OCR Interpretation


The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, January 09, 1903, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-01-09/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

SKBTCHES BY BX-CONFBD.
He Writes of People of the Anti-Bellum
Times.
John T. Peterson was the son of
Rev. David Peterson and nephew of
Rev. James F. Peterson. He was a
Universalist, and in his young man
hood was full of fun and frolic. He
was the leader in all the community.
When a young man he was the cap
tain of a band of young men who
would rock the dwellings of the con
munity at. nights. Finally the law
was appealed to and the fun stopped.
Several of the young men were put,
in jail, and true bills were found
against them by the grand jury.
Mr. Daniel Goggans was foreman
of the grand jury, and that is how the
saying, "True Bill, Daniel Goggans,
foreman,'' originated. All this band
of rockers, made good citizens. Mr.
Peterson married Jane Atkins. He
was elected tax collector of the coun
tv 1856. Was Confederate States
marshall in 1802, then was ordinary
of the county, and elected judge of
probate in 1868 and served four
years. He was a good oflicer, and
was very kind to the poor. I re
member a vsry amusing incident that
occurred in 186.1 An old lady in
the community who;had a son in the
army went to Mr. Peterson arld asked
him to let her have some neat He
told her that he was scare + of
moat himself, but that Henry
Unrton would let her have s-nme
meat. She told hint she had no
money. He gave her 10 with which
to buy meat. She took the money
and after looking at it for awhile,
she said, Mr. Peterson, can't you let
me have some meat for this money.
The result was that she got some
meat aes well as the money. Mr.
Peterson died in 1889 aid was fol
lowed to the grave by his estimable
wife in about a year.
From 1ti50 to 1860 Silver Street
had a splendid string band with
bass and kettle drum, and Christmas
week was a jovial time; two or three
suppers and egg nogs were given
each nlight during Christmas week,
but I never knew any of the party to
get drunk.
Mr. W. W. Davenport lived tear
John T. Peterson's. Whoa a boy he
seemed to have conscIentious srru
ples agait,st early rising Otto nleern
ing his mother had called him sov.
oral times to come to breakfast. He
would answer, but would not get up.
Mrs. D. thinking that a little timberr
would be beneficial, wvent up stairs
withi switch in hand to admninist er
to him a flogging. Wheni she
reached the head of the stairs, he
jum pod fromu the wmrduw of the
50econd story. She hurried down
hinmkinig her son was crippled, but
he was making tracnks. He was for
Tlhie first time Mr. Davenport ever
went to Newberry he loafed around
town anid cameo across GilIlball's br.
IHe went in and stood1 around awvhile
anid several Iowil men came ina n(1
called for Tonm and Jerry. Mr. D.
s w nio money pass arid caime to lhe
) nclnsionI the drinks were free, ci
he wvent up to the bar anid calledl for
the same kind of drink the others
had taken, Gillball fixed it up arid
Mr. D). d rank it down anid steppiet
back from t he bar. Gibiball askod
f)r his mloney, Datveriport looked a;
him a ininnte anid said: "'Gosh, I
tuckawie,'" and made for the door
(Gillhall was too smart for himi arid
got him by the collar, but one of the
neighbors paid the serve arid Dakvenu
port was released. Mr. Davenport
was a member of Capt. J. T. McF's
Company in the 13th Regiment
He~ was a good soldisr, arnd at the
Bloody Angle stood up and shot all
day while three or four men laid be
hind the works and loaded guns for
him. He was not afraid of all the
gns in Grant's army, but was afrai.l
of spooks. I rememonber him shoot.
ing his wife's saddle hanging in the
piazza thinking it was ia spook.
X-Confed
GEORGE W. WILLIAMS IS DEAD.
The Oldest Banker and Wealthiest Man Ia
South Carolina-bivided $21,000,
000 50 Partners.
[Special to The State ]
Charleston, Jan. .-George W.
Wtilliams, one of the oldest bnkers
in the Stats, died hero today, mak
ing the fourth death of prominent
and wealthy men of Charleston with
in a short time. Mr. Williams was
83 vears of age n as ,ors. icr
Burke oduntV, N. i. His parents
removed to the beautiful 'Nacodhoe
valley in Georgia, which is still owned
by the family, and late Mr. Williams
went to Augusta, where he entered
busineds. A btaubh house Was es
tablished in Charleston and the sales
aggregated $2,000,000 a year, with
profits of $200,000 to Mr. Williams
and his partner, Daniel Hand. Mr.
Williams speculated during the war,
buying considerable cotton and real
estate which enhanced in value at
the close of hostilities.
Mr. Williams conducted one of the
largest grocery, cotton and fertilizer
houses inCharleaton after the war and
later established the CarolinaSavings
Bank, which he was the head up to
the tune of his death. During his
career he had 50 business partners
and has divided more than $21,000,
000 in profits. He was interested
in many financial enterprises in
Charleston and was estimated to be
worth a million and a half at the
time of his death.
Mr. Williams leaves two sons, who
are associated oflicers of the bank,
and two daughters, Mrs. Pat Cal
houn, of Oleveland, Ohio, formerly
of Atlanta, and Mrs. W. C. Carring
ton.
The funeral services will be I. eld
tomorrow afternoon at Trinity M. E
church.
SENATOR TILI.MAN'S LECTURE.
It Was on the RacejProblem and Was
Delivered at Columbus, Ga.
Senator B. R. Tillnan has recent
ly delivered at the Springer opera
house in Columbus, Ga., his lecture,
"The Race Problem from a Southern
'int of View." The lecture was
given under the direction of the
Columbus Lyceum course and was
pronotunced a most signal success.
The press in Columbus, Ga , repro
(1ued the address alhost in its en.
trety utnder the most couplimentary
and tiattering headlines, and South
Carolina's senator seems to have
struck a popular chord in that flour
ishing city, and to have gained hun
direds of friends as a result, of the
discourse delivered upon the occa.
"ion of his visit there.
The senator's address was along
the line of his well known attitude
on the negro; one of friendship and
good will to htegroes as subordinates,
but of deepest sympathy and oppo
-ition to then when an effort is made
to place them upon it parity or
quality with the wvhite people in
social, business or financial spheres.
The Colombus audlienice wvent wild
with enthusiasm over the statements
made by Senator Tillmant anrd the
press of the city of Columbus is free
to admit that the erroneous opimions
heretofere held of the senator (by
reason of the lack of acquaintance
with himii) hiave been dissipated, and
that they found him t he unique char.
aeter which he has boon pictured, a
little warmer, per haps, but wit hal an
honest, manly, able statesman, whose
sincerity hias never beeni questioned,
whi is as brave as a lion and as
genitle as a woman; an enemy of
shm,a ventilator of fratude, a do.
fener of reform anid a defender of
honesty.
The conicludling sentence of Senri
b r Tilhian:'s address was as follows:
"1 dlon't know how t he niegro) ques
tion is going to be settled. There's
on' lhing, though, that I am just as
certain of as that tomuorrow's sunl
will rise, and that is that there are
niot enioughi Yankees in h- -l ov out of
a m keep, thle Sout hero white men
from ruu hing the Sonth!"
NEGROES MAKING TROUBLE.
Organizing a Negro Political Party in the
United States.
W~ashmugton, January 9.-As the
outcome of conIference between the
,leading spirits of the National Ex
Slave Congress, which, tegether with
two negro colonuizirtion re'cinties, has
b"en ini sessu'n here, a call was
issued today for a national conven
tion, to be held at Cincininati oun May,
24, next, to organtize a new political
party', to be known rs the Civil
Liberty p rty.
T1ihe declared objet of the new
organuization is the emancipation of
the colored race anid advocacy of the
"TPrue principles of Republicamism,
as fostered by Lincoln, and the prin.
ciples of Democracy as advocated by
Thomas Jefferson."
'The call for thn convention is
signed by S. P. Mitchell, chairman
of the exectitive committee of the
Civil Liberty party, andl( Richard
Beaelye etary.
DAMAGB SUITS In STAtR COM1s,
atll taes Agalnht Mllroads be E ard I
State or Pederal Courts?
(Gt-eetiville Moadtaineer, 7th.)
The State Supreme court is not
in session, and one of the most im
portant cases to be heard is on a
appeal from Newberry, the decisioi
of which will determine the future o
litigation against railroad corpora
tibad in this State. Mr. R. H. Welo]
is the attorney for the plaintiff in th<
oase of Schumpert against the South
ern railway, where suit was brough
against the railroad for damages, it
which the engineer charged with re
sponsibility for the wreck was in
chided with the company id the
ation for damages, and the jury
rendered a verdict of $12,500 it
favor of the plaintiff. Mr. Thos. P
Cothran, of this city, division coun
set of the Southern railway, took at
appeal in the case on the ground thal
the plaintiff had no right to bring
action under this joint tort.
The Southern railway is not s
domestic corporation, and the idea
of including an employe in suits of
this character, so as to retain juris
diction in the State courts, is to pre.
vent railroad corporations from tak
ing such cases in the Federal courts,
where it is supposed they have a
better chance of escaping heavy ver
dicts. This plan of indicting the
c+ngineer, conductor or other employs
rt'sponsible for a wreck or other
accidet,t i-i .aid to have originated
with the late Gov. Goebel, of Ken
tucky, whose murder called a halt in
the proceedings he had instituted.
If the courts sustain tht. prt-sent con
tention of connect ing t he foreign
corp,)ration witb the servant or agm,t
who is a citizeu of the State, the en
tire practice will be revolutionized,
as every lawyer in bringing an action
agitiat railroads will greatly prefer
to have the trial in the State courts,
while attorneys for the railroads will
be at a disadvantage on account of
the past history of such litigation.
It will be remembered that at the
last term of the court in this county
a similar action was brought against
the Southern railway, in which the
conductor and engineer were joined,
and the jury gave a verdict against
the railw.cy, the tonductor and engi.
neer bein, dismissed. Carey, Mc.
Cullough & MIcSwain brought thie
sctt, and an, appeal was taken by
Mr. Cothran on behalf ot the rail.
Way.
Willing to Make Amends.
An amusing street incident hap
pened recently. A young lady lef
her husband's side to look into a win
dow. On leaving it she took as sht
thought her husband's arm, and con
tinued her conversation.
"You see," she said, "you don'
even look at anything I want you t<
see. You neve. care bowv I am dress
ed; yon no longer love me. Why
you have not even kissed me for
week, and
"Miadame, I am sorry but that i
my misfortune, not my fault," saij
the man, turning around.
The lady looked at him and gasp
edl. She had taken the arm of th
wrong man.-London Spare Mc
mernts.
"Don't Know
How I Got
Such a Cold'
Most of us have heard this ex
pression many times.
Did you ever notice that th<
Don't know how I got it cok
is a bad one to get over ? Thal
before you are through with th<
hoarseness, the cough, the "tight
feeling," the general discomfort
and the out of sorts sensations
you are apt to have another sucl
cold, and so on until it hangs or
for weeks ?
These colds mean that your sys
tern is out of gear. They usuallj
precede serious diseases like con
sumption, bronchitis. They ar<
dangerous.
We have found a remedy for al
sorts of colds, coughs, that is noi
a so-called cough-cure. It does
not stupefy with opium, nor fil
the system with vicious drugs.
It is Vinol. We are perfectlj
wvilling to tell any inquirers at out
store what it is made of and hov
we came to take hold of it.
It certainly does the work. Ok
coughs go off like magic. It evier
relieves people far gone in con
sumption. People right in towr
have proved it. We sell it subjec1
to guarantee - money back if 11
doesn't help you. Isn't it foolial
to put the matter off ?
WE. elai8ei30
DRunmn-Tr.
fi 12~FOR
it
fr
LOOK FOR THIS TRADE
Cures Cor
Dear Sirs:--After reading your adver
tisement I bought a bottle of your whiskey,
which helped me rig't away. I am now
on my third bottle, using it for consump
tion, and I feel like a new man. I think
that if I had known of your whiskey when
I was at home in Chicago, I would have
never come out here for my health.
ED. SCHUBARTH, 1608 Market St.,
Denver, Colo., Aug. 18, 1902.
Stopped Hemorrhages.
Nashua City, N. H., Sept. 11, 1902.
Gentleme:-It is with great pleasure
'that I write to inform you that I have
used eight bottles of your Pure Malt
Whiskey. I would not have been here to
day only for your wonderful medicine. I
have used all kinds of medicine and been
under the care o1 doctors. . have had
three severe attacks of grip and
pneumonia, which have left me with a
bad cough and weak heart. I am 67 years
old. It has toned up my system and
stopped the hemorrhages and I cough but
very little. I only regret that I did not
know of your whiskey before. I cannot
express what it has done for me. I bog
to remain, Yours respectfully,
MRS. H. C. ALLINGTON.
Thousands of such letters are received
from patients who have been cured by
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey.
Cantion.--When you ask for Dufl
get the genuine. Unscrupulous deal
preparation, s ill try to sell you e
Vhiskey Nthbtaittte, whieh are put
sVhi'h, far fromt reliev"ing the slek,
"Dufty's" and he sure you get it.
wVhiskey w hieh coittains mecltelanl,
the trade-mark, "The Old ('henist,"
The genuine Pure Malt Whiskey is
Sold At All
or direct at $1.00 a bottle. Refuse imita
as good as "Duffy's." It is the only whim
medicine. Valuable medical booklet sent
Rochester, N. Y.
*SOUT?
W%OU T.W1
ReA I I~m
VeenOmg ease mese
NORT77, EAEQ
*aseesse m Ain and Be.
wa.4eeden.
. M. SAnU agg,.
-me-sen ..
a.. w. m yre
Man u yur rdr t onc . A
19 Ood snt 0,O DW rof t
sei godsexcusiel for%.
?Asa Wohv otaein eiteo
imn su o rdr a t on e. ura. N onlt
fe xlute satisfeetion. Salts of ILeat
RAvnsuxNous:-- Third Na
tional Dlank; Hout.hern lox Respec
1ord on's Canadian Matand new Catalogt
j The Glendale Spri
ATLANTA,
iafWhiik,y
AZ MANKIND.
MA'RK ON THE BOTTL.
sumption I
Mr. W. D. Ball, of Richtmond, Va., had a
similar experience to that of Mrs. Ailing
ton.
Gentlemen:--I commenced on your Duffy
Malt Whiskey last March, and hava been
faithful in taking it over since. I have used
one dozen bottles, and am feeling bettor.
My hemorrhages have almost stopped, and
my cough very much improved.
WILLIIE D. BALL, 718 N. 1st St.,
Richmond, Va., Sept. 5, 1902.
Pneumonia Cured.
Gentlemen :-I had a severe case of pneu
monia last fall, and have used about one
dozen bottles of your whiskey to build me
up and find it does what you claim for it.
Yours respectfully, E. PEDERSEN,
Hamline, Minn., May 14, 1902.
It c'tres consumption, coughs, colds, grip,
bronchit.is, catarrh and all diseases of the
throat and luugs. It also cures nervous
ness and indigebtlon. It gives power to
the brain, strength and elasticity to the
muscle, and richness to the blood. It is
a promoter of health and longevity.
makes the old yo:ing, keeps the young
strong. It is absolutely pure and con
tains no fusel oil.
It will cure almost any case of consump
tion if taken in time.
Over 7,000 doctors prescribe it, an4
2,000 hospitals use it exclusively.
'y's Pure Malt Whinkey be sure your
lers. mnindful of the excellence of this
ienat iinitations, and so called Malt
on the market for profit only, find
are tositively harmful. Demand
It is the only absolutely pure malt
health-giving qualities. Look for
on fte lab1el.
Dispensaries
tions and substitutes, there is none just
key rccognizt'd by the Government as a
free. Duffy Malt Whiskey Company,
HER N
-W AY,
r menhwAr
ad P........
YT and W EST.
P4AbtB.. s ASC.e... md
EXPRESSW@hbVE PRsmvP
ine aan b.m hassif
andUgoo. ad bee m a
N. . attsLabatr.
ta..,ta. e, a. ..
dian M 5alt h
AIN
vaorath .rob; th e. a.,
I ap,la bo,ams '
ever odr. Write- for low at..,m,
N,gs Ditts atbrilling
Dt'evan a aa.tman. a o
BLUE hMRAE LROA 0
U. 0. 8E A , XX.1 ...ve<.
In gtre t June 8, 192.
tsetween Anderson aed Wkfll a.
1IASrnOUlm W=x'ott1g.
ARIIYY. LIAVP.
Mixed. Mixed
No. 9. No. 12 Statione. 10. it'No. 9
P.M. A. M. P. M. A. M
8 10 96 5.. .......B lton......... 8 20 10650
248 988........Anderson F..D........ 840 1010
245 980........ Andrion P. L.... ... 846 1116
........ 925 ........W est Anderson....... 8 40 .......
........ 9 09..............Denver............. 8 69 ....
..... 0 ............Autun ............... 4 06 ........
........ 8 55 ...........Pendleton ........... 4 11 .......
........ 8 47 ...............Cherry............... 4 18 ........
........ 8 44...............Adam n.......... . 4 21 .......
--- --..8 28 .....Jo dania Juniet.. ... 4 33 .......
825. Seneca.............. 48 1 ..3....
4 40 ....
........ 806........ ..W est Union ......... 5 04 ........
800............W alballa ............ 6 09 .
IAll regular trains from Bolton to Walhala,
have precedence over trains of 8'lme elaas
-noving'in the o ppsite direotton unless oth
erwiso specifed b' train order.
Will also stop at the following stations to
take' on and let oft passengers: Phinnoy's
James and Sandy Springs.
J- it. ANDLWO1, superi'ntendent
Charleston and'estern Carolwa Rwv Go.
Augu8ta Carolina1.s H.g (Im .
AugstaandAehevillo Short Mae.
Sehedule in Sifeet July 0, Iron,
Leave Augusta..,.............,10 1a m 2 bb p m
A rrive Greenwood...........12 44p m
Laurens......... 1 45 pm 10 80 am
Waterloo (. 8.)... 1 12 p m
Greenville............12 22 pin 9 80 an
Glenn Sgring...... 445 p i ..........
Spartanburg......... 8 80 p m 9 00 a m
Saluda................. 6 33pm ..............
Hendersonvine.,.., 8 08 p in
Asheville................ 7 16 p m 0.....
Leave:Ashoville............... 7 06p i .
Spartanburg .........12 01 am 8 I8';
Glenn Springs......10 00 a m
Greenvile ........12 15 p m Y"46j'.
Laurens.. ...... 2 05p m 6 80 p im
Arrive Waterloo(IT. 8.)... 2 83 p m .
Greenwood............ 2 61 p m 7."m
Lonve Anderson ....................... 7 25 a m
Augusta................. 5 20p m 11 35a m
Leave Colun. bil........--.. 1 t 20 au.
Newberry .......... 12 42 pw
Clinton 125 pn
Arrive (Ireenvill-............. 8 d6 prc
r partanburg --..... 80 pu
Glenn Springs...... 4 00 pm
Leave Glenn Sp'ings...... . 1)00 an
Spartanburg........ 120 1 m
Greenvill'.......... 12 6 pm
Arrlvo (1inie.................. 2 22 1
New berry-.---...---- 3 00 pm
yolun bia.. 4 Yv pin
Fastest and Best Line between Newbo ry
.4nd Greenville. 8, artanburg and G'enn
Springs:
t'onnectlo-s from Newbo ry via Columbia
New berry and L.t.uiois Railway.
For kny inforIIation. write.
ERNEdI WILT IAbMS, Ge". Pasv. Agt.,
A ugusta. Ga.
T. M. - i Trafilo Manager.
Go k wbyk1 u&ii sn:R .Co.
(S &stern Standard Time.)
Southbound. Northbound.
$ch du i in Effact August 26th 1901
STATIOK 8.
f' 40 am Lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 50 pm
10 50 a m Athens 0 19 pm
II t6n. Elberton 5 17 pm
12 f8 pin Abbeville 4 0' pm
122 pin Greenwood 8 35 rm
2 !5pm, Ar Clinton (Din'r) Ly. 2 45 pm
0 00 am Lv Glenn Springs Ar 4 00 pm
12 16 pn Spartanburg 8 80 pm
12 2 pm Greenville 8 26 pm
(Harris Springs)
' 12 pm Waterloo 2 85 pm
14 in a r Laurens (D1n'r) Lv 2 17 pm
53 62
P.M. PM.
202 Lv Laurens Ar 150
2 09 " Parks Ar 1 42
2 ..Clinton.. 180
281 Goldvillo 117
2 48 ..Kinard.. 1 10
2 49 ...Gary... 106
2 4 ..Jalapa.. 1 00
3 10 k4owberry 19146
8 21 Prosperity 1282
8 84 ....Sghs.... 1228
8 89 Lt Mountain 1219
861 ...Chapin... 1209
8 67 Hilton 1202
4 01 White Rook 11 69
4 (7 Ballentine 11 64
4 17 ....rmo..... 11 48
421 ..Leaphart.. 1140
4 46 ArColumbiaLv 11 20
.inl
4 63 LvColun-bin (A.o L.)Ar 11 '0
6 20 Sum ter 9650
9 20 A r Charleston Lv 7 00I
Trains 63 and 62 arrive and depi Lfrn~
nW union depot.
'i&ains 22 and 85 from A. C. 1L. freigl t, depot
WVest Gorvais street.
For Rates, Time Tables, or further informa
Lion call on any Agent. or write to
W. G. OHILDM, T. M. EMERSON,
President. Tiaflic Manag'.r
I. F. LIVINUtITONJ, H. M. EMERmON
Sof . A . Gen'l Frt. & Pap. /' gi.
ATLANTIC COAST LiNH
CONIDENSEI, BCHEDrTLE.
WILMINe-roN, N. C., 'ul y 2's * 9t.2
Throulh Trains Charleston to Gr, v.nvllle
No. 52. No.658.
7.00 am.....Chareston, S. C...r (1.20 pm
8.36 am.....Lanes....... ..... r 8.20 pm
9.60 air......umter..........r 4 55 prr
11.10 am..r...olumbia....v :.5prm
1.9am ..r..Posperity.......v 2 24 pm
p4 .....Ar..ewberry....v 2. 0 pm
1.6pm..r......linton,.L.... v '.25 pm
1,7pm..r..aurens........v 2.110 pi.
826 pm..r...Greenville.L...v .1 3.22 pm
8.8 im. .. r ...paraiburg .....L v 12-5 p m
FROM COI UMBIA, . S..
-o 68 Arive utir 6.15 pio; ~(ieorgt- i
4Slr 9.1 p tr ; Florence 7.60 p n.; Den r g'on
P M yil e 9.87 ms lleo 96.- p B Fyet to
ville 30.2 p in; Wi'mlng ton Il.25 p xr -
Rocky M unt l?.45 a , ; Welo.' l.5Oanr
Petersb a g 8. 6 air ;ich wond 4.12 am I
___Washin on 7.64 r ; N w WYork I.58 e rr.
No 64XAjrrivo rue ter 8.20 an ; Plorincep~5
JiIy arr; Da ltngton 1...8(1 am; Cheraw 11.46
A.66 am; W desboro 2 FO pir. Hlartsvil 0
A t.20 ashn Marion 1fl.5i31 n-Vilnington
40pim I'ayttteville l2-8b pm; Rocky
Mount 3.6) pm; Weldon 4.63'in'; Pc
t. -rsburg 6.44 pm; Richmord 7.41 pry
Washin.gton 1.40 pmx; Ne w York 7.1.3 am
Pullman Hlceeing,CarNwYr d'mp
Pullman Dining Uar4 New York to Savannah.
For rates, scherdul's, etc write
WN ,.L. C-aig. Gen. Pass. Ajct., Wilmington
T.M. Emerson, Trefflo Manager, Wilming.
H.ngo N.0 on, AsC't, Traffic Manager, Wig.
SOREDULD INt EFPiROT AFT1JR JOUIE 2, 190 .
Daily-Except Sunday.
Lv Genpriags.-....~............,900 a
Aroeburck.'.."""".""'"'''''..... 45 u.m
LrSpartanburg...""'""''".......0...00 a m
L v 8 ple n n b u rg' . - - -. -.. . . . ... . . . . .. A 5
Roeuc.................. -..4 05 4
--- ;i 4Sm'n Presidi,
ALL F~ L
KIlN DS 2 PURPOSES,
"Special Blrand'' Corn Whiskey, $ 1.25
"Popular Log'' Corn Whi8key. .1.50
"Popular Log,'' Old, Smooth, f
Mellow. .0
PvaeStock," 12-qt. case .' . 7.00
"HuntmngCreek"1Ry0 12-qt. case 7.00
"Old Hunting Creek' Rye 12-qt.
case......-...IA
Apple Biran'dy..'.'.'.'.'..''.'.. 2
Charge of 25c. for 1-gal, 35.fo i
2-gal., and 45c. for 3- al. .,s n c.fo
o --ga, .kegs; wgon retur~ned pre'
paid, they will 1>e taken back at cost.
J. C. $QMERS & CO,, Ols.,
STATESV!:.t, Nort Cao. na
SEABOEIUD
Air Line Railway.
NOWMT: EAST. SOUTB W106
TWo DAILY PULLMAN VSTI$U
LIMITED TRAINS.
IJETNEEN SOUTH AND NEw Y
First Class Dining Car
Services
The Best Rates and Route to A11
Eastern Cities vie Richmond and:
Washington, or via Noifolk abd
Steamers. To Atlanta Nashvlll1
Memphis, Louisville, St. Loule
Chicago, New Orleans, and all
Points South and South West.
To Savannah, and Jackao vill
;and all points inFlorida and Cuba.
Positivelv the 8kertest
Line Between the
'NORTH and SOUTH.
For detaled information, Rates,
Schedules, Pullman Reserva
tions, &c., apply to any Agent
of the SEABOARD AIR LINE
RAILWAY or J. J. PULLER,
Trav. Pass Agt., Columbia, 8. .
C. B. Waiworth, A.G.P:A.,
Savannah, Ga.
RIESTAURA 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 UIUKILY PREPARED.
NO WAITING.
-:0:
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 reasonable
prices.
:E,-Call and see me.
R. J. MILLER,
N a Post Ollco, NuWrry, 8. C,
Get the Best!
Subscribe to
Tho VeWherry Herald and~ News
and
Tile 80lli-Wooky NoWvS ald Colulor.
The best county newspaper.
The best general and State newspaper.
All the telegraph, State and general
news you can read.
Keep up with the news of the world,
the nation, the State and your county.
Get the two for a song- only Two Dol-.
lars for a year's subscription to both
THE SEMI-WEEKLY HERALD AND NEWS.
and
T HE SEMI-WEEK!LY NEWS AND COURIER.
You know all about 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
pages a week, or 104 issues, a year.
Gives all the t;elegraphic and State
news, general and special stories.
Pubscribe no to the TWO for TWO
DOLLARS through The Herald and News
by special arrangement.
Interest, paid on deposits in the Savings
Depart ment at the rate of 4 per cent.
por anbiur from date of deposit at
The tJommfercial Ball
OF NEWBERRY, S. C.
CAPITAL - --$50,000 00
We tran)sact a general Banking busi
ness and solicit the accounts of Indi..
viduals, firms and corporations.
D)IREoTORs.
GEO. W. SUMMER. L,. W. FLOYD.
GEO. 8. MOWER. P. 0. SMITH.
A. J. GiHSON- W. 11. HUNT
JNO. Mv, KTNARD, President.
0. B. MAY ER, Z. F. WRIGHT,
vic,. Pres.Ia on.e Cshibr
--T HE
(EHTABLIsHESD IN I8'7r.)
Capital - - - - - $150,000.00
Surplus and Profits - 96,885.88
General banking business iransacted
with promptneiss. Special attention to
sollections. Cor'respondlence solicited.
Savings Departrnent.
Deposits allowed interest at the rate
>f 4 per cent per annum from date of
M. A. CARLJsLFE, Prest,.
'I'. 8 DUNCAN, Cashier.
T1 W M. SIMMONA,. A RAt C"
Dr.Wuuooes ofiop,,.
IN PAINLESS - OItlIaudanu.
P U toro fhme oa
santorlu trent
AND - i WoL1EY 0~.
Whiskey Cure A.N ryo~*t~A

xml | txt