By said order of the Court herein, I
will also sell at public outcry at New
berry, S. ('., within the legal hours of
sale on said first Monday (Salesday) in
May, 1902, to the highest bidder the
following described real estate, to wit:
ll that tract, piece or parcel of land,
situate in, the town of Newberry,
ounty and State aforesaid, con'aining
Iwo and 16-100 Acres, more or less,
ounded by Pope street, C., N. & L.
Railroad, C J. Purcell and others, said
and to be sold in three or more lots
Terms of Sale of said Real Estate
ne-third cash and the balance on a
redit of one year, with interest from
ay of sale at the rate of e'igt pr cent.
per annum, the credit portion to be
ecured by a note of the purchaser and
mortgage of the premis' s sold. Pur
bhaser to pay for p~apers
C. E. STTMMER. Receiver.
At this Spi
Y ing seasor
a few tin
9 heavy, glo
BRIGHT NEW * ING.
SPRING ! FELT AND C
s. J. WC
W E ARE offering some Special Barga
cheap kind that is often advertised
a well dressed man would wear. We ast
prices, and then come to our store and seE
1 lot Fancy Suits worth $16.50 our 1 k
1 lot Fancy Suits worth $13.50 our
price $11.00.1 k
1 lot Fancy Suits worth $12.50 our
price $10 00. 1 1
1 lot all Wool Worsted Suits, Blues
and Blacks worth $10.00 to $12.- 1 lI
50 our price $9.50.
1 lot all Wool Worsted Suits in Grays 1 Ic
worth $10 00 onr price $8.50.
Boys Knee Suits in all c<
l 4to 6 years-Style cor:
right. Our stock of Odd
patterns and sizes are the
are right. Dainty line of l
p rices. Butterick Metrop
at I Oc. a copy.
Coffee, Tetley's Teas, can
Raisius, Currants, Citron,
Nuts, Fruits of all kinds.
Oat Meal, Pettijohn's Br. Food,
Extra Sifted June Peas,
Okra and Tomatoes,
Stringless Beans, 1101
California Peacbes, wor
Apricots, Succotash, A
Corn, Condensed Milk,
French Sardines, Salmon,
French Candy, Gelatines,
Fancy Sweet Cake~s,Ca
Cigars and Tobacco.
R. J. MILL ER)
CALL TO SEE ME.
FOR $1 4.00 N
High grades at all
nrices in Columbias,
Monarchs, Crescents Sti
- Having had 25 years
of experience, I know JNO
how to do first-class -
work on Bicycles.
J. W. Whte. eP
lIMl Bailk of NBt3I'r S
(ESTABLISHED IN I87I.)
Capital -- -- ---$150,000.00
Surplus and Profits - 96,865.88 'CAF
General banking business ransacted
it promptness. Special attention to
~o1ections. Correspondence soieited. 'ness
Savings Department. vdi
Deposits allowed interest at the rate
)f 4 per cent per annum from date of GEO
leposit. Interest payable January 1st IGEO
nd July 1st of each year. A. J'
M. A. CARLISLE, Prest. I
M. S. D UNCA Cashier. O0. B.
J. XV. M. SIMMoNS, A.sst. C'r
Ing house clean
i we want to give
iely tips to good
as. Why not dis
h that old worn
:ress and that 9
omy looking bed
I OF TO-DAY WANTS 4
Y IRON BED.
L BE DELIGHTED
R SPRING SHOW
OTTON MATRESSES. 4
ins in Spring Clothing. Not the
at low figures, but the kind that
you to look at the following
ithe goods that are advertised:
>t all Wool Clays, Black, worth
$10.00 our price $8.00.
BNys S81 8 M,es 14 o 19 Year.
it Blue Herring Bone, all wool, at
it Fancies worth $10.00 our price
it Fancies worth $10.00 our price
it Fancies worth $7.50 and $8.50
our price *6.00.
dlprs and sizes, from
rect, and the price is
Pants is complete,
best, and the prices
9eckwear at popular
olitan Fashion Books
n Strong Old Foreign and A men .
ash Assets. Aggregate $34,643,297.
n Pacific Matual, the most eco
ical and liberal Company in the
n Travelers and Maryland
ulty. Mishaps are frequent.
Over Post Office.
THE NEW BERRY
Ind aQid Security Co.
WILL BUY AND SELL
tes, Bonds and
acks of all kinds and
0. B. MAYER, President.
M. KINARD, Sec. and Treasi.
rst paid ondeposts in the Savings
mntum from date of deposit at
OP~ N EW BERRY, S. C.
ITAL - - - $50,000 00
and soHcit geerac nts of nai
s. firms and corporations.
W. SUMMER. L. W. FL 'YD.
S. MOWER. P. C. SMIT H.
GIBSON. W. H. HUNT.
NO. M. KINARD, PreQident.
MAYER, Z. F. WRIGHT,
rice. President. Cashier