Newspaper Page Text
Local and SpeciaL.
THURSDAY, JULY 01, 1884.
.CIAL NOTICE.- Business notices it
Seal tolamth are inserted at the rate o
a Per line each insertion.
*kauaries, notices of meetinge. communi
relating to pere,onai interests, tribune,
respee, &e , are charged as regular adver
nte at St per hquare.
Notices of adminisratiuu, and other legu
atices, obituaries, trihtes of respect uur
wotice: of meetings, as well as consmanica.
l s of a personal character mast be paic
let is advance.
The subscription price of the lja.u it
$2.00 for taelve months. -1 .00 for sil
months.50 cents for three months and 2
mlate far une month, in advance. Names it
fatuae will not the placed on the subscriptior
boa nk e the cash or its equivalent is paid
' All eommaunications relating to per.
aonal iatapsts will be inserted at regula:
2dverting rates, one dollar per nquare, cast
will cotfer a favor by exam
2ing th4ste;prtdl ne=1, their name, and
If the &at is no rgt they will plas inform
Za fit YEatas will sear aomstimes..t/
Mr. L 8. Bowirs, postmaster, at Prosperity,
War a,borized agent at that plaice
Mr. A. I. Kobn will also reciive and rr
for sabscripUon. at Prosperity.
auy ohni.sisis of duty which
have oceerred in Ithe past three
we ask the readers kind inidu
d prouise in the future to do
r power to g;itve them sati
We return heartfelt thank- to the
many friends.- not only in this
bat from various- portions of the
and abroad, for kind expressions
qaathy, in our recent bereave
Words fail ut., dear friends ;
ermpathy is appreciated. God
sre and bath taken away tempers
is Specific (S. S. S.t has eured
of bad Blood Poison. I
3) miles to get it, and it made
ass oud as a new dollar.
W. WEvLiE, Meadville. P.l.
be store which is being fitted up
:. Peter Robertsa, is nearly
Sor oewnpancy. We learn that
will be in Newberry some
In his coming an act
peculiarly grateful will
i, the return to home and
of his accompli-hed wile.
]. B. A. Satfleld, No. 12 Rihle
Astor Place, New York, has our
for copies of sheet music en
"Wb did they did ma's grave
.' "LP.uiug o'er the garden
and "our Plumr.ed Knight leads
way." The two first u.med we
ally commend to the musical
but the latter we neither take
in ourself nor riecommend to
Mark M. Pomeroy, or perhap: better
a as "Brick," will early in the
of August. issue a live, aggres
and progressive, large size, hand
ly printed illustrated paper, as a
' ive and valuable help to the elec
.lie of Cleveland and Hendricks. It
wiR be issued from 171 Broadway,
e York, and will be entitled the
EUnited States Democrat, price for
thre months, 53 cents.
Onie dozen sm.I bottle; of Swift's
Spiie (S. S. S.) cured mue sound and
well of a had SerofutIous affection
which had balled all treatment, inclnd
ing Hot Springs.
J. H. RAIFF, Denver, Col.
Many complaints are made to us b.y
subscribers who say that they fail to
jet fth' papers. How it is we cannot
Imaglia nnless it be that the friendes
e neighbors of thos.e subscribers taeke
bet frrm the olfice and fail to del ii er
me. We will lbe pleased if potm~as
will exercise a little more discre
in the delivery of the HERAw,.
'ially fromt Liberty Hall do comt
sreach us. We asiure our read
that t'te HERALD i- regularly
rs an.id Poitcans before ad
anc audience, -houlid take t wo
Sof Brewer' Lungj Ratorer
will tind that their throats
come parched anid vO:ees
in. the last issue of the
HJer'ald the retinreet of
.'mar from thle editorial
netnt o.f that paper~. He is a
I writer, anid tilledl the position
writh credit to hitmalf, and profit to
proprietor Trimmier, who inc his notice
of Mr. Romnar's withdrawal remarks
that iiiy readiers of the HIerald will rest
a.ssuredl "t hat nothcing beut the e'ver'lat
IOg pow~iera of te fates will prevent us
from hohlling~ eour pape'r to its presct'L
hLih standeardl.' We hmope that Trimi
cmie:r may dl' nothinrg to agitate the
Darham Teobacceo I o., of Du~rham,.
N.s C. c laim, to bce t he largest mann c
factuarer of SmoIiking Tobacco'e in te
world. The repuetat ion of Blackwell's
GenuineL 1ucc IIIuerhamf Smoking~ To
bacco is. too lirmuly est.Jbltedl to ncced
a ncm'eda itCn at our heatnd. hi
another colutmn ouer reacdere will no
ice their new :ade'rt i,eent whic'h is
of inte.rest to all lovers of the weed.
The company are' perfectly re'sponci
bl,i anil w hen they annoneei that
they well give away. *1 l,9.A) in cashi, it
is ani .ourede fact that they mcea;n jn-t
wh ar tl-eyi say.
A sscriber at I'hetter wetub ei $
for the past seix monthtle, n ith the hope
that we will excuee is negligncee. We
grant <he requtest. andl w~ di ht' happy toc
elio thle sam'e for a~ large unmecheri tim
ilarly negligent. 'lThe mocney cvers
New I rop~ Tu'ercip !teedl. jnet in at
- I rng Stre. 11my of uts ande
Ireth's wvhich are the twRt andee
i are prepar'ied te' do any anid all
d a of job print Ing at this oufilee, aned
isit work. Tfhe prondlse is nadli
that work will h" .ecnted nm ih ne'at
nees and dlhpat'ch. Prices toonilt)mmi le
Strike ait the foecntaini head' thce coner
se of all evil. it Ia wormcs that hanu
d e.troyedl the henltb oef vou' eel
elve 8hriner's indiani Vernufng Is
tfor it is too late, hinly 2-5 ents e4
b,ottle. For' ahe by Dr. 'S. F. Fata.
T he frequent r-ain sheower'4 edurintg
theearly p,art of Jely, made the grow '
etops very 2appy, andl the dlrought
thue past weekc has injurfed themc to
w the i lth
NEW BOOK STORE.
OPPIosIm THE C(,Ur HOUSE.
tt FIELT , PETTY & ('0.,
Mesi . T. W. llulu suy, J Cl. yeredith
and J S. liuir attendud tihe uruner teuttug
of the Stute Ag[eultu,al uuid Mer hutc-al
Suc,ety wriiieli meCt in Gre:uv ilk t 't uv
3(r .J S. Fauir' L.amly art- tuumtertu un t
bMr. llenry T Felher. tau returned to Nw
Mrs. I. C. liutrdaie. ufLaurens. i speud
img some tite :j owl;.
We were Plen,ed w see Mr. Thb.s Dnceet
in town tbh wee ., wtile on a v:Sit to b old
Mr. and Mrs. E. B Bliease are at the Crot
Pruf. Ilttle and his sister. M- late,
have re.urned tin Salem. f'rom which ptiee
be will ;o to Texas where he will assist us
brother in tearhitag.
Mr. L W. Juiues i- eujying the invir'ura
ting air of Ashville, N . C
The ilon. W n,. Earle was in Newberry
thi wtk .
The Lt:i. J. A. Clifton went directly fou
the Methodtst Cunference to Glenn Springs.
Mr. Wim. A. Kinard i;at Glenn's for bis
We are glad to see that Mr J. W. Pelham
has recovered from a severe spell of typhold
Put on your specks anici look for the small
ad. of Messrs. Coaeld and Petr It is put up
in condensed form and remiauts one of the
that the bezt of ouds are put up in
Mr. R. C. Willianis is before the public
thiswek with clocks. Fancy Articles. No
tiens and Sewing Machine s. Mr. W. has his
eyes open and is on the look out for trade.
Riser & Crumer will sfford a number one
Barbecue to the public. to which the candi
dates are expected. We will not be surpris
ed it they are all in attendarce. The ltxh of
agust is the time.
Mr. Johnson Hagood offers some t.ne stock
for sak at his Saluda Old rown Stock Farm.
This is a rare opportnairy to breeders. as
well as meat purveyors.
Mr. W. A. Merritt has 3.ftl acres of v alua.
ble land which he wishes to dispose of.
Read his card.
See cards of Halleti A Co. and D. N.
Thompson & Co., in relerence to valnable
Gen. Superintendent John F. Di
vine, of the New Atlantic Coast Line
rail road, the Schedule of which will
be found in the HERALD this week,
will accept our thanks for a compili
mentary pas over that line for the
present year. This new liue traverses
a section of country entirrlt new to
n-, the travel of nwhieh w'll give us a
refreshing experience. We are told
that the distance fromu Columbia to
ICharleston is about eight miles greater
than Pv the old and familiar S. C.
R. RI. yet the Atlantic Coast Line rolls
into the latter city at the same time
as does the other. Again we tha.nk
3fr. l'ivine, and promise him an early
ride over the road of which he is the
efficient head. This is not the first
time either that we rememiber being
favored by him. Sucess to the At
lantic Coast Line, and iall of its wo t.hy
Opening the Fountains.
In tnumberless bulbs benzath the
skini is secreted the liquid substance
which gives the hair its texture, color
and gloss. When this sec.ret.iou stops,
the hair begins at once to becoime dry,
ins.treless, brittle and gray. I-; that
the -condition of your hair ? If so, ap
ply Parker's Hair Balsam at otnce. It
will restore the color, gloss and life by
renewing the action of r.ure. The
Balsam is not an oil,. not a dye, but an
e-legsnt toilet article, highly apprecia
ted because of its cleanliness.
The. ldridge "B" S. wing Miachine
leads the world.
R. C. WILLIA31S, Agt.
Next door to Z. L. R haite's.
iy* 31 3t
The citizens oif Newberry are urgedl
to remove frota their premises ant
and all garbage which may have col
lected from time immuemnorial. Friday
aifternocon is the time to put it on the
A -hare of the Job Printing of the
to;wni is respectfully solicited. Prices
miotk-rate, anad exeention guaranteed.
D)o not foriet the HIERALr>Book St-ore
friends. You wili find in it many
Various articles at (COST FOR 30e
D)AYS, in Fanucy Goods anad Notions,
at Rt. C. WlLLIIAMS'.
.iy :'1 at
Persons coming up on the C. & G.
R. R., prononnee the town of Pros
werity a thriving, prosperous place.
eenorse this, and add further that
Its citizens are wide awake, progres
We invite attention to the card of~
the Georgia Pacitic Railway Co., in
this issue. It rums two thruble trains
dIa iy, and the cost of sk mezs is only
*1. Tlhis is a favorable route to the
W orld's Fair.
('TA i'KS on easy terms at
jy: it: R. C. WILLIAliS'.
Electioni Tickets pirinted ait the
fiLrAt.> oftlee at lowest price, either
onu colored ot white papjer. ( andidates
are reupect fully aeke'd to give us their
The' dlijpot, pilatrforme and in gnano
honaue were. dleetroyed byv tire, at 2.45
*i. me., at Abebeville, July 26. It is
bhought to bw incendiary. I .oss about
$1 icd.n, nd very lie ti.' insuranc.
"If siome menP wouald treat thwit
i lea ic w'Ill. aI they do their eervanat
girle. f here would be fewer divorce,''
4Aye the indianeaoli" Tiemo.
'ato y iii'i itt muight we ill be .:alhdl
chickenui Ator'Ia. Ste manyC wey' tt'r
e'I for atle on the .treeta. MIeat was
FOR THE HERALID
The subject of free education,
seems. at this particular time, to
occupy and absorb to a considera
ble extent, public attention.
This electioln year seems to call
forth, in an eminent degree, the
philanthropy of all classes. more
especially that of politicians matl
ifesting itself in the eager desire
of those persons to elevate their
fellow men of all classes, colors
and conditions, in the scale of in
telligence and consequent pros
There are some views of this free
education which appear enlcourag
ing and others which assume a
questionable character. All laws
enacted are suplposed, by the enae
tors. ,o conluee to the public weal
o the o,,untrv f,,r which they are
ua.le. At this point the question
pr4 r,s it-elf, what iS he good
whib i' to b e 'ieriked frotu free ed
u':tt.tion ' Ti-re wld %1 doubtless
h4.h -renflirt. 1i0t4wm- to this (Ues
tion, fr4ni < tt'4 '-nt inliividuals.
Io!i14" -nlce"r!" :lld t,t.he4"., I>aused b%
There are, in yv, w -;i yerne.d
country, three great principal in
t"erests lyin_ at the fouwplation of
IIs prosperity, viz: the conmertial.
polit.ic"al and agricultural. An v
thin- done to advance these ir
tercts. will assurelv adva,we the
interests of t.ie whole countr. ain
anvthing~ done t.o the detriment of
these interests will assrrelv result
in injury to the whole country. To
look at this question int.eiligently,
it is necessary to take into conside
ration, the peculiar condition of t he
countrr which it is intended to ben
efit. Otherwise there would be no
question about it, for it is not an
experiment, but an established fact,
tried and proved over and over
again. that general education, has
conferred untold benefit wherever it
has been tried. But such an ah
normal state of affairs has not pre
sented itself where benefit has ac
crued from this system, as now
presents itself in this country. The
ill feeling which was engendered
by the late unhappy strife between
the two great sections of our coun
try, has nearly or entirely been
swallowed up by a better and more
ennobling sentiment, but the rubi
con now to be crossed is the color
line. What docs this mean, taken
in all its bearings ? Does it mean
in the indefinite future, the indis
criminate commingling of the races, I
following Fred Douglass the pio
neer T Does it mean ulLimnatelv the
political ascendeney of an inferior
race over a superior one ? Or is
the history of the aborigines of
this country to be repeated in the
history of the negro?
The political relations of the
races are antagonistic. This is t he
troublesorme barrier in the way of
pclitical purity at the south. H ow is
this diffieulty to be eliminated from
our politlil horizon satisfactorily
to both piarties ? W hen this is
done we are ready for free educa
tion. It is claimed by the advo
cates of this system, that it will
gzive us an intelligent suffr-age. Is
there no doubt, as to the direction
this intelligent suffrage will take ?
These c-onsideratiouns give point to
the question, will the system bene
fit as politically It is also
claimed that it will giv-e us intelli
gent labor. The trouble is that the
two mill's tax alone has proved
sufficient to make some of our col
ored friends too intelligent to la
bor at all. It is afactthat those of
the negroes who think themselves
educated, are, as a rule, worthless
as laborers. There may be isolated
exceptions. I have seen none, So
this is the way that the agricultural
intere-sts of the country are to be
advanced. If we are -to be di
vorced politically, it would be well
for us to do so in all other r,spects.
Let the freedman have the benefit
of his own tax, and the white peo
le of theirs. Or give him if you
lplease, the national donation, if
there is to be any, and let us have
the entire benefit of our two mill's
tax. The white people of the
south are able to educate their own
peoplpe, if theyv wish to do so. with
out calling on the general govern
ment for help. This disposition of
the matter may not be practicable,
but it is certainiv desirable.
For the Herald.
Te the Voters or .New berry
At Home, 29th July. 1 SS4.
The rains descended and the
winds blew, and when the flood
arose the streamns did not only beat
vehemently but overflowed. My
house was on a rock, hike a wise
man's it stood the storm and is a
monument to the builder. Yet we
could not grow without some earth,
oats, corn or cotton, onl the rock,
hence great was the wash away of
all my living o'n prospect.) So we
had to address ourselves to the
Herculean task, of regaining what
we could, plant more anid cultivate
the little that had lodged on the
flats. Thus it was utterly- imtos
sible for me to engage in ihr can-:
vass as early as 1 desired, but by t1
help of a kind providence I will
soon be able to take myself and one
horse out of the farm, and will visit
every Township, and all of the
kind families in each that 1 possi
bly cau before the Primary Elec
tion. It will also be a great pleas.
ure at your gathering's or at your
houses, to give you mny positiou on
all the topics of interest that are
being discussed in the pr-esent1
campaign. With a grateful appre
ciation of past kindness, I am as
ever a willing server of my peo
nla. DB IT
Fonr of our Willies are to da
seining, they anticipate catchin
many pounds of fish. That croup
Willie has aga.; ventured into th
Mr. E. P. Matthews' crop c
Apples is estimated at one thot
sand bushels. Ezekiel made in on
day 30 gallens of cider, of which h
shared liberally with us.
Our Jalapa Sunday School cot
tinues to flourish ; on yesterday th
house was filled to its Utmost capi
city, we noticed eighteen member
in the Bible Class, and with s
good workers as Mrs. S. E. Kinari
Mrs. Alma Merchant, Mr. Fayth
Spearman. Mr. Wm. C. Sligh an
others, it will continne to be prof
The Georgia yon-ig ladies cor
tinue to have many ad'nireri
and if friend Richard had not mad
a largt crop of oats we do not se
bow be could feed so many horse
for the young men.
Miss Janie Chalmers, Messrn
Wm. C. Sligh and J. C. Butle
were elected delegates to Count;
S"., CInvention, from the Jala'
Miss Mattie Adair, of Clintor
a'd Miss Maggie Pitard, of Ga.
are on a visit to uur town, they ar
beau'iful singers, and I trust thei
stay with us will he a long one.
The annual Picnic, at Mrs. liarp'f
on Saturday last was enjoyed b;
many : dancing in the gin hou&
little folks playing in the dwelling
young men playing base hall in
pasture. and the candidates speak
ing in a grove, besides an unnsus
good dinner, made up the pro
gramme, which afforded merrimen
A little colored child was foun<
dead in a bed on Mr. G. W. I
Spearman's place on Sunday morn
A year's subscription to tbi
II EiALD will be given by us, to an,
one giving ns a receipt to destro;
a green worm now devoui ing os
A shower of rain is LOW mud
Candidates are urged not to for
get me on the 19th day of Augusl
OFFICF oF THE DEMoC RATIC EXECt
Newberry County. South Carolina
By order of the Democratic Execu
tive Committee for Newberr' Couns
a Primary Elect ion will be hoiden o
the 19th day of Augusrt. 1884. at eae
of the voting precinets within sai
('outy for tht puarpose of electing th
following officr, to wit: Senator
3 Repreentatives. Cle~rk of Cowri
Probate Juidge, sheriff. Coroner,
County Commi'. ioners, Treasurer ani
The mnanagevrs of election tat th
several prcCiinets aar' as followt
Township. No L, D). 0. Herbert, Jnc
B. Jones and Jas. Packer. Townabil
No 2, 0.O Taraipseed, Ed. Kenner1]
and Thos. W. heitt. Township No .
J. N. Wic ker andl Moormnan Rufi
Maybinton, D.. A. Thomas, W. r
(romer and John H&nderson. Town
ship N'o 4, W. C. Cromner. Jlno. 'W
Scott and Clayt on A bramas. Townshij
No 5. Thomp-on Conner, C. W
Buford and M. B. Chalmers. Town
ship No 8, Jn 3. G. Piester, P. B
Workman andl Jno. W. Reeder
Tow nship No 7. A. J. Teague, J. R
Ervyin and T. 0. Holloway. Trown~shij
No 8, Jno. C. Goggaus, Geo. Long an<
Thos. P. Blair. Township No 9, J.'W
Bowers, J. C. Banks anid W. P. B
Harmon. Township No 10. J.. E
Boinaest. G. M. Singley and G. -A
Mils. Township No 11L Walton, C
P. Dickert, J. B. 1:eller, and J. W
Cromner : Poasri r. J. B. O' N HoJ
loway, Ed. R. Hipp9 -? d P. M. Derrick
The following are .e ruales govern inj
i be Primary Elect.i. :
(The rah-es will be found ona the firs
T'he managers wi:l please call at thi
(ffie- of Goggrans & Herbert for bo'xr
for Primary 'E etiona.
J1. K. P. GQGGA3N.
Chairmau E x. Comn.
W. H. H1'Nr I:,
For the Herald.
A Card I'rom Mr. Sligh.
The following language in Mr
Pope's late repily to M r. J. L. Keitti
article places Rev. J. A. Sligh in
false position and thereby does his
--Mr. Jefferson A. Sligh ha<
heard this charge and his club su
voted, though it is but justice to tha
last named gentleman to say that.:
am reliably informed that he was
not present at the meeting of hi
The above language, with tha
which precedes is caleulated to mis
lead those who are not well ac
quainted with the facts; as th<
natural inferene is. that Mr. Sligh
having heard this charge, communi
cated it to his club and that hi1
club was infinenced thereby to vota
against Mr. Johnstone.
We, the undersigned delegates t<
the la.te County Convention fron
club No. i. Township 10, certif'
that Mr. Sligh was not only absen
from the meeting of oar club, ba
that he has not at any time com
municated the said charge agains
Mr. Johnstone to any of us and st
far as our knowledge goes, to ani
member of our einb, and that th<
elub was not in possession of th<
charge at the time of our meeting.
W. P. Corxrs.
J. N. FEAGLE,
.1. 1). SHEALY.
L. 1. FEAGLE,
J1. A. SEALY,
A, N. Boisso,
J. C. SuIGH.
We trust that partis indebted to th,
H ERALD ofmie will not forWet its claim
as soon as they have any eash in tihei
We are not of the sensational kind
and don't believe that t wo weeks dr
wah hae Mkam --p be.a
Tributes to Thos. E. Greneker.
Perhap' ?eldom. if ever before. has
death and its sombre shadows so pain
9 fully affected the t'ommon heart of our
e community as on the recent demise o:
MR. T. EDWARD GRENEKER, the
eldest son of Mr. T. F. Greneker. o:
the Newberry HERALD. who departe(
this life at 5 o'clocek on the morning
e of July 18, 1S.4. in the 19th year of hit
age, and after an illness of three
A few brief months ago. while yet :
bov, all :'nconsciou of care. he cam<
d quickly to realize the feeble condition
of hi- father'= health, and bravely anc
cheerfuily took the hurden of business
from his careworn mind, assuming
u himself the responsibilities of the
Sofflee. To the gentle, frank and court
e eou bearing of the hoy he added the
3 frm, (niergetic self-reliance of the manl,
and at one began a bright and usein
business course. He entered as fast
and so far as he could into all the
business and social relations of the
community, identifying himself with
its interests. zealously discharging
e his duty in their behalf, and drawing
e towards him an host of true-hearted
s friends. Like a many-sided jewel he
was rapidly unfolding beautiful traits
but, alas ' they are all extinguished.
Yet, as the youngest journalist in the
, State, his career was brilliant as it hais
' been brief :
His last form is made up and pre
sented to the "Master Workman. Will
He not pronounce it justified? Nc
longer the music of his footfall breaks
" the Crillness of the home he loved so
well, for he hath mounted the golden
corridor that leadeth to the land of the
leal, where his splendid talents, his
virtues and his graces shall have full
play in that perfect life beyond
Thus has he passed away In the
vigor of youth, handsome, happy-heart
ed, in easy circumstances. surrounded
by devoted friends, to whom he
t was loyal, and with no regrets and
no blots upon his life's ledger, lie
stood in the beautiful vista, and, beck
oning the pale boat man, said : "l am
ready to depart."
He was followed to the grave by it
very large cortege of sorrowing friends
to whom, as the silent years roll by,
the memory of his glad young life shall
- be fragant as ointment poured forth.
[ N err." News.
THoMaS EDWARD GREN-ER, old
eat son of Mr. Thos. F. Greneker, of
Newberry, died Friday morning, the
ISth instant, of typhoid fever, in the
r 19th year of his age.
We have known few young men
who have started out in life with brigh
ter prospects of a useful and honorable
career. Nothwithstanding his youth.
he had already shown decided talent
for business, being industrious and
energetic. and was looked upon in
Newberrv as one of our most Irotnis
ing young men. Since the first of May
last he had been the sole managerand
one of the editors of the Newberrv
Herald-his father, on account of ill
health, having turned over to him its
entire management. This trust he was
discharging in a manner that would
have done credit to one of riper years.
and was especially gratifying to his
father and his friends. Socially he
was a favorite with young and old:
his happy, cheerful disposition made
him a pleasant companion among those
of his own age, and -his uniform cour
tesy and gentlemanly bearing won for
him the respect of alL. The death of a
young man of such character and sneli
promise is a public calamity. The
bereaved famHly. in their sad affliction,
Shave the profouind sympathyef the en
- tire- ('omunity.-Observer.
Tribute of Respect.
ORoeR NO. 3.
NEwBERRY,S. C., July 22, 1584.
.EDwARD GRENEK.ER a m)ember
. of the Newberry Rifles, departed this
a life on the 18th day of July. 1884. at
.the age of 19 years.
Thoqgh young in years his life was
. spent in such a manner as should ca usc
.emulation, as itcenmandedl.the respect
. and high esteem of all who knew him.
iThoroughly earnest and honest in all
i good work that his young hands found
.to do, his loss to as is not only great,
. but his place in ranks will not easily be
. tilled. It is therefore meet and pro
.per that we his comrades should pause
. for a moment to pay that last tribute
,which is due to departed worth.
Therefore, it is hereby ordered that
. a committee of three be appointed to
Sprepare a suitable preamble and reso
Iutions to commemorate the death of
t our de-ea'-ed brother.
$). L. SCHUMPERT,
C.~ apt. New berry Rifies.
AMORY NEwBERRY IIIFLES,
July 22, 1884.
In accordanee w ith the above order,
at a meeting of the Newberry Rifles.
the folloin ug preamble and resolu
tious were read and adopted :
WHEREAS, an All-wise Providence
has seen fit to remove from our midst
Our beloved comrade and fellow-sol
dier 5ith Sergeant T. EDwaRD GREN
RESOLVED : That in his death we
have lost a true and noble soldier and
jcompanion, and the Newberry Rifles
have lost a faithful and efficient officer.
RESOLVED : That a page in the
minute book of the Company be in
scribed with his name, age, and date of
RESOLVED : That we sincerely sym
pathize with his family in their sore
RESOLVED : That a copy of these
resolutions be sent to the family and
- that they be published in the county
J. E. BROwN, 1st Lient,
R. D. SMtTH, 2nd - Comn.
G. B. MCWHIRTE.R, Sd (Corp-.)
Tribste of Letas Cl1ub.
WREREAS: The Almighty and All
wise Disposer of things has through
his wisdom and power, removed from
the midst of us our associate, T HOMAS
EDWARD GRENEKR ; and the esteem
which he won from us during his con
Inection with the Lotus Club, prompts
a s to give expression to our high re
gard for him, as well as to declare our
Iacquiescence in the ways of Provi
RESoLVED: That we cherish the
memory of T. Ed. Greneker as a young
man of high tone, of un.blemuished
moral character, gentle and kind in
his manner, discomforting himself for
the pleasure of his friends, though
without obtruding his services and
without negligence of parental duties,
of umtiring industry, rewarded by pro
gress in his business, and yielding to
the claims of religion.
RESOLVED: That the sad ('treumn
stances of his removal shall ever be a
warning for us to regulate our c-on
duet with cauticus propriety, humbly
acknowledging ourselves liahle to mis
terious (dispensations under whic-h we
R ESOLVED,: That a blank page be se
and By-laws upon which his name shall
leeedin heboo o our Cnitution
Ire"rolutrion' be l re-eniei to the c
H. H. KINAnr.
J. M. KINARn, C ommittee.
W. H. Ht ,%T. JR.
Gold in Our Old Fields.
When we eoniider the health to be
bettet- than wealth, then must we eon
sider the old field onllein better than
gold-at least, the medical world so
recognizes it, and1 at.test- it- merits over
cod iiver oil for lung troti-le. made
in a tea and comnbinel Wit bo weet gum,
it p.resen"tit- in Tavl)r'. ('herokee Rem
elV of Sveet (Tt:;u aidl 3itllein, a
pleasant and effre(tive e-'re for Croup.
W.1h; l.ing--ouTh. ('(leds :utd C..nsump
tion. Solrl by all drggkr at 2.ie and
$l.( rt a bottle.
The Huckleberry Cordial.
For a lon_- time it was thought that
the ituekleherrc was only for table n=e.
but it was known during the late war
that in the shap:' of :t cordial it was si
perior to the blackberrv. Dr. Bi_gers'
llnekhlberrr ('ordii i- the G;REAT
SOlUTHERN REMl>Y for re.toring
the little onm from the effect- of teeth
ing: and enres D iarrh(ea. Dysentery
and all bowel aftfert ions. For s-ie h
all drrn%iSt at .t cents a battle.
The result of the Primary Election
in Aiken is as follows:
For Senate. John M. Bell: for Re
presentatives, E. P. Woodward. J. G.
Giiignanti, .14. Ahlrieb. A. S. Sigler,
W. (. Q. l):v i. C. E. Sawver for
Sheriff, \1. T. Hll-y ; Clerk of Cou trt,
W. N. Jor<dan: Sehool C'om.. R. II.
Harley : Proh. Judge. John '. Gaston:
Auditor. D. 11. Wise: Treasurer, .1. G.
3irry: Coroner. Wm. II. Harden.
The Authorized Pictorial Lives of
(leveland and Hendricks.
Announcement is made of the rapid
completion of a Pi,toriai work com
p>rising the lives of the Presidential
Candidates on I he I )emocratic ticket.
N% ritten by the veteran author, Col.
Frank Triplett. and published by N.
D. Thompson , Cc., St. Louis. Mo..
and New York. This work is sold
through agents exclusively. It is de
signed. not only to serve the popular
taste and want in giving, exhaustive
ly, the facts in the boyhood and mant
hood or the Candidates-their private
Lives and Pnblic Servics-but to have
a more enduring interest than the
ordinary Campaign book. To this
end the publishers have engage.l on
the work a corps of skilled designers
and engravers to elegantly and pro
fnsely illustrate the scenes and in
eidents in the lives of the-c eminent
men, now so prominien:ly before the
peolle. Peronal anecdotes and re
iiise"nces will ct stitu;te a leading
and certainly a most entertaining and
instructive feature of this timely work.
Col. Triplett has marked ability.
and enjoys especial distinction as a
Biographical writer. While e.shat.
tive in the recital of facts, his powers
of analysis, and his keen insight into
the philosophy of events and measures,
give him special prominence among
American writers of personal history.
It is not too much to say that he is
better prepared for the work in hand
than atly other American author.
The books from his pen. of which
several have been ,nbli-hed, have met
the popular taste ani been more than
ordinarily suceessud. They have given
hirrt high rank among Anmericani au
thors, and the public men of the day.
facilities for pi-oeuring all the material
for the work nlow in hand. As a book
of faseinating interest. beauty and
profnseness of illtustration, and of
Icomprehensiveness of fact, it will corn
mend itself to every rokr.
iTlutatiook agent this i r-ombi
nation of authentic history, pictorial
iltrtoiand br'illiant 'authorship,
w'ill at once suiggest the uniiversal (de
man<d it will crente, and also the advan
t:lges in interest it has over the ordi
nary Campaign book, and the grand
opportumity it offers for prolitable
ageney. We adv'ertise it in another
A FEW WORDS FROM CAPT. Rt. W.
RtONN'ER. A WELL-KNOWN
CITIZEN OF MACON.
In August, 3Is1, nearly three years ago.
myr son, who was at that time living at
Clinton, Ga., camne over to see me with the
sad intelligenceethat his wife was In the last
stages or c.cnsumption and that her physe
cian had prononneed her case, hopeless. I
went immodiately over, and I .cit that
notbing could be done. She was conghing
and spitting Incessantly, and at times would
discharge from her lungs a large quantity
of pus or matter-could not sleep or retain
any'thinDgon her stomach, and was, in fact,
in the last stages oc the disease, This was
aebout the time you began to advertise
Brewer's Lung Restorer, and as my son ex.
pressed a desire to give it to his wife, two
or three bottles were preured and with
scarcely a vestige at hope we commenced
giving it her in srmall doses. gradually
increasing the quantity until the prescribed
dose was reached. She began to improve
after afew dloses andt continued to do so
daily, until she was flually restored to life
and health, aend is to day perhaps in better
health than ever before. She is sub.tect to
colds, but a few swallows of Brewer's Lung
Restorer (which she is never withoui) re
lieves her innediately. I consider her
restoration to perfect health a miracle, for
which she is inde'bted to Brewer's Lnng
Restorer. My son is altnost a m onomaniac
on the subject of Brewer's Lang Restorer
and never lets an opportunity pass where
he thinks such a medicine would be requir
ed. that he does rnot speak of it in most
glowing terms. Not long since a Northern
gentleman on his way to Florida heard of
this cure and was indutted by my son to
give It to his invalid wife, and she was
cured as if by magic,"
1Mr. Charles Eden, ot Trinidad, Colorado,
Isays: Seeing cert ificat es of thbe wondertul
enres made by Brewer's Lung Restorer,1I
was Indneed to tty it on my little sea, who
was troubloed with lung or throat affection,
prononceed by one physician. consump
tion. It acted wonderselly on him, and by
the time he had taken one bottle of It the
cough disappeared. I am now on a visit to
my parents mn Georgia, but will return in a
few days to my home id will certainly
take some of the Lung estorer with me.
LAMAR. RtANK[N & L AMAR.
macon. Atlan ta and A lbany, Ga.
Brewer's lnng Ite'torer contains no
Where the Fire Is Ott.
Magic me more a mystery--see
from across the world.
"Haroun of Aleppo," said Sir Philip
Derval, "had mastered every secret in na
tore which the nobler magic seeks to fathom.
He discovered that the true art of heiling Is
to assist Natare to throw off the disease--to
snmtuen, as it were, the whole system to
eject the enemy that has fastened on a part.
His proces-es all included the reinvigoration
of the ,principle of life."
In this the Eastern <age merelly anticipated
t.he practice of the be-t phyc.icians of to-day.
What life itself is, nobody knes' t hen--nia
body kos now. But we have learned
something of the reason s why the mesterious
tide rises and falls. Provided the great
organs of the body are not irreparably de
stroyed, medical science can always relieve,
and often save. Yet no reputable physician
now adheres to the barbarons, and stupid
processes cC depletion, such as bleeding, tby
which it wras attempted to care disease by
reducing the patient's ability to resist it.
Now-a-daya we do not tear down the fort to
belp the garrison- we strengthen it.
In this intelligent and beneficent work, it
is conceded that PA RK ER'S TONIC leads alt
other medicines. As an invigor-ant it acts
immediately and powerfolly upon the circu
lation and trhe organs of digestion, thus
giving Nature the assistance she calls for.
Itfollows that all ailmentsof the stomach,
kidneys and liver are at once relieved or
cured. No other preparation embodies the
ace ali1t ies or produces similar results.
ESmDx plI~n fi
And must be had by the 30th day of June if goods at
half price can be any inducement. We are willing to lose
$1,500 on the actual New York cost of the goods and still
make money. On the first day of July we can buy a bank
rupt stock of $11,027 67-100 for $5,000 in cash down and
in that way we make our money. If this plain statement
does not convince the reader a careful perusal of the follow
ing prices will enigirhten him and get him to thinking that
a cyclone has struck Flynn's and torn it all to pieces, and
now comes the thunder-of our prices that is bound to carry
terror to our competitors:
2 doz buttons for c. 12 doz for 5c.
2 doz good buttons for Sc. 2 doz butLons 5 worth 10 per doz.
10uo doz buttons 5c. worth 15c. 1000 doz 10 worth 25c.
Sc. " 20c. " 15 " 40c.
hairpins le. per paper. 500 fine Palmetto fans le. each
Jersey Gloves, extra long. at a terrible sacrifice.
2 papers Pins for 5c. ; balls Sewing Thread for Sc.
Calico 3 3.4, 41-2, 5, 6 1-4, reduced from 5, 61-4, 7, Sc.
A Sweeping Reduction in Dress Goods I
Fancy Diress Muslins 4e. reduced from 6 1-4.e
" c. "' " Sc.
"' " 1-4c. " " l1c.
Fine Cambric Muslin. fancy colors, 10c. reduced from 15c.
Imported Organdies latest styles 12 1-2c. "" 1Sc.
Solid colored Worsted all the new shades at 10c. former
price 15c. Fancy Broch's all the latest designs 1.5, 17 1-2,
and 20c. cost 17, 20. 23 1-2c. Summer Mohair in fancy
mixed Shades reduced from 45c. to 25c. Lace Bnnting
reduced from 25 to 15c. Lamna Wool plaids reduced from
65 to 38e Nuns Veiling in the newest tints at 17 1-2, 20,
221l-2c. reduced from 2.5, 30, 35e. Silk Pongee at 40c. re
duced from 65c.
In black and mourning goods the slaughter is immense, black Cash
mere marked down from 60, 70, 75. 90, 1.00, 1.25 to 33, 40, 45. 50, 60
Black Henruttal reduced from 635 and 90c. to 40 and 55c. Linings and
trimmings to match all the D)ress Goods.
Read on, for we have made a clean
sweep in Laces, Hamburg edging,
Inserting, Lace Collars, Fichues ties,
Corsets and Hosiery, these goods are
condemned to go if 50c. on the dollar
of the former prices will sell them.
Laces and Crochet edging at ic per yd. 12 yds. for 10c. Laces at 11, 2,
3. 4, 5, t3}, 8, 10, 12l, and 15c reduced from 3. 4. 6}, X. 10, 121, 16i, 20.
25, and 30. Hamburg edging 2, 3, 4, 5,6.6} 8, 10, 15. 20, 25. 3), 3.5. 40.
45, 50, 60 and 70c. reduced from 4. 6. Si, 10, 1Q2., 169, 20, 30, 40. 50, 60.
75, 85, 90, 1.00, 1.25 and 1.50. Lace collars, ties and fichues in stock at
half their former prices. Corsets are bound to go if 45c. on the dol
lar will clear them; it is strange how this can be done but we are deter'
mined to do it and clear the decks to gain our point. White lawn 48
inches wide marked down from 15c. to 8), fine white lawns at 10, 12k,
15, 18, 20, 2'2}, reduced from 18, 25, 30, 35, 40 and 50. Ladies Under
vests 35, 40 and 50, from 50, 75 and 1.00. Hosiery in plain and fancy
colors, full and regular made at a forced sale reduction this means busi
In Clothing we make competitors stand from under, but
as our space is limited we cannot quote the prices. Cassi
meres, Bleaching, Towels, Table Linen, Shoes, Shirts, Col
lars. Ties, and in lact every thing that completes the stock of
a first class store to be found on our counters, at the same pro
portion of slaughter prices as the above mentioned goods. If
customers will see to their interest they will call at once
where thev can boyv as many goods for a ten dollar note as
can be had elsewhere for $18.00.
B. C. FLYN
Chas. 3. Purcell,