OCR Interpretation


The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, January 06, 1903, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-01-06/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

hr Nebi1 and e
MADE A GREAT SHOWING
SO!E OF THE QUEER SHINGS THAT HAP
PE..ND IN 1902.
Love-at-tirst-Sight Record Smashed fhi
One Thing - Champion Old Couples.
l'heiuest Bride- -The Youngest
Grandfather
(New York Sun.)
in diverse and curious fields th<
recordbreakers were busy during the
year 1902.
The love attirst sight record wa
ruthlessly shattered in the early
springtime. when Madison Ormsby,
aged O1Nwont down to Kansas City
from Omaho and met Miss Jossie
1'turner, who evidently still retained
irresistible charms, notwithstanding
that her 45th birthday was wound
up on tine's relentless reel. They
met by chance and were introduced
by a common friend, whereupon they
hiked away to the Court House and
were married just as soon as they
Could get the license and line up in
frotit of a Judge.
"It's just thirty minutes since first
we met," said Ormsby, as pleased as
Punch, "and here we are with the
knot tied."
\Vhother the knot remained tied
does not concern this history.
It was in the early weeks of the
year that the romance of Miss Mil
dred Deenel, of 1 ihlond, Va, set a
n(w mark for thoe s iu portant stages
of life which most votnt reckon by
yellrs. In the britef space of ten
inu1ntes she wits a maid, a wife atd
at Wimow.
Inl a San Fratncisco hospital she he
came Mrs Richard Miles Stanton
while h,wr huRbanl was dying, a vie
tim of feov,r ('ontracted in the service
of bi rountry in the Philippines.
Cl(aspein g a,ea1h othr's niands, when1 it
was too lIt'ee to summltnon a minister,
t he onig 1' ople took the vows of
tmatrimony under a civil agreement,
wh,icb wias duly witnessed by rela.
tives of hth, nld i few minutes later
Limnt Stantt'n was dead.
Trln: 'Tvrus nuttinE.
'T'he tiniest bride of the year ap.
)elred in St Louis in April, when
Miss 3erthaClark, scarce 15 years old
weighing only seventy five pounds,
anl attired in short skirts, eloped
with Frank McCoy, nearly twice hei
age, and becamtne his wife. The yea
was at ill young, and1( so were MIi5,
Rose Masson and( her fiancee, MIich.
aol TI. McGovern, wheni t hey appma r
ed before thle clerk in Chicago ano
eat ablished a new reco rd as yout hfu
appi liat for a ma lrriage license
wich they ob)tainled. T'he bride
wasi 1 5 anid the bridegroomi t wYo yearn
in connlection with Chiicaigo mtatri
mia ,il dohings it iinay be added tha
on Julne 17, at the marriage licenise
windlow inl the coutty clerk's oilice
more pbermiits to we were issuedo thai
ever before in one daiy in the hist or
of Cook County, the nunmber bein
250. Th'le entire month of Junie wn
a record.bireaker in thiiis respect, 3,00
licenses being issued, which surpas
I tihe record of any former Junoe <
aniy similar periodl. General proi
perit~y was said to be the secret. of t 1
ornsh at the marriage license wit
But the miatrimionial ma irkot ha~
its EIbb1 t.ide, too, and1( t.het lowest poil
of sluggishness seems to hlave hem
reached at Carlisle, Pat, where LI
c'ounity clerk, to at imulate busine
ainounuced bargaincounter rates fi
Wednesdays and Saturdays, thle I
cal umarket days, when big crowds
country people are wont to visit, r
gular $1 license to 49) cents for ir
pecunions con pies, withI ceremnon
and witnesses thrown in.
OLDEsT MARit:ED coUPLE,*
TheO record.for the olde(st mar rit
couiiple ini t he Un itedl SLttes was sa'
to hamve beern madle last March by' 4
and Mrs Al.xander G)unn , of Hr{s
rinigton', Kan. TIhey celebrated the
diamond wedding in 1900Ot, and, t her<
fore, had 77 years of wedded life
heir credit. The lhsband thong!
he was 114 yeatrs o1(1, while his wil
wvas also liast the contury mark.
'Phe oldest record in this line, hov
ever, probably belongs to Mr an
Mrs John lams, of WVashingtoni Joun
ty, Iowa, who, a few weeks ago, tol
t.hi.' friends thlat after 74 years<
married life they could look bc
arid find they nmever had a dispnt,
much less a quarrel. They have te
children and thirlyeix grandchildre,
Jnstice FrandlR,.m...iv, kno-. ft
,n -id -t.o tue "MerpnuS n
knot Neverat haid d :tim-, ht umt
on thi. soore does he aspire t. att
pinnacle among the rorels of the
year. His prondest b ost is that htis
llarriage knots etay tied, and upt
this distinotion he seeks a thlvte rit
hon.
The secret of his su oest, he think
is that his form of erieony, which
is all his own, is short, sw t and
simple, onditting the obnoxiioeus wwerd
"obey," and is generally prfaced by
a recitation of the Declaratiou of Iu,
dependence, which he regards as the
corner stone of marriage in the Uni
ted States. Divore, he dtclarts, is
unknown among the couples he has
spliced.
SPE)VY 1i'1ORCls$.
Speed records in divorce eases are
not unusual or startling in these days,
but when grounds and speed both
are considered the cra{korjack of
190? unquestionai:y was the case of
John W. Langlea, of Columbus, Ind,
who obtained a decree in less than
fifteen minutee, separating him from
his wife, Mary. He alleged that she
had a habit of taking a darning nee
die to bed with her and jabbing him
with it when he fell asleep. When
he protested she would get out of
bed, plant herself in a rocking chair
in the middle of the floor, rocking
violently and bringing her heels down
with a bang at each rock, and for two
hours would sing at the top of her
voice, "Ol, Wont it be Joyful When
we part to Meet No Morel"
Strangely enough, it fell out that
the champion office-holder, whose
fame spread over the earth in 1902
was not an American, but'an English
William E,ton, of Tilbrook, Hunt
ingdon, holds some fifteen places,
public and semipublic, rangiu-: from
parish overseer to church organist,
mliost of which have salraies attached.
lie is not of the resigning breed, but
has held oilice for half a century,
and has assisted in the work of every
Governmont census sinlce 1850.
To a 0 orgia clergyman belongs
the proudest record in the work of
the Church. The Rev D. S. McCur
ry, of Gainesville, who is now 72. has
been doing active work in the Baptist
Church for forty years. He has
preached 9,800 sermons; to reach his
appointments and deliver these ser
mois he has travelled 50,000 miles,
equal to two journeys around the
earth; he has conducted 91 1 funerals,
baptized 4.013 persons and married
021 couples.
T1he largest pension awvarded to
any old soldier (luring the last year
wvas received1 by Mlajor E~ C Moder
well, of Chicago, who servedl through
the civil war in the 1 2thOhio cavalry.
lie wvas wvounded three times, once
in the abdomen, once in an arm and
once in a shoulder, onme result of his
disabilhty becing a part ial loss of mom
ory'. It was an increased pension,
from $25 to $72 a month.
Who was tihe record-smashing
drummerf So nmany travelling men
bos fmighty exploits on thle road
'that this may seem a hard question
to answer. Yet few will hesitate to
~yield the palm to Levin Lake, a citi
zen of the little village of Oxford,
Miss, on learning of the big things
he has to his credit.
MIr Lake is the oldest active travel
d ling man in the United States, being
it still ini the harness at 80. He rep
I' resents Armour & (Jo in Missisippi,
to making towns by (lay and1( night trains
s, nd covering an average of 2,000
>r miles a ilmnth. For ti-irty four
1 years he has represented this single
>d Chicago honse; has never madle a sale
, that provedl a bad account; was a
Straveller on the first railroad train
y ever run in the United States; never
took a drink of liquor, played a game
of cards oir tasted tobacco; has not
eateni more than two meals a day for
d thirty years; is t he oldlest Mason~ in
di the Stat e of Mlississi ppi.
Ir l)urinig the year a story went. the
rounds of thie press about a man who
r protouided to be the cham pion smok
or of the world Foir twenty years
0 o beadl smoked, he said, 1.4 pounds
it of tob)acco a week, so that in thle
C period nanimd he had actually re
dunced to smoke an amiount of weed
equal to ten times his own wveight.
d A rsmarkable record, truly, but it
must give wvay to that of the champ
d ion smoker of the British army, a
if private in the 3rd battalion, Royal
k Warwickilhire regiment, who, from
', his youth up,' regularly conaumed
nl I pounds of tob)acco every week,
. until his regimment wa(Idrafted out to
r Sonth Africa *Iiw... )y hn a
witetv adw, eh boht. tdy htu
in ttih t ad elting, tw med nt out
a raordtbut theuw t snm it' $ti
The + . t bigg aerto totabhsh'1a
new; ror wat,;bs acwiscnin farmer t
n'0AMed t- Wilia afnr HeM de.-X
nd pAed o to N-'the ou-W Wi
tr wer gre onintspoe
Indamnaolis age 39, whiot belongs
in tiesh nd aa lnotng. ary miaot
A ng' ni but the uet stud of t ie
The bigoedst ater to t'tablih a
new re' or.i was a W1iso,,' nsiu ftirnteer
named twilliat Hafutr. y e .
voured fifty roasvhng e'ars in one day,
and passed on to the unknown coun
try where green corn is not supposed
to be on the bill of fare.
Indiana reported the youngoat
grandfather, Edgar Williams, of
Indianapolis, aged 39, who belongs
to a family noted for early marriages.
Among the novel records of the
period nust be included that held by
James Ste art, of Leyden, N. Y.,
who announces that. he has lived on
earth 104 years wirthout ever having
told at lie. He goes George Wash.
ington one bhtter by aying that he
can lie, Mst i won't. This remarkan
ble centenarian used alcoholic bev
erages and tobacco freely until he
was 00, when lto took a new chute
and swore off.
The most extraordinary old per
son of the year was Signora Catelina
Fere, of Pasaena, Cal., who peace
fully pae at the age of 117, hav
ing cotingtwd her usual round of
work until the day of her death. She
had thived under the shadow of the
San Gabriel Mission for more than
00 years.
THlE LARiGESTj BABtY.
FThe yargest child ever born in
Illinois saw the light of day if Vau.
iogan inl Jthly, when Mrs. George
Catlin gave birth to a daughter
weighing t w gnty-ono and a half
1otnnds.
St. Louis factories eclipsed all
intpotitors in the rf duction of the
dainty known as a' r kraut, using
for this purpose 2,700,000 cabbages
and manufacturing more than 100,.
00o half barrels, which were shipped
to,a3a e omten Untd childes.ro
wifty as a few fromia ad Afica,
inteppedurit ngAeia i o the mnho I~
The graret number eof seoragd
ior aingoe month, ccoring trche
htheabrmerih Bt
vi,The numer bein th,word,.
T1nin weaon grequircingvers in v
costctiShock, was chmpintedtter
inf the third Interfaiul nine Sofck
Expoition, et thvied priz ian.hi
MlayH was seord athaucton,
bteragenit psxngets afon fori
pountris aing hough cls Is1
wel asa fw fontAsi anreeas
stell)e1 fot,on mercansoi foAth
mt planat's argial Defiuoa ox
(Ohioago hroniole. )
Wnta 4a0t PO a San Franoiaoo
nan Wa in'ited to a big dinner. He
*a vnt of town at the time, so the
nyttation wtws aat by wirm but the
teiph NMany failed to deliver
the iewage in anyt.hitg like reason.
Mtd tina Ue Missd the teed and
'a w oa t up over the matter that
he *ned the tompany for damage.,
In hi rmplaint he stated that,
th'untlgh the nonrecelpt of that tele.
an he mi tit the exxking 'leas.
nt* of oonenming one "luinrioue
dinner," to his great disappointment
and de%riration. On that phrasa
"hnxu rions dinner" the learnod oan
fel for the telegraph oompany sought
to aN but alas! utterly ruined the
nompany ease thereby, for in the
W-st the sense of humor is aptly
termed t he sixth sense.
"What." queried the learned coun
eel, with due solemnity, "is your idoa
of a luxurious dinner?"
That was a most important ques.
tion-one requiring calm considers.
tion--and the complainant solemnly
reflected for some moments before re.
plying. At length he said slowly :
"A luxuriogs dinner, in my esti.
mation, is one where you sit, say, two
feet from the table and eat until you
86, 4
fwIe
aTHE VEUE'
-SUPERIOR IN QUAI
TO ALL
I
Address SO H
SAVANNA-' GA. THE Ci
NOR T4,.b
me T awa
Fub 0 N LdImW'
Bof& fleam.g.
E GOLDI
LINCLN.
S.W H I
L,teDitles,gaate.hs
LINCON UPLYn-N C
toach."
The .iso=imjgating jury promptly
gave complainant a verdict for $400,
which the company paid. The. *in.
nor joyously gave a "luxurious din.
lt" to a crowd of his friends, inoind
ing among them the lawyer who Msk
ad him the question, whose athiwer
inauenced the jury to return soch in
unexpected verdict. Miniature tele
graph poles went round the festive
board, the connecting wires were of
smilax, and sparkling wine was drunk
from tumblers made in the form of
the glass maulators that one sees on
telegraph poles. The menus were
written on telegraph blanks, as, too,
were the invitations. Altogether it
was an enjoyable and never to be
forgotten occasion to all but the com
pany'N lawyer, who indignantly deni.
ed himself the pleasure of participat
ing
CUoaS
DYSPEPSIA,
CONSTIPArTON
INDIGESTION.
0iS T rC TORPID LiVER
1Ot101' rnu aoucunitsts 0
GILDER & WEEKS
LT AND OURI Y ook of
~ U~V~q toulr atSF
1 S~i. i M. WOOLU ,
RN w,TOAL CO.
t+)iI
ABLE FAT
LITY AND PURITY
)THI:RS ,.
v r ODOON
UTan WT.
RN.C)TTON OIL CO.
OLJIAS AND GEORGIA.
KWEY
oTd to d bepue Lnf7-er
66. T2 Full BtlsIp$7.80.
Bottesa e1.
y~ backifnot s represted.
Memhie YTenn.
SLUt RIDE 1 RILROAD
iletwN I drea alhalla.
aAraot1lr "N'' - 'R>MU1U
A*MIy. . "": I. .
Mixed. Mixed
No. 9. No.12 1tatione.. No. 11 No. I
1'.N. A. M. -P. M. A.
r. MP 10 .96 56..... etn..........B. --... s 20 10 61
148 98.......nderson F. D......... 8 11
9.4% .980........ &uderson P. D... . 86 11,1
825.......WestAnderson.... 849 ..
9 09..............Denver.............; 8 60
. 902 .Atun..........
....... 8 5.....A lun .Pendleton .4 11
8erry .. 4 >18 .
8 A ama. 421.
--- -. 8 ....Jodania Junot 483 .......
..... 825.........eneca......4 86...
.8 . Unon...4 4 .......
..... 8 08.... .W tUno ..... 6 04 ....
. 800.........Walhalla. 09 ...
All regnlartrafnbgion Belton to Walhal,
have preoedenoo over trains of same Olas,
moving In the oppouite direetton unless oth
orwise e3ed by train order.
Will a so stop at the follo stations t4
take on and let oU pengb : Phinney's
James adSn
.me aJ - , Superintendent
Charlstm anC ater Carolina Rwv Ca
August.eani Asevillo Short Line.
S*hedule In inte July a, 1903,
Leave Auguta...............10 10am 256pn
Arrive Greenwood..........1S 44 p m
Anderson ........... . . . 7 .
L --i .o"("..-. 1 45 p m 10 80 an
Greenvill,..:.........19 29 p m "9"8" '
Glenn Springs...... 4 4 p m
....nbur.......880p m 00a$"
. . ............... 8 p m ...
er vilie..... 6 p m
Asheville................ 7 pm ...".
Leave'4sheville....... 7 0p m
Gpwteburg.........12 0f a n '8 II0 p"
eno 8priigs......10 00a m
Qreevile ....121p ""'"""""
Larepis.. .....12 16 p m i"O"p"a
Arrive Water"oo(U.' )...' 208 p m 8
Greenwood......,..... 9 51 p m 45 pu
Leave Anderson ..... ...... 7 25 a nf
Augusta................. 6Opm 11 85 a n
Leave Columbia .....---.- 1190 ad
CliNewberry.............. 12 42 pm
Arrive renville....... 8 p
partanburg..,----.. 80 pnl
Glenn Springs...... 4 00 pm
Leave Glenn 8prings.... 10 00 am
Spartanburg------.. J201 pm
Greenvll ........ 12 5 pm
Arrive Clinton-........-----.. 2 22 pu
Newberry.......----- 8 06 pm
olumbia-.-------.-- 4 80 pm
Fastest and Beat Line between lNewberry
and Greenville. Spartanburg and Glenn
Springs:
Connections from Newbe'ry via Columbin
Newberry and Laurens Railway.
For any information write.
ERNICST WILLIAMS, Gen. Pase. Agt.
T. K. Eim; ran. Trallo Manager.
C:11:41106 97 i I y R..
(Eastern Standard Time.)
Southbound. Northbound.
Schedule in Effect Auust 26th 1902
STATIONS,
8 40 am Lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 50 pm
10 50 at4 Athens 6 19 pm
11 68 am Elberton 5-17 pm
12 18 pm Abbeville 4 05 pm
1 22 pm Greenwood '8 36 )m
2 16pm Ar Clinton (Din'r) Ly. 2 45 pm
(.W.o.)
10 00 am Lv Glenn springs Ar 4 00 pm
12 15 pm ipartanburg 880 pin
12 2 pm Greenville 8 25 pm
(1arrs Springs)
1 12 pm Watro 5p
1 42ym -nr Laurens (Din'r) Lv 2 17 pm
53 52
P.m. PM.
202 Lv Laurens ArrI 5
209 " Parks Ar 1 42
321 ..Clinton.. 180
2 84 Goldville 117
243 ..Kinard.. 110
349 ...Gary... 108
2 54 ..Jalapa.. 100
8 10 Newberry 1246
824 Prosperity 1282
3 84 ....8lighs.... 12 28
889 L Mountain 1219
AM.
851 ...Chapin... 1209
8 67 Hilton 1202
4 01 White Rock 11 69
4 07 Ballentine 11 4
417 .....Irmo..... 1146
4 2' ..Leaphar.. 11 40
. 4 46 ArWolumbIaLv 11 20
pm a
4 65 LvColum bla (A .O.L.)Ar il 10n
6320 Sumter 9650
9 90 Ar Charleston Lv 7 00
Trais8 and 52 arrive and depat fromi
WeT raia 22 nd 8frm A. C. L. freight, de'pot
For Rates, Time Tables, or further Informa
ion call on any Agent, or write to
W. G. CH ILDS. T. M. EMIERSON,
I. F. LIVINGSTON, HI. M. I'MERso N -
'nin la1t- (en' 14rt. &Pmq g.
AtTLANTlC COAST L IE !
CONDENBED BOHEDILE.
WIrMINGTON. N. C., T uly 238 * u 2
L'hrough Train. Charleston to Gr. nvilleo
No. 52. No. 63.
7.6am...-.Lv...c101eton, 8. C...r 9.20pm
8.36 am....Lv''.. nsate-...........A r 6.?4o pm
11.10 am.....&r....lu n'ba.A r.46 pn
229am.A.....prpity. 2p
1.15 pm,...r.t'.".inton . v '26Opm
*.47 pm..r......urna .L t.2 lpi
8.5pm.A........Greenville.v1.2pi
A m rpartanbr ...Lv 12~ 16 Pu
FROM COLUMBIA. S. C.
Jo 5Arrie Sumter 6.ispi;~ereor
P Ma il 9.1 p87 te lene7 n. Dan nt ta.n
Ville 10.2 p in; Wi'mmigton 11.26 et;
ROkM unt l.45, a;nWeido , l.5Oan -
Watesi a O .6ar,; ehmond 4.12 aIr;
-.....h nonn.4 ar; ork I.8pn
o64Arrivo8ut- ter88j26an~;Floroc9I
6.65y amx dalngt 1..80 am; Choraw 11.46
A M m.50 at farIon 10.63 an; 1.nington
n Opn 8. ayettev il 12'36 pr Rtoc y
t-.rsburg 6. 4 pm; Rtohmnor d .41 pn)
Washington 3.0i;New York 7.1.i am
uiian_Diing Car. New Yr oSvnas
Fr rates aleulee. etc ,write
WJ C'I .a'g. Gden. Pas, IRt., Wilmingt
T.* N. Emerson. TrafIlo Manager, Wilming.'
H. n'. E .eson, Asa'tTra@o Manager, Wi.
Glen Slrs Railroat
Daily-Exe.pt Sunday.
.....e...r...........,........... .90am
krSuDartanb'urg . .'"""""'..10004a m
v r-partanburg'"."""'"."""""""". 1 00a
Leebuck .-"'"""''""'."''.
hr Glenn Sp'rings. .'....."4
- 6 ims Presid,,
-W H ISK EY-~
ALL F AL
( I N 0 S S PURPOSES,
'Special Brand" Corn Whiskey, $ 1.25
'Popular Log" Corn Whiskey. 1.50
'ouar Log," Old, Smnooth,
'Private Stock, '4.'qt. 'cs 2.00O
'Private Stock," 12qt. c. . 7.0
H!untingCreekt"Ry0l'2cae. 7.00
OlHluntihg Cree" Rye j2e- 7..
cale ....rAnd ... - - .. ' . . 10.00
-ppe-rady -.. -... .. ..2.0
Charge of 25c. for i-ga. 2ic.f5
gal., and 45c. for 8-gal, g , <n c.for
d4 l-2-gal -kegs; wnen retuIrned pre
ild, they will be taken back at cost.
J. CO.SOERS & CO,, g\g.,
PA TEsvILLE. MNrt rolna
SEABOARD
Air Line Radway.
NOlRTH: EAST : SOUTH : WEST
Two DAILY PULLMAN VESTIBULE
LIMITED TRAINS.
UETNEEN SOUTH AND NEW YORE.
First Class Dining Car
Service.
The Best Rates and Route to All
Eastern Cities via Richmond and
Washington, or iia Norfolk and
Steamer.- To Atlanta Nashville,
Memphis, Louisville, St. Louie,
Qbicago, New Orleans, and all
Points South and South-West.
To Savannah,- and Jaeksonvill
land all points inFlorida and Cuba.
Positivelv the Shertist
Line Between the
=NORTH and SOUTH.
For detailed information, Rates,
Schedules, Pullman Reserva.
tions, &c., apply to any Agent
of the SEABOARD AIR LINE
RAILWAY or J. J. PULLEIR,
Trav. Pass. Agt., Columbia, S. C.
C. B. Walwerth, A.O.P.A.,
Savannah, Ga.
OETAURAN T
FRESH NORFOLK OYSTERS
Prepared in any style
in the most appetizing
manner and served in
our convenient and
cozy dining room.
Everything the mar
ket affords served in
the very best style.
ORDERS QUICKLY PREPARED,
NO WAIT(NG.
My line of Fancy Gro
ceries is new and up
to-date. We can .give
you the best that is to
be had in the grocery
line at reasonab-le
prices.
WiiCall and see me.
R. JIMILLER,
Nea Post ll1ce, NEwherry, S. C.
Get the Best!
Subscribe to
The IN!wjverry ilerali ad News
and
The Semi-Wcekly NeWS Ed~ Courier.
The best county newspaper.
The best general and State newspaper.
All the telegraph, State and general
new~s you can read.
Keep up with the news of the world,
the nation, the State and yur county.
Get the two for a song- onl Two Dol
lars for a year's subscriptin t.o both
THE SEMI-WEEKLY HERALD AND NEWs.
and
THE SEMI-WEEIKLY NEWS AND COURIER.
You know all ab2out The Herald and
News. The Semi-WeeklyNews and Cour
ier, published at Charleston, S. C., is the
most complete and best general semi
weekly you can get. It publishes 16
ages a week, or 104 issues a year.
gives all the telegraphic and State
news, general and speeial stories.
Pubscribe no to the Two for Two
DOLLARS through The Herald and News
by special arrangerhient.
4oo
Interest paid on deposits in the Savings
Dopartment at the rate of 4 per cent.
per anbum from date of deposit.at
Theo omeircial Bii
OF NEWBERRY, s. C.
CAPITAL - * $60,000 00
We transact a general Banking busi
ness and solicit the accounts of indi
vid uals, firms and corporations.
D)IREORsw.
GEO. W. SUMMER. L. W. FLOYD.
GEO. S. MOW ER. . P. C. SMI'sH.
A. J. GiHS.s - W. H. HUNT
JNO. M, KINARD, President.
0. B. MAY ER, Z. F. WRIGHT,
Ven-PrealIdent. On-hipr
--T HE
Natlonial Bank of Nuwberly S C
Capital--- -- -$-0,000.00
Surplus and Profits - 90,865.88
Goeieral b'anking business transactedl
with promptnefss Special attention to.
collections. Correspondence soll>ited.
Savings Department.
fDeposits allowed Interest at the rate
of 4 per cent por annum from date of'
anO9t 1 y e Q4, sabe January l,t
- A. CARLISLE, Prost.
- '. IUNCAN. Cashier.
fir. Wo0iiefssB8NTFRER~ to
PAIMLE8S u auE
um reat
A N D M. 1 Q By. o ,
WhisheyCure I Ier7rS,o,

xml | txt