Newspaper Page Text
T. F. GRENEKEI.)
GEO. B. 'CRO3ER.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
TIl11USDAY MAY 1. l884.
A PAPrEa FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect aFamn
ly Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests o the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
My recent ill-health has impress
ed me with the necessity of a rest
from active business. MIoreover
this rest is advised by mv physician.
Acting upon this advice which is
strengthened by my own experi
ence. I propose for a time at least
to retire from the active journalistic
duties which for a long period have
devolved upon me in an editorial
career, as well as in the more labo.
rions efforts as publisher of the I lEn-.
.%m). These labors and duties I
have resolved to turn over to the more
active management of my son, M.
Tros. EDWARD GRENEKER, whose
business qualities I trust fit him for
the position. This retirement I hope
will not be for long, and that after
a short time of rest and recuiperation
I shall be able to return to them
with renewed health and strength;
and in the meantime. guided by ex
perience, all the advice and help I
can bestow in the advancement and
interest of the HERm will of
course at all times be given. In in
troducing my son to the confidence
and kind regard of my patrons I feel
a pardonable pride, believing hin to
be entirely qualified for a position
of such responsibility. Though
young he exhibits an adaptability
and taste for business as gratifying
as it is satisfying to me, and I feel
that the readers of the HERALD
will experience no change, except
the change of improvement which his
better health. younger years, and
greater energy will be able to give
them. In a word the HItuALD will
be published in the name of Mr.
Tiuos. ED. GmuENEKER, and( I trust
that the recor d his industry and ener
gy will help him to maintain, will be
alike satisfactory to me and to the
readers of the HERALD.
TIIOS. F. GR ENEKER.
Kind reader, my father's bad
health has rendered it in tile opin
ion of his physician, necessary for
him to retire for a time at least
fromn active business. The buisiness
management of the HlEALD he has
inltrusted to me. I hope I shall b)e
able so to conduct it, that whecn the
timle comes for me to give an ac
co)unt of my stewardship there shall
h)e neither blot nor stain on my bal
ance sheet. Thme business I know
is arduous and full of responsibility,
but with his mature advice I shall
hope to merit your esteem and kind
regard, I shall gain experience
with comning years, an experience
youth must perforce feel the need of,
and as necessity knows nlo choice.
I assume with becoming modesty I
trust the grave responsibilities of
the new positionl so'unexpectedly
thIrown uu)on me. IIis retirement
froml active work necessitates one of
three things, either the giving up~ of
tile publication of tile IIEIlALD al.
together; the selling out to a second
party, or the taking hold of it my.
self; of thlese I assume the latter, as
a matter of honest maintenance for
his fonily and mylself, and this I do
with chleerful alacrity. This is a
necessity and a sacred duty reader,
they must be sup)ported. In the
hope that I shall merit your contin
uied patronlage, I hope to (10 nloting
to bring the blush to my cheek, or
injure the reputationi whlich my fath
er's long and honorable course has
gaineld him. In a word, whlatever
of energy,. industry. y-outh. health,
and ofhice trainlingi, received from m
father, will enable me to bring to the
mnanagemuent of thle IIErato shall
be ever used to promote the best
interests of its many readers, and
make it worthy of their generous
p)atronlage and sup)port in the~ future
as it has been in the past.
T HOS. EDWARD GRENEK ER.
The spasmodic effort that is pro
duced among the military com
panies by the announcement that
the Inspector is coming is amusing
to behold. It is not too much to
say that they make a gallant effort
to meet the Inspector, with an erect
front. Nor is it too much to say
that voluntary military service.
without compensation, is attended
with little discipline and no enthu
We are not among those who re
gard thoe foreig(n land loan asso
ciations now operating in our State t
as an unmi:xed public benefit. Onl c
the contrary. we regret that any of I
the -and-owners of our county have s
felt it necessary to borrow money t
from these associations. The lien I
law, with the high rate of interest I
that inevitabiy attends it, is bad
enough-there is no doubt about
that ; but we prefer the lien to the
mortgage. As has been said, the
lien executes itself at the end of the
year; and if the crop does not sat
isfy it. it leaves a simple, unsecured
The rate of interest ,hich the
loan associations profess Lo charge
cannot be called extortionate; but'
the rate which they do actually
charge is somewhere in the neigh
borhood of twelve per cent. It is
carried up to that point by fees and
Comm11issions; but, it, is a heavy per
cent. all the same. Then, the man
who borrows from these associations
is so hedged about by conditions
and restrictions as to be dangerous
l in the hands of the lender. IIe
must keep his house insured, for
the benefit of the corporation; he
must pay the taxes on his place
and on the mortgage that covers it;
he is not allowed to cut timber on his
land, except for the purposes of the
farm; and if the association is
forced to foreclose the mortgage, he
is bound by the agreement to pay
all costs, including the lawyer's
fee for collecting. The debt runs
five years. the interest to be paid
annually; but the company reserves I
the right to foreclose whenever the t
borrower breaks any of the nuni
crous conditions of the mortgage.
We do not hesitate in saying that t
one should be very slow to put him
self in the power of foreign capi
talists, unless he is driven to that
course as a last resort. It is better
to borrow money at home; and few ]
capitalists would refuse to lend up
on such security as that required by
the loan associations.
We do not find fault with the
men who control these corporations, i
for it is perfectly legitimate that
they shouldj seek the most profita
ble investment for their capital;
but we regret that our people can- t
not borrow money nearer home.
A short time ago Col. E. B. C.
Cash published a card in the Col
umbia Register. declaring that he
wanted $5,000 for the relief of thec
Lestitute citizens of his County,
and promising good security to any
one who would lend him that sum.
The New:s ami Courier, through
its reporters, has thoroughly in-i
vestigated the matter and it ap
pears that .there is no foundation
whatever for Col. Cash's report that
the people of Chesterfield County
are in danger of suffering from
want of food. It is said that the
card of Col. Cash was received1 by
the Chesterfieldians with feelings
of mingled wonder, annoyance and
indignation. Some take a chari
table view of the matter and say
that the old man's mind is failing;
others say that it is a trick by
which he hopes to win the sympa
thy of the people; all agree that lie
could have borrowed the money
without any trouble if he had need
Congressmnan Aiken ha:s avowed
his opp1ositionI to the Blair educa
tional bill, and says that ' will d(10
what he can to defeat it when it
:omes before the House. The peo
ple of this Congiressional D)istrict
to not expect miracles, amnd ould,
terefore, havc been amazed if Col.
Aiken hal approved the edlucation
Col. Aiken is opposed to all pub
ie edlucation and all free schools
lie is one of' the few remaining o,te
laif statesmen, iIe delights in
alkirg about the good old schools
n which such men as Calhoun.
Webster and Aiken were educated.
[is opinion is that the indiividual
biouldl educate himself.
It may seem strange to some peo
)le that our Congressman is int
avor- of app)rop)riat ing p)ublic money
o establish a national seed house.
or the free distribution of seeds to
hie people, while he is opposed to
:he appropriation of public money t
'or the f'ree distribution of educa- r
:ion among the people.
The time has arrived at which
we should begin to reorganize the
Demoeratic Clumbs. A meeting of v
te County Convenmtioni will be
-alled at an early date for the p)ur- -
ose of sending delegates to the
tate Convention which will meet
MIr. Converse, of the Glendalet
Factorv, thinks that Congress is not
benefiting the manufacturing in
dustries of the country by tinkering1
with the tarifi question. Meantime
THE PRESS MEETING.
The Annual meeting of the South
arolina Press Association will
ake place in Charleston, the 14th I
f May. No better place czuld
[ave been named for the pen and I
cissors fralernitv to rest from!i
beir every day labors than that de
ightful city, and we endorse it with
THE CHRISTIAN NEIGHBOR.
Dv reason of sickness the il:n
LL) e(litor failed to add his com
)liments to the very many which
ave been showered upon the
'hrislioi K'ighlior on its entering
he seventeenth year of its useful
xistence. We regret the oversight
>ut as it is nevcr too late to do
-ight, we now make amends. The
Veighbor has been engaged in doing
Lgood and noble work without fear
)f the coldness or scorn of its op
osers. and without seeking the
)raise of men. and right manfully
las it huileted the storms of six,
een years. Long may the Veigh
,or and its editor, the Rev. Sidi 11.
Brown. continue to advocate the
)riciples of peace until all classes
)f society are permeated with its
eachings. Our best wishes are ex
ended to editor and paper.
'OL. F. W..3131ASTEIR FOR CON
The following card from the
iinnsboro News & Herald which
ve copy with pleasure, will be grati
'ying to the many friends of this
entlenman. An acquaintance of
nany years has proved to us his
tdmirable qualities of head and
leart. and we know of no man het
,er fitted by his record of public
;ervice for so eminent a position :
To my comrades and friends on
he red hills of Fairfield-"the old
'olks at home:" About a month
go a few friends at Ridgewav were
;o kind as to send to the Camden
foraal a flattering notice of me as
L worthy successor to the lion. J. II
E'.vins, vlo had announced that he
ould not be a candidate as Repre
ientative from the Fourth Congress
The nomination was unexpected,
Lud the gratification commensurate
vith the surprise. It filled my
icart with emotions of pleasure to
lisover that some persons in my
aativc County had watched my ca
eer with kindly approbation, and
ought ine worthy to hold the ex
dted position of a member of Con
I gratefully acknowledge the
mandsome compliment paid me byv
ny unknown advocates at Ridgeway,
aid, after serious reflection, have
:oncluded t> enter the field as ai
andidate. I am assured by nu
nerous friends here that I can car
y my own County. And with
lichland and Fairfield and a large
prinkling from the other Counties
ni tile District, I will make a good
ight and hope to winl!
F. W. McMasnI:R. 1
jolmbia. S. C., A pril 22. 1884.
H E GOVERN3MENT PRINTING OF
The following paragraph taken
omn the Typographic Adclear/iur of
lacellar. Smiths & .Jordan, Phil
delhia, we think will prove in
eresting to the readers o,f the III-:n
iLl. Time number of employees
ill strike thme reader with wondler
t also tile vast amlount it takes
For producing the inunmense
imounIt of printedl material re
nired by the Government, the
ublic Printer of tile United States
ias und(er hlis direction a large ando
-apable force; tihis is colmp)rised&
s follows :-One foreman, twelve
issistant foremen. two p)repairers of
-opy; also fifty-eighlt p)roof-readers,
it $5.:30 per day; four hundred andl
hi~rty-five comlpositors. at $4.00;
ortyfive p)ressmenm. at $4.00; onie
nudred amnd thirty feeders, at
1.87 1-2; twenty- three makers-up,
t $5.00; nineiteeni floor-hanmds. at
;4.50; one hundred and fifty folders.
it $:0.00 per monthl; sixty three ap
>rentices, at $1.25 to $2 50 per day;
ixtv additional hlands, sucih as
lerks, engineers. watchmlen, etc..
Ire also included. Thie estimlate
or wages for thLe current year. for
his branchl of theC dlepartmemnt, is
97:3190,45; for p)rintng material
luring t he same period. $147,707.00 ;
or lrintig paper. 86;74,148.00.
Lie Binmdery ranch emplJoys onle
orman and( eighit assutanlt fore.
LIen; also. two hulndredl andI twenty
ie rulers. at 84.00 per (lay; twen
y-eight app)rentices. at 8.125 to
;2.0; twenty-five pa'gers at $:3.-r
2 12; one hundred and eleven
ewers, at 82.:30 to $2.50; thirty
Lur feeders. at 01.6 2-:3; fifty la
orers, at s2.60; one hundred and
wenty-seven sewers, at :;40.00) per
ionthi. and twenity additional hlands.
'he estimate for* waves is. S462.
85.27; for material. L:31.750.00.I
le (f'rei$.if/i Recordi, for wagies1
nd mnaterial, is estimnated at $245,
7.00. The entire estinmate for the
arious departments of the G;overn
ent Printing-O)flice for thme fiscal
ear is $2,500.000.
When William B. Astor died lhe
ad 620 ihouses on his rent-roll in
ew York City. The present num
er of Astor ihouses exceeds 1,200,
he whole estate being valued at
~50,00000, producing an income
f 83000.000 a year.
A soap factory is to be started in
THE ", COTT'ON MOVEMENT."
This is the title of a highly use
'al publication issued by Ewen
Prothers, 31 and 33, Broad Street.
New York, a copy of which is on
>ur table. This publication has
)een induced by the interest aroused
n the issues of 1881-82 and 1882
3, among those seeking statistical
nformation regarding the cotton
)roduction of the world, and is far
nore elaborate and comprehensive
han the first.
This chart gives the number of
)lantations and their acreage, the
ield of the various States. the con
;tmption of spinners in various
ounties, the past receipts and ex
)orts with their value; also the
verland and interstate noverment,
he comparison of stocks in the
L. S.. Great Britain and the con
inent. Cotton in transit, visible sup
)ly and prices of middling up
ands in New York during each
ieek since 1870 to date. The
inount of the East India crops are
Full statistics are given of the
30tton manufacture of the world,
he facts given having been col
eeted froma official and reliable
PEN AND SCISSORS.
Jim Lee, an employee of the Air
Lite Railroad, at Charlotte, N. C.,
was jilted by his sweetheart, and
ried to kill himself by drinking a
vial of laudanum, but his plot failed,
ind he is now recovering.
The Chicago E.cpress suggests
H[on. D. Wyatt Aiken as a suitable
man to be placed on the Presiden
ial ticket of the third party. Benj.
F. Butler for President and 1).
Wyatt Aiken for Vice President
will make up the ticket. Speaking
)f Col. Aiken the Express says:
"In his own State he is regarded
is among the most intelligent and
progressive planters. and would be
very strong both with white and
We think it possible that Butler
ind Aiken would be as strong a
,icket as could be nominated."
And when the race should be
>ver, then Col. Aiken could retire
ind in.ditate quite profitably over
,he story of poor Tray.
The grass around the public well
is flourishing. In front of old law
range it is growing beautifully.
Both plats are great improvements.
We fear that when the grass
rows so finely around the public
ell the people frequent some other
>ace to do their drinking. Per
maps it is good for the people that
t does grow about the law offices.
Colonel E. B. C. Cash has re
~eved more than three hundred
etters from persons living in all
parts of the union requesting him
o mail thenm cop)ies of his now cei
~brated pamphilet. IIe is unable to
~omply with their requests, be
~ause lhe has completely exhausted
he edition and has not a single
~opy left in his posession.
Gen. Gordon announces his in
ention to raise $1,000,000 for the
Confederate IIome in Richmond.
A signboard marked 'six miles to
Montgomery, Ala," was found in
he mountains after the tornado.
wo hundred and fifty miles from
In the United States Court. up.
>n motion of Mr. D)istrict Attorney
Melton, all election cases have been
tricken from the dockets. From
th ungracious manner of Mr. Mel
ton it was plain that lie did so re
luctantly but at the command of
bis masters he took the bitter pill,
but, like a bad boy, made faces
when lie swallowed it.-Peop le.
It is definitelv ascertained that in
apper Edgefield anud Newberrv
2outies, eighty occup)ied dwellings
were blowvn down by the cyclone of
February 16th, and eighty-five suf
[ered to such an e.<tent as to re
:uire pecuniary assistance.-E.".
Bob) Ingersoll was b)eaten as a
:anidate for delegate to the Na
:ional Republican Convention from
he lDistrict of Columbia by a negro
.aamedl Perry Cason.-E.".
Very likely Bob will1 begin to
hink there ought to be a wcarm~
lace for somebody.
Fan p)arties are poplular in Neva
hi. The girls fainut, and the young
non fan them until they revive.
(Den cer Tribune.
Wh~en was Rome built I' in
uired a competitive examiner.
In the night. -Ilow do you make
liat out?' Why. sir. you know
Romne wasn' t built in .a day !'
Is it true that when a wild
roos's mate dies it never takes
imothier ?' alsked a young widow.
Yes. but don't worry about that.
[lhe reason it acts that way is be.
:ause it is a g.oose.'
There is no use in sweeping a
shamber if all the (lust comes out
f the broom.
A stone was recently picked up
>va negro on Captain J. D). Byrd's
>antation in Laurens County,
hich may turn out to be a genuine
liand. The negro sold it for
)r7. Aut aisbsequent sale thie stone
The Barnwell People says : "Can
lidates are plentiful but rather
ashful. They dont believe in
hunting ducks with a brass band'
)ut prefer the tactics of thme still
mter. Many years ago we knew a
roung lady of that persuasion and
he's not elected yet." Candidates
hould take warning, and let the
eople know immediately what they
vnt. It will only cost you five
Sullivan and his party of distin
guished sluggers disappointed. an
Atlanta audience the other night
and were loudly hissed.
Thc tighteenth annual meeting
of the Georgi! Stat,- Teachers In
stitute will be held on .fuly 2, 3 and
Gus Watkins. colored. was shot
in the neck on the 23d ult. by M.
D. Coyle in an altercation near
Gen. Paul Quattlebai is spoken
of as a candidate for Senator froi
The Democratic State ticket in
Louisiana has been elected by
fifty thousand majority.
Thle farmers of Abbeville sold all
their cotton seed last fall, now they
are hunting (-verywhere for seed to
The Governor of New York has
signed a bill prohibiting the man.
uifacture and sale of oleomargarine.
"Can a mule driver be a Chris
tian' is now asked. le might, but
it would evidently destroy his use
fulness as a mule driver.
The commission to revise and
simplify the tax laws of the State.
composed of Messrs. R. W. Shand.
of Richland, T. Q. Donaldson. of
Greenville, and T. W. Bacot, of
Charleston, met in this city yester
day to consult relative to their
work.- Yeo nt an.
One of the sublimest things in
the world is plain truth.
And the stock of sublime things
in this line is getting very low.
Representative Tillman is op
posed to the Blair Educational Bill.
Ile would prefer to have any sur
plus in the Treasury divided among
the States and let them do as they
please with it.
Work on the pedestal for the
Bartholdi Statue of Liberty is pro
gressing rapidly. In less than
thirty days the pedestal will he
completed, and then the masons
will begin laying stone for the col
umn. By October 1st the pedestal
will be readv to receive the statue.
Eight large iron rods will run down
through the column to prevent the
figure from being blown from the
stand. Funds are couming in at the
rate of about $4,000 a week, and
there is now about $80,000 on hand.
Leap year gives the young ladies
a gentleman's privilege in making
love. Yes perhaps it does. But
no resp)ectable young man will have
anything to (do with a young lady
who takes a position on a street
corner and squirts tobacco on their
coat tails. Nor would it look well
for a dozen or more young ladies to
loaf around in front of a church for
an hour and a half on Sunday
nights, sparring and knocking one
another's hats off and dancing on
the sidewalk, in order to kill time
until the congregation is dismissed,
an(d then buckle up to a young man
and escort him home.-Ocala (Fla.)
It is qunite p)ossible that "Chinese"
Gordon is a crank. 1His religious
convictions are peculiar, lHe be
lieves that this life is only one of a
series of liv-es which our incarnate
part has lived, lIe has little doubt
of our having pre-existed. In the
present life he believes that every
thing was settled from the very be
ginning by the Alnighty. The
doctrin3 of eternal dlamnation
arouses General Gordon's intense
indignation. Ie believes that
everyb)ody will be sav-ed, not on ac
count of their worthiness. but be
cause of the infinite goodness of
God. The creed of this strange
man is said to resemble that of
Cromwell. but it is gre atly tempered
by the laun~aitarianism and cathol
iity of the age.
A genitlenmani of Baltimore who
recently spent some weeks at Chan
celorsville, while wandering over
the battle-field where the battle of
the Wil.lerness was foughmt. found
a ghastly relic of that terrible event
in thie shape of the skeleton of a
Confederate soldier. The man had
evidently been wounded and ciawled
into a thicket out of sight. anid there
died. The clothing and accoutre
mets ha:d all vieldled to the touch
of time, but the ghastly skeleton
and the belt plate bearing the let
ters '-C. S. A." told the story. There
was also the remains of a Catholic
Bible, but so much defaced by its
twenty y-ears' exposure to the storms
andI suni that no name or line couldl
be founul to identify the dleadl war
rior. The bleachied bones were ten
der ly bur ied. and the mystery w~ill
remain unsolved until that great
day when wars shall cease and all
mysteries shall he laid bare.
A resurrection of the (lead, or
somethirM like it, took p)lace a few
das azro.~on thme O'lIanlon place, in
lower l!ichland County. Clemi
Dais, a colored man. to all ap
peaaets died suddenly. He was
p)reparedl for burial, but had not
been put in a coffin. T1he colored
)eole were sitting "p with the
supposed corpse on the night pre
ceding the day appointed for the
funeral. and while they- were sing
ing and praying, to their astonish
ment the supposed corpse rose from
the bed and sat up in the bed. The
men and women fled from the house
in terror, and it was some time be
fore any of themn could be induced
to return. The co'ored man re
mained in a comatose condition for
over t wenty-four hours, and the
people of his race in that neighbor
hood are joyful over the work of a
miracle. Davis made a narrow es
cape frnm being buried alive.
TO JEFFERSON A. SLICH
A Representative man. The peo
FOR STATE SENATOR.
Will you accept the postion if we elect
your Let us hear froin you.
N B. Autvzwer through all the i
perr; of til- (ountV.
C. D. C.
A ieting of the Carolina Dcnio
cratie Club of Newberry. S. C., for the
purpose of reorganizat ion. election of
ineinbers. etc., will be held on Tues
dav. 31:tv Gth I8. at 8. P. M . at
Skating Iink Hall.
BV order of Executive Committee of
Carolina Democratic Club.
LAMBERT W. JONES,
Notice of Final Settle
On 'itmrsday, the twelfth day of
-June. 18.,4. at 10 o'clovk. a. in.. I will
nlake a fin,al sottlement of the'personal
estate of Sarah 11. Th1oma1's, deceased,
in the Probate Court. anld iiinediately
thereafter apply for a final discliarge
a :1liit100tratrix of said est:te.
PR ECOls E. 4_THOMAS,
May 1, ISSI. 1,8-5t.
Renting of Public Market.
Notiee is hereby given, that the
si alls in the public market, -ill be rent
ed to tihe highest bidders on Monday,
Mav 5th. s%i at 10 o'elock, a. lm. for
one Vear from said (late. The succes<
fiul bidders will be required to give bond
with approved security, in double the
aimlollit of rent. conditioned for the
paymnent of rent monthly in advance.
By order of Council.
JOIIN S. FAIR,
It. c.& T. T. C. N.
H Bll6en 1ow
THE COURT HOUSE.
School Books, Pens, Inks, Fine
and Cheap Writing Papers.
Seasides, Daily &
Cofield, Petty & Co.,
On Mollohon Row where can be
found a full and complete stock of
Hardware in all its branches; for
sale at very Low Prices to suit the
Peoples & Johnson
A pril 24. 1884. 18-3t
He-reafter, I will attend to all Pre
scription btrsiness at my store, mnyself,
both DAY and NIG HT, until I make
further arrangemn'nts which will be
S. F. FANT.
I hope the ginners of Newbcrry Co.
will colmie to the C. IH., Saie day in M:ay,
antd see a fair and satisfactory test
made of the Travlor & Cox's Fire Ex
It will do all we claim for it.
C. E. HORTON.
GEO. G. L ANE, Agent.
The development of the treatment of~ Cvncer
with swift's Specific seem so wonderful, that all
10 afflicted should write us.
CANCER for 14 YEARS.
Spartanburg, S. C , Marchi 14, 1884.
I have for 14 years been a suiTerer from a run
ning sore on my face that cyerybody called a
CANtCER. I have used over 330 worth of medi
cine and found no relief. About four months
ago I bought one bottle of Swin's Specific from
Dr It F. Ileinitsh, and since have bcught five
o'hers, have taken it. and they have cured me
sound and wvell! My f::ce is as free from a sore
as anybody's, and my health is perfectly restored
I feel like forty years had been lifted off my
head. Yours thankfully. EtA.A TINSLE Y.
Mr. B F Burns. Hlope. Ark., says, under date
of Jan 22. 18%4: '-1 have taken live bottles of
Swift's Specific for a sore on my temple-said to
he a c::recer. I have been wonderfulfly benefitted
and will soon be a we.l mian."
Mr W Rt Robinson. David-boro. Ga.. writes,
under date Jan 3. 1834: "I am getting on finely.
the ulcer is gradually healing. I feel that
Swvitt's Specific will cure the horrible cancer
which h::s been feeding on me for cver 20 years.
.Ir. Wt H Gi!bert, Albany. Ga, says:
'-A gentlemaau named Moo:e near thuis city
had an eating cancer on his face. whicis had
eaten away his nose and his under lip, and had
extended up until it had nearly reched his eye.
The ca'.cer was eatina his gums and had render
ed his teeth so luose th::t he thought they might
at any time drop out, iIe l:.is been taking
Swift ' -pcifie about three m,'ths. and Its et
feet has'been wvonde:-ful. It has driven the
poison from h is system. the cancer has already
healed 'greatly. bis teeth have become strong
again. and he thinks he has been rescued from
a;: awful death. He is the most enthusiastic man
I ever saw."
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free.
THE SWIFr SPECIFIC CO..
Drawer,3, Atlanta, Ga.
N.T. OffRee.19 W28d St,bhet 6thk&7th Avs
TNT i ullE. M. Marble. (Late Comn
IJItU'VlltI'.!mi-sioner of Patents.)
U!1IIIIjE~ Obtains patents for in
wentions in this and for
eign countries. Will also attend to patent
iassn gbeUnited t~es Courts Offee,
Happiness long delayed reaches the people's thirsty lips.
Griin Winter reluctantly loosens his icy clasp while Spring
Lime usurps his throne and smiles in beatific beams to na
ture's very heart.
New and fashionable goods pouring in by every train are
rowding the shelves and counters of
And bring forth smiles which bespeak the approbation of
On the lookout for bargains FLYNxN sed.
anx airgu-nen t with the manufacturers which
persuaded them that he meant business, and thus secured a
Xm .E..." T
From regular prices. He is now prepared to share his good
fortune with vou.
Be on Time!
Come to see me and come e Y. o trouble to show goods;
in fact we are aching for a hance to exhibit our elegant
assortment and explain to your satisfaction how we man
age to sell the best of s at the ridiculous prices named.
LIS TO THIS RACKET:
230 Yards Calico for $1.00
25 t" "
20 " good " "
16 " Standard "
20 " B!eaching " "
16 " "
14 "' 4-4 "' " "
12 " 4-4 " no starch "
The well known and reliable brands Fruit of Loom, New
York Mills, and Wamsutta, at prices lower than~ ever be
fore, and which actually defy competition.
Dress goods of every description and the very latest d
signs, such as Nuns Veilings, Lace Buntings, Brocades, an
plain Worsteds, Black and Colored Cashmneres, and the pret
tiest selection of Muslins, Lawns, Cambrics and Piques in
FLYNN takes a few brief moments to measure
the strength of opposing forces; to weigh well'anid wisely
the judiciousness of a still
On the market and has decided, decided thus:
More steam on the boilers ! more power on the engines !
and as the train tears on its inexorable way, Flynn dic
tates these prices :
12-4 White Spreads $1.00 to $1.2.5
12-4 White Marseilles Quilts $2.00 to $2.25
Gents laundered and unlaundered Shirts. The best unlaun
dered shirt for 50c. ever seen in Newberry.
A full line of Cottonades and Cassimeres at prices to
startle the closest buyer.
Money saved by heeding this advertisemnent and
Don't you forget it.
0 C. LYNN
EF Introducer and Leader of Low Prices. &j