Newspaper Page Text
hl 4" iad and ftwo
OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
FAR RBACHING PROPOSITION OF A
Would Ptake South Carolina College the
Hup With Other Institutions as the
Spokes of Special Instruction.
[The State ]
One of the new members of the
Legislature-who is not new to po
litical affairs, however-will propose
a miasure which may attract wide
spread attention. He wants to create
the University of South Carolina,
embracing the following colleges:
8outh Carolina College, the Citadel,
Clemson and Winthrop.
His idea ij to have one board of
trustees and one president. Each
college will have its board of mana
gers or overseers and all will be un
der the general supervision of the
president of the University. The
details of his proposition are as yet
in the rough, but he would have the
academic school located in Columbia
Here he would have such instruction
as is now given, but it would mean
the enlargement of the South Caro
lina College, for his purpose would
be to have all students of the Uni
versity to attend the college in C
lumbia until they are prepared foi
the junior class. Then let each
choose a profession and pur -uv
studies in accordance with his inten
tions. If law-- the law college would
be at hand, and the university plan
would mean the better preparation
of lawyers and the elevatioi of the
profession. If the profession of en
gineering be selected-the Citadel
would be the nchool of engineeriog
and military science. If pedagogy
-Winthrop won-i still retain its
lofty functions as a part of the uni
versity. If the young man should
desire to pursue the study of agri
culture, of textile manufactures or of
mechanics, he could, after thorough
preparation in the academic school
in Columbia, take up the course at
Clemson. And those who desire the
literary and classical course could
get it in the junior and senior years
at the South Carolina College.
South Carolina would then have
the great university of the South
composed of colleges of the highest
order and with an aggregate attend
ance that would make the State ap
pear in the forefron,t in educational
matters Such a step as this wvould
be nothing more or less thani a revo
lution in educational matters, but the
gentleman who has suggested it will
introduce a bill to that effec'. and
will bring it up at this session of th.
General Assembly. Hie contends that
in this way each college would per.
form ini a mannier more satisfactors
its peculiar function and would thei
more properly educate young muer
an young women in those special
ties in1 industrial lines which thes
have selected as their life work H~
argues that by keeping the young
people in the academic school, the
college at Columia, they woulud noi
be undergoing aniy hardship as t h'
young are hardly able to select. thbei
professions before their conchluding
years at college
Lest We Forget.
A correspondent of The Baptis
Courier, in a recent letter fron
Newberry, relates the following:
"On entering the beautiful amt
well kept cemetery the first gray
you come to has a monument-i
plain marble shaft, erected by th
people of that town, and the shaf
has this inscription and words 01
Calvin 'S. Crozoir,
At Brandon, Miss.,
At Newberry, S. C.,
Sept 8, 1865.
"After the surrender of the Con
federate armies, while on the way t<
his home in Texas f rom a Fe'dera
prison, be was called upon at the
railroad station at Newberry, S. C.
on the night of Sept. 7th, 1865, tc
protect a young white woman, tem
porarily under his charge, from
insults offered by a Federal soldie:
of the garrison stationed there. A
difmenlly ensued, in which the negrc
was slightly cut. The infuriated sol.
diera of the garrison seized a citizen
of Ne~wberry, upon whom they were
uabout, to execute savage revenge,
when Croaier camh promptly for
1 ward and avowed his own respoosl
bility fr.the.,deo~thps edeing to
accept safety 'from allowing a
stranger to receive the violence in
tended for himself. He was hutried,
in the night tirue, to the bivouac of
the regiment; was not allowed com.
munication with any citizen; was
condemned to die without even the
form of a trial and was shot to death
about day light the following morn
ing and his body mutilated.
"Rest on, embalmed and sainted dead,
Dear as the blood you gave,
No impion- - tstep here shall tread
The herbt e of your grave.
"Nor shall your glory be forgot
While Fame her record keeps,
Or honor points the hallowed spot
Where valor proudly sleeps."
"I saw a citizen of Newberry, who
helped to recover the body of thib
brave man and lay it away in a de
cent grave, and he told me that that
night the negro soldiers were heard
" commanding the man to dig his own
grave, but he stoutly refused to do
so. Some loving heart has yearned
for the return of this brave, noble
man, and waited his coming until
the heart grew sick and the eyes
were blinded with weeping, and
passed away with ears still strained
to catch the sound of his home
The war of secession enued nearly
forty years ago, and we are to have
forever one country and one flag.
Perhaps this is the best. Perhaps it
is beHst that the South did not suC
coed in her undertaking to found a
now nation; we cannot toll.
We deprecate anything like waving
the bloody shirt or keeping alive the
strife between the sections, but at
the samne time there are some t bings
that the people of the South should
not ever forget or ever forgive.
The armies of the South met the
armies of the North on the tiolds of
battle, and were defeated. Then
our soldiers surrendered their arms
and, pledging thomeelves to recog
niize t he sovereignty of the United
States government and to become
loyal citizens in the future, they ro
turned to their desolate homes and
shattered fortunes to begin life anew.
But the North could not be generous
to a defeated foe, and there was is
tablished in Eveiy Southern Stato
a government of ignorant negroes,
released but a day from slavery, and
their power was enforced and upheld
by the bayonets of negro troops
Outrages equally as horrible as the
murder of Crozier at Newberry oc
curred all over the 'S.,ut.h. It was
General Sherman, we believe, who
said t hat "'war is hell,'' but the suf
ferings and humiliations heaped
upon the South for a fs'w y e-ars foi
lowing 1805 were anhundred tim's
worse than any wvar.
All t hese things happened many
years ago, and( time is doing mucih
to heal the wounds of the S>utth.
But these~ things shioub.I not b0 for
gotten. T1here i. no0 need 'o t reas
are res-n -ument, but these b'rutaul
crimes shonhd not. be forgotten by
those who lived andt suffered through
them, arnd the young me ni now row
ing in the South should b)e mi8ladn
quainted with t hem
We he' ieve it our duty1 to publish
these t hings occasional ly. WVe I e
lieve the story of t his dairk chapter
in the S,uth'n bisto.ry will make our
young men have a u-ewe r ani d deeper
sympathy and love for their native
St ate, and a greater pride in) the
land of their birth, and in doing so
it will make them b,etter and wort hieri
citizens of the repub)lic.
Some Short Sketches of Prominent Men
of Ante-Bellumu Times.
\ V hen I first (came to Newberry
District in 1854, John 1'. Peterson
was living near Mt. Zion church at
what was thena called Silver Street.
W. (G. Glenn also had a store there
and Levi Slawson a large carriage
and buggy shop. lHe employed a
good1 many wvorkmen and didl a pay.
ing business. Rev. James F. Peter
son was pastor of Mt. Zion church.
When lhe was first called to the
church it was a weakling, but under
his pastorate Mt. Zion grew strong.
I thmnk it was in 1850, there was a
great ingathering at this church;
quite a number of promhinent men
joined. I was then just a kid of a
boy, but I generally saw ever.>thing
that was going on One of the men
who joined a'. this meeting had been
a hard swearer all his life. It was
the fashion of that day to be bap
tized in white gloves, and nearly all
the candidates for baptism had bought
gloves from Mr. A. J. Longabore.
IAfter the baptism nd whn th- mci|
were dressing, this old man said,
"Well, boys, I guess Andy was dam
glad we all joined the church. He
got to sell us all some gloves." Af
ter the baptism nearly all those who
had been baptized went up to the
preacher and made him a present of
some money. One of the men who
had been baptized walked up to the
preacher and pulled out a leather
pocket book and commenced to pull
off the strap from around the book.
He asked the preacher how much he
owed him. The i reacher told him
not a cent. He thanked the preacher
for his kindness, put his pocket book
in his pocket and walked off.
Levi Longshore lived a little over
a mile east of the church. Uncle
Levi, as he was called by every one,
was a great turkey hunter. 1 have
seen him come from Little River
swamp with one and two turkeys
that he had killed, many times.
Uncle Levi was the father of eight
boys and three girls. He had seven
sons in the Confederate army two of
whom were killed while in service.
He was the father of what is now
called the "natimn." His sons and
daughters married, multiplied and
settled around Trinity church. There
are a host of them now, and they are
our best citizens. Aunt. Annie, his
wife, lived to be very old, and was
loved by all who know her. She
always attended church, and was a
great talker, but she never heard
much preaching as she usually went
to sleep a s -on as the pro.cher got
well uinder way. Dot.
A BROAD HINT,
(Clevelanid Plain Dealer.)
"Did lon know that in the Arctic
regions, Mr Stay late, they have nights
Ihat are six mbt lis long?"
"So I have heard, Miss Laura."
"Yes. I was just. thinking what
L,haracteristie evening calls you could
make up there."
"Dear m,e, is it as late as that ?
Cod liver oil is in universal re
pute as the best body builder in
wasting diseases, and the best
reconstructor in recovery from
severe sickness knowvn to medicine.
Nevertheless, three-fourths of
the people are really made sick by
the taste and smell of cod liver oil.
H-alf of them can't take it. Their
stomachs either reject it, or are so
upset by it that the dose does
more harm than good.
Vinol is the only preparation of
cod liver oil which contains no
grease or bad taste yet does con
taini all the virtue of cod liver
oil, and is deliciously palatable. It
also contains organic iron. Iron
gives quality to the blood. Almost
every ailing person needs it.
The combination of these two
elements with table wine is both
scientific and effective. It has
accomplished wonderful things
right here in town. We think
we are doing a service to every
run-down, ailing, coughing, ner
vouts, debiltated person in calling
attention to Vinol. We sell it on
its merits --money back if it does
not help you. You run no risk.
Old people revive under its influ
ence. Nursing mothers and over
worked people get new vitality.
Being made from carefully se.
locted drugs of the finest quality
that can be produced, handled with
extreme care, makes it worthy of the
praise that it has received. It is bo.
ginning to be5 recognir.ed as thle best
COUGH SYItUP ever prodluced,
andl has been thoroughly tested withs
the following results:
I st. It cures in short
er time than any other
2nd. It is more last
ing than any other
3rd. It is put in larger
packages than most
that sell for 25c.
Maves' Droe Store.
After 25 Years of Suffering
Deafness, Mir. W. Scott i
3758 N. Fifteenth Street,
Philadelphia, Pa., March 10, 1001.
Dear Sirs: I have now used four botties
of your Malt Whiskey, and think I o-..e my
life to this whiskey. I am 67 y'ars 'd and
have had cnrtarrh of thei i. w.:, thr,. and
head for twenty-five years or more. I
am hard of hearing. About s:x wcei.s ago
I was so sick I could ino: 'at, sleep and
hardly able to walk. , : -nore like dying
Thousands like Mr. i'ott have bee
chitis, Influenza. Grip and Consumpti
stimulates. enriches the blood., aids dl
disease germs. The system must be kept
strong and vigorous, so that it will throw
off disease. It is the run-down, worn-out
system that contracts those diseases which
so often prove fatal. Take heed, build
up your body, keep your blood rich and
the circulation normal, then you need have
no fear of disease.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is prescribed
by doctors and used exclusively in all the
prominent hospitals. It has stood severe
tests for fifty years and always found
absolutely pure and free from fusel oil
and all dangerous ingredients.
CAUTION. - Wihen buying Dulfy's
Pure Malt Whiskey be sure you get
the genuine. l userululous deulers,
tnindulu of the excellence of tii,
preparation, are seeking continu
ally to put upon the nturket for pro
fit only, and will try to sell you
cheap initations and -llo-e t'ied l111i
Whiskey Hubstitute., whtiliel. fa.
from relieving the sick, sire poii
Ii vely hirnful. Denauuni Dugl'y'H
and be sure you get it. It in the
only asolutely pure unit whIiirkey
which e nins aedicinni henlth
giving r 'iIt Ien. Loo0k for the
trnde..mnrk. "'hIe (l1d ('heminst," on
se=*'e ame se
W. T.m iad flewes. eSG
easerie m ta.e.M. U'
a ese. aA SWISE a
m s Am m em
Kendi us your order at once. ONT
No Goods sent 0.0O.1) We IProof rit
lell goods exclusively for
CAB ii We have no Lraveling Residute on F
omen or agents.. Wo guaran. Non-volatile
teo absoluto satisfacotion. JSalts of Lead
I3PaleqtxoR:- Third Na
tional IBank; Mouthern Ex- Reapect
irennAAgont. Oorkscrew and glasse< with
(:ordon a Canadian Malt and new Catalogui
The Glendale Spri
witi: Catarr., Which Caused
Vas Completely Cured by
than living. Was under a doctor's care
and tak:ng all kinds of drugs and medi
eine, docuhe', solutions in nose, etc. The
doctor nearly blew my head away with a
powerful air pump --medicated air, he
called it. It did ab"olutcly nothing in my
case. I threw everything away-medicine,
air pump. douches -and commenced on
Itaity's Pure Malt Whiskey. I felt better
front the start. I take one ounce with
water before and after each meal and at
bedtime, and now, after using four bottles,
I can eat and drink and sleep well, and I
feel better to-day than I have for twenty
years. I was opposed to all kinds of liquor
and used none for twenty-five years. I
use Duffy's as a medicine only, and shall
continue to use it as long as I live, it I
can get it. I know it will keep me alive,
and may in time improve my hearing. I
hope it will. Yours very sincerely,
A LATER LETTER.
Dear Sir: I have improved some since
writing you before, only oocasional cough
and very little discharge from nose. Feel
ing much better. My hearing is much im.
proved now; rat so much roaring in my
head since .)utffy's has brought my blood
to a healthier condition and motion.
Sincerely yours, W. SCOTT.
March 31, 1901.
n cured of Catarrah, Asthma, Bron
on by Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, which
gestion, builds new tissues and kills the
The genuine Duffy's Pure Malt Whis
Sold at aN Dispensaries,
or direct at $1.00 a bottle. Refuse imits
tions and substitutes. there Is none just a
good as "Duffy's." It is the only whiske
recognized by the Government as a medi
cine. Valuable medical boollet sent free
Duffy Malt Whiskey Company, Rochesteo
IT and W EST.
I *w @sss.s . . Af.se, ~
as*U * 94 A ee. sad
r ES f,T
4 s FLL QUARBah
Worth,e dobe C,hepice. On . ,
N. . ra' TL.atry
Atlanta, Gea., . 16 1
dian Ma Il Whisey. Por C.e L
aorathn .dobl Grainsicer .S C.a. -
CoprLad and. Ztia:. e . ,,,..
N.lly Puratt'eN.r ry. t
eceivrder Wryt hanr or .a.,. ,a
Sngs Distilling Co.a ay
GEo arr cIA..
..... n.... s.... -
z. 0. 3Uaneg,jm,.,.
Ia ot Juns r, XSO&
No. 9. No. 12 16t411a. No.11 No. g
F. l. A. M, >N I)l
$ to 955 ...... Belton............... 810 20 l4
2 48 988 ........4Areon F..D 0
2 45 980 .......Anderson P. D...,,. 8 0 i 15
........ 925 ........West Andorson....... 8 49
........ 9 00...............Denver.............. 8 9
........ 902 .......... . Autun ............... 4 06
S 5 .........P n dleton ........... 411
....... 847.. .......Unery.. ............. 4 18
....... 8 44........Adama............... 421 .
, 28 .....Jo: diana Ju t...... 4 88 .
..... 8 25 ...............e n eoa.............. 4 ,;( .
4 40 .......
S 806..........West Union ......... 6 C4 .......
........ 800............ W alhalla ............ 6 09 .......
All regular trains fron. Nlton to -V1ala,
have precedence over trains of samo class
n ovin in the oppoait* direotton unless oth
erwise speeltled by train Order.
will aiso stop at the following slationg to
take on and let oft pasdengers: Phinney's
Jamtes and Sandy Springs.
J. It. AL- Li sluiub, Superintendent
Carlstou audWstorn Carolaa Rwv Co,
Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line
tlbeduae in Effeet July 6, 190,
l.oave Augusta.................10 101 in 2 66 p n.
Arrive Greenwood...........12 44 pin ............
Anderson .................. 7 I0p n
Laurens....... 1 45 p m 10 30 a m
Waterloo (R. 8.)... 1 12 p m ............,.
Greenville............12 22 p in 9 80 am
Glenn 8pringv...... 4 46 pm ............
Spartan burg......... 3 80 p m 9 00 a
8aluda................. 5 83 p m .............
Hondersonvilie..... 6 03 p m .............
Asheville........ 7 16 p m ............
Leave;Asheville............... 7 05p m ............
Spartanburg .........12 61 a m 80 p =
Glenn 8pri.gs......10 00 a m ..............
Greenville ......12 16 p m I 46 p m
Laurens.............. 2 05 p m 6 0pm
Arrive Waterloo (11. 8.)... 2 33 p m ..............
Greenwood............ 2 51 pm 7 45 pm
Leave Anderson ............. ....... 7 25 a m
Augusta.............. 5 20p m 13 85a m
Leave Colun bla................ 11 20 av,
Newberry............. 12 42 pm
Clinton ... .........1 25 pn
Arrive Greenville............. 8 26 pr,
Hparanburg ......... 3 30 pm
Gln pringe..........4 00 pm
Leave Glenn Sp'ing... ... 1. 00 an
Spartan burg............. 120' Pi
Greenvill"....... .... 12 6 pm
Arrivn Clinton.................. 2 22 pi
Newberry.............. 3 0 pin
Colurr bia............. _ 4 3u pm
Fastest aid Blost Line between Newbotry
iind Greenville. Srarta.btirg and G'enn
Connectlo-6 from Newbe ry via Columbia
New berry and Laurec.s Rallway.
For any lnto'unution, write.
ERNI-1' WILi lAM9, Gn. Pae. Agt.
TM. F n - a Traftile Manager.
(Satern Standard Time.)
Schtdule in Effect August 26th 1902
BTA TI0 o.
8 40 am Lv Atlanta (a A.t) Ar. 8 60 pm
10 50 sinam Athens 6 19 pin
11 tb am Elberton 6 17 pmn
12 ' pmn Abbeville 4 0' pm
S2pmn Greenwood 31 35ts m
2 lbput Ar Clinton (I)in'r) Ly.2 45 pm
8 to 40 tatn Lv Glenn tpriugs Ar 4 %i pir
y i2 16 pi. 8partanburx 8 30 pm
12 2 pni reenville 3 2o pto
1 12 pin Waterloo 2 35 pin
1 4'L in n_r Laurens (Din'r) Lv 2 17 pii
63 ~ 52
P. ,. 'l.
202 Lv lAurons Ar 150
29 ' Parks Ar 1 42
2 21 ..Clinton.. 1 311
2 91 Goldville 1 17
241 ..Kinard.. 1 10
249 .Gary... 106
264 ..Jalapa.. 100
3 10 Newberr) 12 46
324 Prosperit) 1282
334 . 8...11bg s.... 1223
:139 LtMountaln 1219
361 ...Chapin... 12U9
367 HIlton 120:2
4 01 White Rock 13 69
4 (17 Ballentine 111.4
4 17 ....no.... I1 46
4 2'4 ..Leaphart.. I I 40
4 ArolumbaLiv 1 20
4 53 LvColun bla (A.o l..)Ar II 0t
8 20 Buintor I' -
_9 20 Ar Charleston Lv~ 7 u
Trains 3and 52 arrivlr pr fr
West (orvale st8rf eA C. L.. freight di rot
For Rates, Time Tables, or further i nformer
ionGcal on any Agent, or write to
IV G CILD8, T M. EMER~ON,
-rAsidet Ttn'lc. Pa,
WXMitileo N C, uly 2.t'p2
Throu4 h Train. ChbarlesT,n to Gr envllle
7.00 am......C~arleton, B.C.. N9.2 63.
8.36 am..v.Lan es.. ......z r9.20 pmn
9.50 am..v....ute---.----... . T 6 pm
11.10 am.. r....lurba.L
12.29 am...Ar Prosperity. .v452 prr
2.2pm.A... ..wb.noryL .0p
1.47 pin..r....urens .v 2.25 pm
8.26 pm..r..reenvilloLL v 2.10 prr
5.30 c m. . .-Ar..partanburg vl6 pt
FROh! 00O UMBIA 8. U.
No. 5 kn-- 8m
Dul 9.6pa 'lrence .5, D n -
Pi Mville 9.87.- m~ -lbaon P :len ~tt..
Sk Wn mInaton i .~
PeStersh a g 8 .. rwio,.0ar;
____W -"hIn , n hmoni<i 4.12 an -
-__---___ n 'i W York I .53,on,
6o 4 A rriv, N*u . ter8 u i. ~ -t ti
l, y an ; [Da 1tngton 1- S3' an.; Chrenc 11.4
(.66 em W desboro 2 -~ an. Cheawtvi a14
A Mi il... an "'arnon ["',2 an Har tsl e
I 4Opuc l'ay.ttevl0e l2-.6 Paltfrketo
Moujt I3.0 im; W eldo 4.4; c
trurgt 6.4n .Rcio 'I74t pn
Wa---ingt_n -.40 ptm; Ne w York .j 5
Pullman bleeping Oi No -or -r --am
Pullman Dining Cars New York toS niah.
or rates; schleduh Oto 5rte
N C. . .ag, Gen. p g. - Wilmnington
T. h. Ememoron. Traffic Manager, Wilinzg.
g.hi ln!enon, Ash'L Traffic Manager, Wil.
Glewi SNrinD Railroad,
10U5DUI,n IN av APrEB Juya 2,190.
Lv Glenn 8priag........9 0ai
Lv Patnburg'""""""""'""-------..00 a y
aobuck........ ."""..--..... 5p
Ar Glenn 8prit'ade"""""""'..44056
-W HISK EY-.
ALL F AL
'K I #D S PURPOSES.
PECial. Brand," Crn Whiskey, $ 1.25
"ouar Log," Old, Smsooth, M
"Private Stoel'c "4 -- -- 2.0
"Private Stock," 12qt icase. . . 7.0
"Huningreet"R cae- 7.00.
"Ol Hunting Creek' Rye l2qt.
Apple Brandy......'''''' '. 10.00
Charge of 25c for 1i-gal., - . 2.50
2-gal., and 45c. for 3-gal.ug, 35c.7for
for 4 1-2-gal. ks ahe reurs nd 75c.~
paid, they tvilld btaen baik a' os.
J. C. SOMERS & CO,, Oli,
STATESVILLm ' N - r -apf
NORTH : EAST :SOUTH t WES~
Two DAILY PULLMAN VkSTItULy
UETNEE 4 SOUTH/AND NEW You.
First Class OI g Cr
The Best Rates and.Routeto All
Eastern Cities via.Ri0bliond and
Washington, or via Norfolk and
Steamers. To Atlanta Nagbyjlle,
Mlemphia, 'Louisville, St.' Louis,
Obicago, New Orleans, and all
Points South and South. West.
To Savannah, and Jacksonville
,and aI points inFlorida and Cuba.
Posliivl the rtest
Line Betweeh the
ZNORTH and SOUTH.
For detailed information, Rates,
Schedules, Pullman Reserva
tioni, &o., apply to any Agent
of the SEABQA RD AIR LINR
RAILWAY or J J. PUeTtgR,
Trav. Pass Agt., Columb1e, S. .
C. B. Walworth, A..P.A.
FRESH NORFOLK OYSTERS
Prepared in any style
n the most appetizing
-nanner and served in
)ur convenient and
.ozy dining room.
Everything the mar-.
<et affords served in
:he very best style.
IRDERS QUUJKLY PREPARED,
My line of Fancy Gro
:eries is new and up.
to-date. We can give
you the best that is to
be had in the grocery
line at reasonable
L Call and see me.
R. J. MILLER,
Nea Post M0c, Nfwberry, S. C.
Get the Best!
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The best county newvspaper.
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Keep) up with the news of the world,
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ier, published at Charleston, S. C., is the
most complete and beat general semi
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wIe gal tea tlgrapic and tate
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[nterest paidl on desposits in the Savings
eprmn t. thr- rate of .4 per. cent.
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O[P NEWVaggpy , ,C.
CAPlTAL - *$0,000 00
We transact a general Banking busi
iess and solicit the accounts of indi1
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). .OW . P.C SM TI .
-...G's~ W. HI. HUNT
.JNO. M, KINARD, President.
). BMAER Z. F. WRIGHT,
~afl ai of Newberry S C
ulpus and Profits - g 86.
Oeneral ban king bsines~asc
nihpomptes. Special atteoantion
fDeposits allowed Interest at thoh
~4pr cent per annum from date d
ndpoJily Intrest ayable. January -1
H. A. CARLISLI,Pe