Newspaper Page Text
"J O0g0, EDrros.
B1itAbLY & CO., m,arsaon
TEUD T, O T3B 2., 1865,
:4ytL" reoent meeting of the S. Cl
G,.Nero1 an& the churches at Ninety
aut masO.s ery, was di'soIted.
On he 14th instant, a tight rope per.
fWe ipa taburg fos from his rope
aisst 4 feet hig% intending to catch to
a'smal rope neow * ground, but failing
it is thought that be has been fatally
Pretdet Ragood has called a meeting
of thestbokholders of the Carolina, Cum
herlpp# Gap and Chicago Railroad to be
hild", A *ea on the 5th of November,
for the purpose of reorganising the com
The South Carolina College is in a
meeafiorishing condition. Itis thought
tilat at least 225 students will have en
. ibefore the ond of the session. It
J gratifying to. note in this connection
that'the denominational colleges are also
in a very prosperous condition, and by
the time the Legialature meets, they may
be so ocupled with their present success,
that they will. not have time to oppOSO
the, b961ge* at Columbia.
We read and hear a great deal now
about tariff for revenue, and tariff for
protection. A tariff for revenue is a mod
erte tax levied on foreign goods, for the
support of the general government econ
omically administered. A tariff for pro
tection is an immoderate tax levied on
foreign goods for the support of the
thousands of capitalists in this country
who have invested their money in various
kinds of machinery. Were it not for the
protective tariff, the English and Canna
dian manufacturers would sell us a fine
suit of clothes for $15, for which we have
to ply the american manufacturer $30.
A tariff for revenue is right. A tariff for
protection is wrong!
The Ohio Election.
Squire Foraker, the republican non
iee for Governor, with all the republi
ean State officers was elected. This does
not seem to be much of a surprise any
where. It was devoutly to be wished
that Mr. Sherman would be rebuked for
flaunting the bloody shirt, but it still
seems to be a bug-bear to Ohio republi
cans, and when it was hoisted they were
frighteded into ranks. If the republi
cans in Ohio were not confident that
their s6rength is waning, their lende~rs
would not resort to the painful' and hu
inatng expedient of the bloody shirt
t ter ip.th,party. Throughout the
1,impaign, the party based its claims for
eoninuance in office, not on the good
service it had rendered the State, but on
the alleged wrongs which it had suffered
in the Southern States.
The Legislature is still in doubt, but
the indications point to a complete vic
tory for the republicans, but It is con
amiated throughout with as much fraud
and intimidation as the party leaders
ever charged on a Southern election.
It Will Work.
The News and Courier says:
"The system of punishing misdemean
ors by alternative pnalties of flue or im
prisonment, whis the Abbeville Press
and Bannet says Judge Cothran has
ado pted, and which it cordially approves
as bid fair t "solve the crimes ques
tion" x.t4 State, is open to the fatal
*bjeetionxta it permits those who have
mnoney to commit certain crimes by pay.
lng for the privilege, while those who
have more provocation, erhap., but less
money will have to gotja' . No per
so fmeans will be deterred from carry..
in.gfacontiealed wepn, for instance, by
-fieiHof being onomeledto pay a fine of
$S5, if arrested and convicted, but a poor
man, on the contrary, who has commit
ted no greater offence, will have to go to
rInfr thirty days or so, not because
he is mote guilty, but because he has less
moe.It look very muclh like making
unaflacts the luxury of the rich and
.riine o(hh poor."'
Thme Press and Banner in reply to the
abovevirtually admits that the News and
4Sourier Is orreot, but we cannot see that
Khe reasoning of our Charleston contem
pory Is so conclusive. According to
tehtloan St" of the General Statutes any
oe who violates the concealed weapons
law shmay berequired to pay a fine of 3200
and be imprisoned for twelve months.
If any wealthy bravado should show a
disposition to persist in violating this
law, you may rest assured the disoretion
ary pomwer of our most prudent judges
woulI1 teach him that the luxury, besides
being expensive, woul be too inconven
ient for a eond indulgence.
Tnis discretionary power of the court
which adapts the law of punishment to
the coxoimd*ances of each case, is a most
wise spro.vision. Were it otherwise, it
would.no longer deserve the name of law
-it would bp *igor. Examine the re
*rds, eAnd in every case, In which any of
our circuit judges have imposed a fine of
twenty-*ye ,d&llas o the prisoner, you
w1 ese,t. ther, were mitigating cir
onpu~c~s~ andi that the facts li the case
~wwi~4 1.ed pyfinit minded man to
~ oale son. The practicel of
~ 6Qhtsn4isposing a fine of $28 or
is ao guaranty'that the
o.~ wll saPe. Imprisonment
#4 A fne. The
eh hve berved1
Whoa Fs.lt ?
!olma6 oarrespond t of the
Nd vo ris of the opinion
te, *a i be of uny
-. Tiss ioy
to in the cty by the sea, and it
S0o be expected that they will continue
0 make themostof the advantages which
hey have, by wisdom, foresight and
iction secured. Charleston once pos
esed anequalled natural advantages,
hnd she relied entirely upon these, not
sst suspecting that the interests of out
Side cities could come between her and
he Piedmont Belt.
The building of the-Air Line Railroad
was not sufficient to move her to action,
nor does she seem to be in the least alar
med by the further invasion of her terri
tory by the Georgia Central Railroad,
the former serving Norfolk, Virginia, and
the lat'er, Savannah, Georgia. Charles
ton has the best port on the Atlantic
Coast, and she has been looking at that
so intently, that others have crept in be
hind and stole her commerce. But all
these evils to our favored city can, and
will be remedied, by the building of the
Cumberland Gap Road, and this will be
done without her approval or aid.
Some think there are too many
railroads in the State now, but brother
Williams of the Greenvillo News, does not
concur in the supposition, for he con
tinues to boom the Narrow Gunge. With
three railroad syndicates competing for
the business in the State, we could got
on charmingly without the commission,
and could safely strike out several stanzas
of the General Railroad Law. The rail
road companies would then oxperionce so
much satisfaction in attending to their
own business, and managing their own
affairs, that their efficiency and useful
ness would be greatly increased, and we
apprehend that it would be a long time,
before there would ho any abuses or op
pressions which would justify complaint.
Help the Free Schools.
Mn. EnTon: I find in the county
sixty-six free public schools, and out
of that number about thirteen are
supplelonted by subscription and
run nine or ten months in the year.
Thus you see that the people are
depending barely upon the free
school fund to educate their children,
which is inadequate to the purpose.
All those who depend upon it will
find when too late that their children
are not educated. In view of this
fact I desire through your paper to
say a few words in the way of advice
to the people of the county.
Think of it, are you going to have
a school in your commnity next
year to run all the year? If so, it is
time you were getting up your teach
era. They want to know what they
are going to do. If you have none in
view, let me know, I can cite you to
some good ones. Remember that
your children are growing up with
out an education, and after a while
it will be too late to give' it to them.
I beg you as one who feels an inter
est not only in the welfare of our
country, but in the education of your
children upon whom the future suc
cess of our country dlepends, to give
your children a good English educa'
tion. Hard earnedl dollars might beC
swept away by cyclones, floods, &c.,
but an education cannot be taken
You know the many dlisadvantages
those are placed under who are not
properly trained andI educated. Then
do not think of sending your clil
dren forth to fight life's battles with
out an education.
In some communities a few of the
patrons stand as a guarantee to the
teacher for a stated salary. In such
cases, would it not be wvell to make
the school free to all, with the under
standling that all those who are able
shall pay their equitable share of the
teachers salary? By so doing you
insure a school for all in your comn
nmunity. WVould this not be far cheap
er than to pay the price of crime
which is annually hcaped upoQln oni
the account of all not being proper)ly
trained andl educated.
Go, will you, to the State prison,
and my word for it, you will find that
nine-tenths of the inmaites are those
who have not been properly trained
and educated. Just think of it, are
not the weak people the helpless ones
--the dlependents, those who have
not been prop]erly trained andl edu
cated. By educmating the masses, we
not only save to thme people thousands
of doll1ar, but we greatly redluce
crime mn our mnidst. And further-,
we not only show them their relation
t.o church, State and society, but it
tendls to raise all to the highest level
>f society. All of which tends to
essten crime in every conceivab)le
may. LABAN MAULDIN.
A Remarkable Escape.
Mrs. Mary A. Daily, of Tunkhannook, Pa.,
rss aifileed for six years with Asihma and
irouchitis, during which timo Ilhe besl phy
lelans could gho no reliet. 11er lire was
lespaired of, until in last October shte pro,
ured a Bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery,
rhen Immediate relief was felt, aund by con
Inning its use for a short lime she was comn
)lelely cured, gaining In flesh 501bs., in a
Free Trial Bottles. of this certain cure of
all Throat and Lung Diseases at D)r. 0. WV
Barle's Drug Store. Large Bottles $1.00.
Anderson DouglAsse colored farmer
if Anderson, has in a4sooof 18by a
rsd4 produced 187 5 e the larg
of whioh ssvrdt feet andi four
msihes one %, and t4.. Ai nine
nem* th. coh..
T be t a on of a portion
ur , tjf South Carolina
pdea $ derson U. H. on
; 2d ovember (Salesday), at
t1 q' bo> A4. , 4n4 we most earnestly
Ai +plrdially' persons who at
any time were conneoted with this brig
ade to be pre.eiE6.
Comrade.l be sure. to come, bring
your baskets and let us dine together
and renew old aseooiations.
Vincent F. Marti, S. T. McCullough,
A. O. Norris, E. M. Ambrose, S. Mci).
Massey, W. S. Gray, D. M.-Stephens,
T. A. Wate, J. A. Eskew.
The divorce law of Georgia is giving
her courts a great deal qf annoyance in
many cases without giving the officers of
the courts any money. Hence the said
officers are trying to have a provision
made by the Legislature for the prepay
ment of all costs. The lawyers will try
hard to defeat that measure, for it would
take too much from Othello's occupation.
Georgia would do well to follow the ex
ample of her little sister, South Carolina,
and repoal the divorce law entirely.
The Rev. A. D. Mayo who has studied
and observed the educational wants of
the Southern States more than any one
says: "The most serious disability . of
the South in its material (levelopmen t is
uneducated and unskillful labor, and its
future power and glory in this direction
must all pass through the school-house
The Raleigh News and Observer says:
"Every tobacco mart has prospered.
Richmond's wealth is based on tobacco,
Lynobiburg and Danville are built on to
bacco, while in our own State Durham,
Winston, 1Hendorson, Reidsvillo, and
Oxford all illustrate that the leaf of the
wood is often golden otherwise than in
A corrre-pondent who signs himself
Jim, asksus to publish the following:
There are people who think that to be
grum is to he good, and that a thought
to be really wholesome, must necessarily
he shaped like a coffin. They seom to
think that black is the color of heaven,
and that the more they can make their
faces look like midnight, the holier they
Give nc the man who sides w'thl the
old and poor and weak and young in the
battle of life, and if he doesn't reach the
other side in safety then all other men
will stand only the ghost of a show.
[From the Greenville News.[
The New Natrow Gauge.
Greenville has hat(d so many railrol.d
scares that it is hard to wo'rk u) en
thusiasm in any scHlemle unltil it is tle
tuallv here. A not inucosidrbtlle
number of peonple still lack faith in
the Grec-"Iville and 1 Laulrloes r'oal, no' -
wihstanlding ou l r nunll 1C('cellt 1ibat
the work of butilling tressles andl lay
ing eross-tics is already contracd
fo andi beg~un.
In view of these facts, it is suirpiri
ig to find( a very genieral conitidee
in the newv hnarrow gauge, althbough
onlty the prelnimnary steps hasve beeni
takeun to organize a company to buihl
it. A large nonbiter oif cool headed
business m en ex press themuselve.s aso
having more faith ini this semoe
thane they have lhad in any of the oth-~
crs. Its cheCapne(ss is cap)tivat ing,
andit its pronumse of profit alluring.
In the counitry~ there seemds to be
unbouncded enthuisiasm and mtuch coni
fidence, and the peo'ple are ready' to
go right~ ahead. But we would like
theme to rememberi one011 thing. The
roadl will not be built for a year vet,
and there are certaini urgent nieeds of
the pre~senlt. With two mtany of them
paint is nleedled, oils are ne'ededl and1
glass is needed. Grass seed is need
edl (or snousld be) by themi all. Why
not go to Sloan Bros'., Greenville, S.
C., and buy it at the lowest prices,
andh of the best qunality? Res5pct
When In The Wronug CJhannel
The bile wreaks grievoua injury. Head
adhes, contstipationt, pain in the liver and
stomach, jaundico, nausea ensue. A few
dloses of Itostetter's Stomnach Bitters will
reform these evils and prevent further in
jury. It is a lehasant aperient, its action
upon01 the bowvels being unaccomnpanmied by
grJipn. The liver is both regulated and
stuntulatted by it, and as it is very impolite
to disregard dhisorder of that organ, which
through neglect may culminate in danger
ous congestion and hepatic abscess, the
Bitters should be resorted to) at an early
stage. F"ailue to) do this reanders a con
test with the malady more protractedl.
Fever and ague, rheumatism, kidney and
bladder troubles, are remedied by this tine
medicine, andt the increasing itirmities
of age mitigated bty it. It may be also
lused in conIvalosconce with advantge, as
it hastens the restoration of vigor.
*p3ROVUOMs ANDOROMP USg
O ET O9
'a.Ustr L L z.th osra Star.s
WITH A FULL LINE OF
Sept 10, 1885 50 3m
House and Lots for Sale.
BY virtue of the authority vested in me
as Executor of Eleanor J. Walker, i
leceased, I will sell to the highest bidder 1
it Pickens Court House, on saleday in
November next, the following described
LOTRS OF LAND.j
ONE HOUSE AND THREE LOTS in <
rown of Liberty, known on Town Plat as'
F4ots Nos. 9, 20 and 21, bounded on South
y Front street, on East by Fifst street,
-ontaainin. 200 rods, more or less. Same
bots formerly- owned by J. C. Dark.
Terms made known on day of sale. 1
.JOIIN .1. TAYLOR,
Executor of E. J. Walker.
oct. 22, 4 2
_________ - ___________
A list of 964 nowspa ers DIVIDED IN
I'0 STATES AND SECTIONS will bo
tont oni appliction-FREE.
To those who want their advertising to
)ay, wo can offer no better medium for
horough and effective work than the
marious sectionis of our Soloct Local List.
(OEO. P. ROWELL & CO.,
Newspaper Advertising Bureau,
10 Spruce street, Now York.
oct 22, 1885 4 4
MISS P. ERSKINE7
D F Pendleton,, S. ( ., has recveivied a
he:a"nt fil iline of FA Lb ANID VIN
l'Eit M OOl.bNEl;Y (O1), direct fromt
\ew Y\rk, wVhic"h she is selliig e'iiii,ap.
Sve*rythmi 't to p'ease thle laie in ath(e way
f Il!ei'1-(ierir: als" , Neck Wear, Ladies
tmd misses .1 erseys, C rsets, &c.
Y'outar examinal iun so i ted. N rthei.t
lot Farmers 11;alI, l'endl"tin, S. ('.
oct 15, 1835 3 2
Land for Sale.
JEoFfer at Private Sle n 1"1 1st of
I)etcber, Twe tv--six .\Aeu of
SlIU.\lllE lr.\Nl , lyin'g on pubilit roaod
rom) I 1ickens 3Cour0 t 11 ouse~ to liasley via
1 rillin's 3Mil1, 34 miiles fromu tow'n of 'Eas
syi pl t oncie foar -rmaas. &c.. to
IS.A' A' x. MIillt,W
ant 15, 1 8-5 34
The State of South Carolina
j3 Y virl tue of an execuationi to mue diraect
a1 . e andia lodaged in aa ol' ilite, I have
heviedl upon and will sallI to the hIiiht (
hidder, at icikenas ('ourt I louae, . C.,
duaring the le'gal hours olf saile, on the first
Motainy in' Noivembeir 1ne'xt,
One (00 Ssaw (ballett'. Improved ('otton
(lin, 01ne Feede1(r ando one C'onde.nser; sold
as the property oIf J1. 8. Harker, ro' satisfy
a judgment obItainedl for thae purchase
mney t hereof, at the suit, of John Mont
HI. A. RICIIEY, a p.o.
Oct 15, 1885 3
Co UNVT Y OMMISSI4V RR'S OF ICE,
lWiEN,s C. 11., S. C., Oct. 5th, 1885.
NOTICE isa hereby givena that the
Cow Ly Commnissioners of Pickens
County will meet at their officeeat Pickens
Court ,[ouse, on Tuesoday, November the
3d 1885 for the piurpose of examining
and approving ad ll acounts against SaidI
couniity. All persons hohlding bills, ac
counts, or dean~ds, of any)3 kind against
the County of Pickens, which have not
b)oon boaforo p)rosenited to thme Board of
Conty Commissioners at special meet
ings 11(ld( during the yeaor, must file the
Ram() with the undertegned on or h)ofore
the first day of November next, so that
they mayf be exmfinied and ordered to be
pid a teAnual Meeting.
0. Li. DULTIANT, Clerk.H
oce 8, 1885 24
CLOTHING AND SHOFA FOR 4
(CLOT1HIN(G AN]) SHOES FOR ]
CLOTHING AND SHOES FOR 4
SHOES FOR LAI)]
SHO~ FOR MISS
SHOE FOR CHIL
ALL NEWr Al
stylish and Pe
rgn & Bro's,
UI Kinds of Shoes.
EVERY DAY SHOES!
FINE SHOES! T
DRESS SHOES! F
HOES TO SUIT EVERYBODY!
eally this is a Grand Stock of Shoes A
We have had a very satisfactory M
rade this season. B
We have actually sent out Boots L
nd Shoes by the two horse load- G
old to one party. Of course they 3l
vere not sold at retail. They were M
old at wholesale to merchants. M
You see we mention this to prove E
mur argument that we can give you K
nore actual value for your money U
han you can get elsewhere. H
Handling Boots and Shoes as we P
lo, and the. immense quantity that it Si
akes to supply our jobbing and Re- 0
ail trade enables us to get at the R
ottom in our Purchases. S1
It places us in first hands, while T
hose who handle less quantities must L
ontent themselves by buying from W
he middle man. C
We ought to be able to sell Shoes H
it retail for the same prices other
lealers pay for them who buy in the er
We can and will give you a better $1
Al)e for the same money than you
!an get elsewhere. si
You would have to look over our al
iooks before you could believe how
-apidly our Shoe business is increas
To hear it from us would sound
We warrant the satisfactory wear
every pair we sell.
Who else will say as much?
J, H. Morgan & Bro.
VHOLESALE AND RETAIL MEE
GREVEN VIt.LE. 06. 4.
kt Prices to Suit the
L OME AND) SEE MY STOCK.
./ I can sell1 you a STJOVE as cheap.
is you can buyW the same Goodts in
)R ANY WHERE ELSE BY TILE
StoveO IFixtures~ and( Pipeing alIways
Wh1eni you want Bargaims in Sugar
['ohac.co, and( all kinds of Groceries.
30me along and you't shant be dlisap- fr
>Oinlted, for I ami bound to sell and
lon't you forget it.
IN MASONIC TEMPLE.
$8 SETS OF TEETH I
WIIILE PAT1ENT IS WVAITING. . C
ARTIFICIA L ThETII Inserted WITH-II.
)UTr PL ATES, or by any known process,
neluding Plates of Gold1, Continuous Gum,
[Iubb)er and Celluloid. All work at lowest p
Tre(eth Extracted Positively withmout Pairn
r)y use of NITROUS OXID)E or LAUGHI- I
.11R. W. M. NOfRWOOD, DN~TIsT.
OFFuICE: MIAIN S-r., GRERNyILI.K,, S. C.
sept 10, 1885 50 t f
ST rL i
A Or t Break
eceives instructions from his perap
Look at Our Prices and compare th<
ruit of Loom, 4-4, 71c per yard at
ruit of Land, 6tc per yard at
iedmont Sheeting, 8fc per yard at
inrskeag acca Bed Tick, 121c per yai
attrass licking, 5c per yard at
eautiful Brocaded Dress Goods, sc p
%dies Hose, Fancy, 6c per pair at
ents Hose, Fancy, 5c per pair at
isses Hose, Solid Colors, (regular,) 1
isses Ribbed Hose, (regular,) 10c pei
isses French Ribbed Hose, 50c for 2
aglish Cashmere, 10c per yard, at
entucky Jeans, 124c per yard, at
tica 10-4 Sheeting, 25c per yard, at
uguenot Plaids, 5fo per yard at
rints, 8ic per yard, at - -
mpson's Mourning, 6to per yard at
rey Blankets, 25c each, at -
hite Blankets, 50c each, at -
ar-Light Knitting Worsteds, 10c pe
urkey-Red Damask, 25c per yard, at
Dom Damask, 21c per yard, at -
'amsutta Sheeting, 10c per yard, at
nnton Flannel, 5c per yard, at
eavy Canton Flannel, 8c and 10c pei
Fine Dress Goods, French Noveltief
All our Silk Velvets, $1.00 a yar<
For two weeks the most extensive I
le of Dry Goods ever attempted in t
1 3 B E".
lIE IT CTDISTLY
hat D Sell Very Cheaper Thtan
I T Goods Much Time For
A Jewvs-harp for first correct solu
on. (Mike says "they are a mighty
od thing to mxake a crop with.")
"A friend in need
Is a friend in deed."
And no one appreciates a good
iend or a good cusatomner miore than
do--they are my patrons in trade,
id it is our duty to protect each
her in more ways than one.
And in order to protect from cold
eather. I have bought a niice lot of
ceavy Blankets and Shawls, Heavy
assimieres and Jeans, Heavy Bro
ans and Boots, Heavy Flannels and
inseys, Heavy Shirtings and Drills,
alicoes, Ginghams and worsteds,
[osiery, Gloves and Undervests,
est Bed Ticks arnd Sheetings, Sea
sland Shirting and Bleachings--a
ttle of everything.
Dont be backward-ask for what
Yours for a good trade and annual
egistration N otice,
OTICE is hereby given that the Books
ofRegistration for Pickens County
11 he opened at Pickens C. HI., on the
at MondCay in1 eachi mlonth to enable such
rSOnsA to register as have acq1uirod the
hlt since the laist general election, to
insfer such as have changed their real
nee, and to renew lost and dlefaced cer
ieates until and incliding the first Mon
y in July, 1886, when the law requires
e. Books closed, except for the purposes
relnafter mentioned, namely: Lost anid
raced certificates may be reniewed until
irty (lays before the general election, and
ung men coming of age after the clos
; of the Books may register until the
y of election.
0. L. DURANT,
Supervisor for Plckens County.
march 5, 1885 28
inIS8FlNE~ THOROUGU-BRED) JER
EY BULL~ belo,nging to R, A. Bowea
'o., will be found at JOEP t. 8TiAN
LL'6 until the 1st day of l'ovember..
Lt1 t a 1
erehants Disa1ppointed with he
ddents and Diabolutionu
caez .~~e to uulpd.and t,u',
)m with anything yet olPerea
d at MU kLAU H''
er yard at AtJAG 'S
Oc per pair at MIMNAUGH'S
-pair at m ul N A WIN'
5c per pair at MN IINA (fl'
- - MIMNAUG 'S
- - MnfNAI7uH'S
- - MIMNAUGH't
- - MIMNAUGR'B
- - MIMNAUjH'S
r ounce, at MIiNAj1IIget
- - NI N i, A I'AggI
- - KMNlAUGHS'
yard, at - IIID NAU4I'gr 1
, Tricos and all Dress Goods Slaught
1; all our plain Fine Jersey Jackets,
eduction in prices, and the greatest
he State, will take effect immediately
a and Spartanburg.
R- S. MORGAN,
Gr1eenville., 16. C.,
DEALER IN BOOTS AND SHOES?
Custom Made GCo0d a peoiaty.
L-11IES Kid, Guat, Glove Kid, ;lke
'II i 1 u(:gf'Ia. Pebble. love' ltalf, \ ev.l
('alf. Kip, and A. Calf, Shoet in butten
mal(i lae of ill ualuities anLd styles.
31 lSEM - All the above in Misses sifs,
with ineiii graides specially adallpted ft r
('iiillDRENSEv lin chlldreins' Shoes5. I4
11Iele.y taat ed tot de1, eh pc the
n.slsof thle feet. anu d ait the sanme thne
give neaitnless ini appearan211ce. Al) grade s
IME\S'. Jootsof best tannery calf with
single and1( and( dloubie uppers, plain ai.d
box' t es.
French Kipi ik>ts, plaini and box toea.
wit-h peg and1( serew bottc.
MiEN8'--Dress Shoes of be,
hand1( 4seed, made(1 ini to.
bet( on thle umarket.
I ean, furn:ish Hand-sewedl, cork sole
hsli I f m Congress Lac or Button.
Best Auierien uualf Shoes of any style.
qluality and price.
Freuch Kilp Planter Ties unJequalled for
comfort ad wearinig qualities.
MENS' - H eavy Goods. I offer a stock of1
Shoes for everyday wear, of great ex
Brogans, high and medium cut, of P.
('alf, lined and unlined.
K Iip and Wax Brogans, high andI medium.
Icut, peg and screw bottoms, plain and
tpsoles, miade of first quality stock.
BOY--Boots and Shoes, runninK in qual
ity and1( style with Mens' Good, at un
usually low prices.
I have ruverythinag usually kept in a First
Chlas Boot and Shoe Store.
si Many years experience as a litter,
enables me to aid those who have tender
feet in selecting Shoes for comfort. Weak
ainkles can be strenlgt.henedi and( deformity
of feet prevented by the alid of an expe.
rienced titter. I give my1 personl atten.
tion to this b)ranchi of my business.
Successor to Abel Iad Morgan..
sept 24, 1885 1 .gaa
BAGGING & TIES.
8 CAR LOADS ON HAND AND TO
arrive, at prices that cannot be under..
A large stock of DOORS, SASH and
BLINDS, away down below former
A very large stock of DRY GOODS,
B OOTS and SHOE8; HARDWARE,
A splendid stock of COFFERS, SUY
OARS, SYRUPS and FLOUF.
TEXAB RUST PQOOP C'',
cents per bushel.
01ve us a call before buy.;
will do you good.
CELY & BRQe,
WISNT GRE ENV IgE.
et ,3, 1885 49 -