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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, March 12, 1891, Image 3

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--TIAE
THURSDAY, MARMI4t 12, 18i1.
Pickens Church Dir1ctory,
-0
PRESDYTERIAN CHUROH1-Rev. '. It.
Riley Pastor. Preaching.ever 4th
Bunday, morning and event ig.
Sunday School at 9 o'clock.
BAPTIST CHUOtH-r-(Secona,) Rev. W.
C. Seaborn, Pastor, Every flest
Sulnday and Saturday. before, at
11 o'clock.
METHODIST CHuRcI--R-ev. A. W.
Walker, Pastor. Preact.log. eve
ry tlrst Aniaday, at 3, p. Im. and
every tee md Sunday at 11. a. in
Sunday 8chool at the usual hour.
LOCAL AND OTHERt PARAGRIAPHS.
Dr. G. W. Earle is attendng thirty
cases of "La Grippe."
. Mr. W. T. McFall i8 Btill suffering
-from "La Grippe."
Several.communications arc unavpid
ably crowded out this week. They will
appear in our ne t,
Mr. W. "Andson Lesley. paid his
Pickens friends a short visit on the
9th instant.
*1ev. A.. W. Walker will preach at
Bethlehem on the 5th Sunday in March,
atll o'clock, A. M.
Mr. D. H-. Russell is now the editor
oa the People's Advocate, at Ander
non.
'The ibel suit against the Angust4
Chronicle was decided in their favor
last week.
D. 1-. Chamberlain has been-made
Receiver of the South Carolina ivi
sion of the Three fys railroad.
The old jail lot in Greenville is to
be sold, an"d 1he proceeds applied
to repairing the Court House.
11ev. Mr. Hicks predicts bad weath
or for March. We hope his predic
tion will not conme true.
Pora.e weather-wise wmen say thaxt a
certain aniount of rain falls each year.
If this be true we may expect. a dry
summer.
Swiidlers are abroadl. Look out.
for them. They have recently bei
operating in Creenville, Adlerson and
Yorkville.
Rev. 0. L Duaut vill prench at
Gap1 fill, on the -th Smillay in March,
at 11, A. M.. a nl lie will pre~.ach at
New Hiope'ii the 5th Snumlay in March
Aldermian from the Sixth wvardl, in
Grteenville, in place~ of Ahdermnan T
f). H[arris, who removed to Pickensr.
Thle ground hog will nahe hiis ap
*pearanlce'onl the l l t : of A March1. Some t
nay we maty noet ex'pect anly goel
weather until after that tima..
Gov. Tilhuani has beeni to Watshing
ton andl secured the servies~ of a U~v
ernment engineer to survey the State's
phosphate territory.
WVhy don't somne of our1 pebople buldl
jumall tenement houses in Pickens ? It
would pay thiem to dlo so, and help to
build up our population. Good ten
ants could be found for some of themn
a't once.
F. M. Elilge suedl S. Seidenberg ini
Justice Davis' Court, at Greenville, on
W.ednesday, for defamation of char'ac
te~r, alledging the damages at $09.
The jury brought in a verdict of' One
Dollar. Rather cheap for a character.
It is proposedl to have County arches
at the coming Columbia Centennial in
MIay. We hope that the County of
-Pickens will not be behind, but look
into this matter in time.
HI. A. H. Gibson, Escl., has been ap
pointed one of the two trial justices at
Wallydla. The poiin 'yas not sough t
by ime hmp hiw friends, knowing his
fitness for the ofcec, pet~iied Goy.
Tillman for the gopintmnent..
.The Rock Hill) Hlerald announces
the death of Mrs. Caroline WVhite, wvi
dow of.the late R1ev. J. S. White, who
was recently drowned in the tank of
his windmill. Her death resulted
from~ nervous prostration caused by the
tragic death of her hlusbafndl.
P'rof. HI. P. Griffith, Principal of the
Limestone Institute, will deliver the
Annual Address before the Literary
Societies of the Patrick-Military Insti..
tute. at Anderson, at their Commence
ment exercises in Juneo.
The Anderson Shoe Factory is now
turning out about eighty pairs of shoes
a day, and it is impossible to keep up
with its orders. At -a meeting of the
Board of Directors it was decided to
increase the capacity of the factory at
pnce to two hundred pairs a day. So
says the Journal.
It is said that Dr. J. F. Ensor, of
the revenue service, has about broken
ump the moonshine business in this
State. His success has induced the
department to send 'him to Western
North Carolina, which is said to be a
- - yery inviting field,
13toek in the mmid-oreeks up-team
sters swearing at bad roads-and
even our pious mail carrier saying
"sunday-school" words and threaten
ing to give up hil job. -mills can't
grind-wash-outs on farms and rail
roads-our devil fretting over wet.)
wood, can't get a fire-and all on ac
count of the incessant rains, hight and
day. But wihy should we complain
is it not the work of our blessed Lord
and Master, who doeth all things well.
But it is human nature to grumble?
Remember last sumnmer, when every
thing was parched up, with no rain
for weeks, how our farmers and gar
deners said they would p.rish for the
want of rain, and how our preachevi I
prayed for only a little refreshing
shower. We should remember that all
things work together for good for them
that- well, for ill of us. Not-with
standing the dark clouda that now
hover over us, still we believe there is
a silver lining in the clouds. W'hien
the weather olears up, let everybody 1
go to work withi energy and a deter
minationi (by the help of G ) to make
a good crop, and we pred I that the
coming year will be the bei crop sea
son that we have had for many years.
Remember the year after the war,
when our soldiers returned from the
conflicts of war, broken down in health
and spirits, what fine crops we had
that year, with nothing but old bro
ken down army mules and lIorses, and
that too, late in the season.
We have had a backward spring,
which prevented the trees from bud
ding-with a good season from nov
on, we may reasonably expect a good
fruit year. Now let us all take cour
age, and stop grumbling, and when
the bad weather shall have passed
away, let all go 'to work in eariest
and we think that if, will not be so
bad after all, and when gathering time
comes we hop3 that all will reap a rich
and abundant harvest, and that every
thing will be "c.lm and serene."
Ir. JosephI S. Murphree, and fami
ly, are all down with the Grippe.
B. L. Holder is sick with Grippe.
EMisha Ale'xa tiler of Im-rie.ne Town
-hip, died on (lie thhi instant.
J. C. Jennings rre. n.7g
tasell. on a bech warnt, ai(d lilged
him 1-1 j-il 10 awatit (he openiig of tle
seaIledI ertence.
E'x-*Senaitor D.~ ilemna im di edl at W al -
halla, on thie afierniooi oif the 7th in~-tanit,
a iter y lbrief hliner.
pridebks.
Lew'~i-, & :iloris k mst a lot of inice hi-mg
ing. liinps. rop in at niyhtl. mol run wil I
t huik that .their store is lighted by elee
iiricity.
T.hae frie-nds of Mil-s C7orii i-hny . daiugh
t oif cliin'I lrh S her !f. wili he. srry to
learni that shle is sick withI typh~oid feveri,
at Mt. Ciarmel.
IIL J.- Anthoii. Es., is quite 2iek
and is hthetned withI anthiei st rok
of pa"ralysis. Dr. J. F. Williamis is ait
J. M. Stewar-t, Gl'3ml of thme Cou rt,
sick with Grippe.
Don't fail to read thle new'i A d. of Mrs.
srie. Stradley & flair, ini anothier cohmnun.
The~y ol'er baiintis in goodls.
We call at (Cen t ion t o th~e aidvertisemenm t of
B. Ml. Ducekwirth of Easiey, whilch ap
j'ear-s ia (his issue; atlso the adverthineit
of J. M. IRamnpey of Easley3.
M irried, at the tesidenciue of Mir. R. A.
(.ochrn, oii the lI ith oh Februariy, 18)1,
br.i G.R odd, of WaIhalla, andmi Miss
Lillieroki. of Pickeins county, ~S. C.,
Rev. T1. C. O'D~ell olieintlng.
If yotu want to siuscribe for the
JOURNAL and cannot spare time money,
then bring along somne w'od. 'flis
offer will remain open until the (de
mand isusupplied.
An itemized account. of the oosts for
b~uildling Tabor Church hmai been kept
by Mr. Barnett Smnith. ' he total
amonit.ije $322.28 and is good ini
vestnient for $phaL, eommitvy. Weu
would suggeet that they keep a recordl
p1f the conmtrib)utions to the building
fundl as they npay ini futu re liayenheed.
to referj toit,
TheIu Cotyt3 Commissioners will umeet
next Friday to conisider thie count hiouse
quiestion and will take the initiatory steps
toward beghaming the work of thme ncw
bnmildling. Th'le board are lin corresplond
enee ihi Cominissioineis of of lier couint.ies
that hav~e creel ed like hulliings, aindi they
hope to hear from thieii anid get hinportnmt
Siformat Ion on their expeience. No other
busiess wvill be considered at, this meet
lng.
"Iiito this world we comic like ships,
Luannehl'd from the dlocks, and stocks
F"or fort iune fa ir or fa tal,
Amid onme litU le craft, ls east. away'
Ini ts very first tip1 10o Bahicmi Bay,
WVhIle anmotlher rides safe at P~ort
Natal."'
Jones-'-Do you see that man ui
yonder who is painting the steeple?'
Jlrown-"Yes ; what about, h im ?"
.Jones-"Whiy, lie once was a South
Carolina oeditor; but, by honesty, prs
verance and atricta attentionm to bhu
Death of Dr. James V, Furman.
Rimv Dr. Furman died at hIs resi
dence a few miles from Greenvillo, on
Tuesday morning the 3rd instant.
We take the following brief sketch
Ai Ils lifle from ti g Greenvil News:
James C. Furman Wils born :i
aharleston December 5, 1809, and
was 81 years old last Deepibpr. Ile
vas a son of Richard kurmian, D. D..
or 37 years pastor of the First Bap
Ast Church of Charleston. Hp Was
,he twelfth child of Dr. Richard lFur
nan by i second wie.
Dr. Richard Fturman, the father. of
D)r. J. C. l'urman, was born fin New
rork t 11755 Ile was brought to
,his State while anl inf(ant by his fith.
Wr, tile Iauily going to Charleston.
Lrom childhood lie found his uhici
lelight in studying the Bible. le
wats givenl a good education and was
mptised when sixteen years old. lie
loon begain to spea.k p)ulliey of
1ristia ity and throngs fioeked to
lear I he "boy pieacher," as he wits
-alled. 11is learning in profound
iety created a deep improssion
m all who heard him. Vh[el
limetenti years old ho was ordained
o the ministry and was made )nstor
)f the Iligh lills church in this State.
'he Sheriff of Camdem once re
used to allow him tp p)reach in the
mourt houso .beentuie be was not. i
nember of the Established (Episco.
al) church. He preached in the
)pen alir and wis afterward allowed
he use of-the court hoise. F'roin the
wginning of the revolutionary war,
)r. Richard Furman became conspi
nous as an active rebel and Lord
'ornwallis offered a ifrgo reward for
us capture. Purinm part of the war
Dr. Furman was in Virginia and Pat
'ick IIenry and his family were fre.
luently amiong the attendants at his
Ahurch. Patrick Henry presepted
-dim with several books, whi-Ah are
still lheir-looinF5 in the family. Alter
ie revolutiorary war he returned to
ie iigh tlills Gburch, lut wa,4 soon
nade pastor of' the First Biptist
,burch of Charleston. lie was tho
irst president of the Triennial con
veition ini 1814 aud r/as a member
)f the cotveni.on that formed the
irst const itution for South Carolina.
Ie wati elected president of the State
Baptist cotivention in 1821 and was
re-elected every year until his death
n A ugust, 1825.
Dr. James C. Furman was educa
ed at tile Charlestol) C(ol!ege. IIe
ad inteeltd becoming ia Iysic.iA:n I,
>it in 18:!8 was baptizead by Dr. Ba
Ol Manly :atl renoniced the stndy
)f medici;e for the ministry. A iong
1;S clhissmates at the Oiarleston Cu!.
COC Were Bish op Wightmn, of the5
\lethodist (.'hurch, r. Fd win Buist,
!x-.Jtiglte Bryal, 01 the United Statos
:ourt, aid Professor Briiuns, or lie
hairlesiton College. Dr. Fuirmani
ommentced plrVachg belore ho was
>f age. B.-fore takjing ( harge of ai
dihurch lhe autended the I apt1i t thmeo
"gicail selhool att Sumter, tautLl by
. Jesse Ili.itwel! ai~ l)r. Situnimi
letcr , nnTIu mucre :tiunei.:.u ar~ hcoiUg.
I I( assiste I ini ai nhiihler of revivals
in tElgelieldl. lBe:afort anid liberts.
ri le. Iii a Iirst chuiirch was ait C>ien
leni, wI'here lhe iremin~ ed a sh ort I time.
lie was then called to sHoeiiety lIIill to
lbe p:astraite of the renoiw ned 'Wl ih
Neck'' chuirchi. .1 ic remiIned ait
'.ociet.y lII iie years, the onily ini:1 -I
mission heingi. one yeari as pa tor of
lhe SecomI~i leijtist ech~cl of C.harles
Ini 1841 lhe left Society Iliii an.l
b~eCalne Ti mlember of tihe Furmaniti
il t'heologi eal Institution in Failiel
aOunfty, near'V i W insbro . Thiiis iinsii
Littin was Cestaliished hv( th l apt~ iiist s
If the State for thle benefit, of teoloig
ical! stimdenits. Thle other,~ membiers
f the faculty were the Recv. P. C.
liedwrds, th1 e..)S Mm m
the3 iRev. Dr. Rey nbIt s, all ot wvih
r dad le rin~~ited thzeire until
184.9, when lhe was seint out by the
liaaptists o! the State to select aL site
for La miorei imiportanmt instit.utioni and1
bpe camne to (grieenv'.ille, selectedl the
presen)t site~ of Fiurman~j Umilversi lv,
iaw that building go up, and wa':s
thiin elected chairipian of the Iaculi t y.
l'he (ot1ber mnembters or the ficuti I
when the ~uiv'ersity was f'irst open!Ied
were Professors Mimsi andit E.. lwards
who hadl been with Drm. Furman aLt,
the Faiirfiel instituti ion, and1( the late
D~r. Jamies P'. lioyce, afterward pres
Lliden of the 1litist Tlhe~ological semn
inary in this city anid ini Loisville.
D~r. Boyce wasL professor of thecologj
in Furman . Theology wasi climuinated
from the stuidies at the University in
185i9 andl the llapitists of the Sout~h
estalishied here the Southern Baptist
Th'leological semtiary, a separate in
stit~t.tion frinij ttihe umviersit.V, Dr.
lloyce wvas maide chairmiamn of the
faculty of the semninary', andl the other
membhers were D)r. John A. Blroadus,
Dr. Basil Manly, Jr , and Dri. Wmi.
WVilliams.
D)r. Furman hias been connected
wvi tbh Furman tuniversity si nce it was
1bult. anid was president of the facu lty
iutil 1881. when lie prfre ediTl, onlL a
coilut of his age, to resign the pres
idency to some one else. and D)r. Chas.
Malnly was elected., Dri. Fuiirman,
however, hias remained as the inistrule
tor or mental anid moral science and
rhetorieL and logic.
D)r. Furman was twice paTstor of
t~he Firist Baptist chiurch of' this city,
each time doing the pastora:l wyork in
connlection with his duitico at, the ui
versit I~ a pso of' the church
yearis auyj. Thei churchi becameu so1
largo :,ol tile dauies so exacting that
lie advisedi the calling oIf aL pastor
who coulId give his wihle tim.. Since
thben and1( until the last fewV yeatrs, D r.
Furman had churches in the c ounty
wvhere he preacehed onI Suiudays, occa
sionally fillipg t~he city pulpito when~
not engaged Oult~side.
Dra. Fuman wlas elected president
of the State Baptist c.onvenltion in
1853 and( served three vears. lle waus
again ehected in 1863 and served
three years, aind Lagain in I s72. l1e
atlso ser~ved in LSP responil nos~Jils
in the Southerti Baptist Convention.
Dr. Furman had been twice married.
lia first marriage was iii 1833 to
Aliss Iltarriet E. Davis, of .Fairflelid
county, daughter of tie ev. Johna
than Davis. Bhe died in 1840, leav
ing setvon children. Two of these aro
uow living, Chis. Al. Furtuan, of this
oily, and Mrs. I)r. I utson, of 11amp
.ton Comiaty. Ilis - second wit'e was
Miss Mary G. ')avis, aister of' his
first wife. She survives him. Three
of the four children by his veolad wife 1
are living. Tey are 1)r. -Diavis F'ur
manU), Kiuctrid Furmtan and Mrs. Peter
Goldsmith.
Dr. Furman's work as a minister
tld teneller hill] beell too arduous to
give him nmuch Lime for litrary pro
ductions. He was for many yetrs
associate editor of tie liaptist C-urier
11n(I coIutributcd aiticles to othtr
deiorininational papers.
PAsTont (to applivnt for church
memberslip) - We shall be g lad to
welcome You auong u)s, brother, bit
ill order to becone a member of this
dlonlninatioll you. will have to be kept,
on probation, as it is called, for six
11101ts. .
Applicant--Six monthy ? .What
for?
"To prove yotr fitness for being re
ceived into fu1l1l membermship."
(.Struck. i ' it'idden thoughit.) Mr.
Gooddilan, lik in0mtls Won',L make
ally dillerenu e at'all Witi this redness
at thte end df my nose. It0s prysipe.
las.-Chicago Tribune,
. crit Wins.
We lesire to say), to otr citize1w, that for
years wo lyive beenl seliir Ir. Rig'
Nev lDiscovery for 'C7onlsum ptioln, Dr.
Kitig's New ILife l'ills, Biulcken's Ariiea
Salve amid 19ttre 1itterntu have iever
haIldled rlelilteied th'at sel 41 as w-l, or tlat
have giveim such imveisal aiadsfaction.
We do not hesitate to giulaitee thetn
every.) tilne, ahud we statl readiy to refmid
the pulrchase price, If s3tisraiwi y resuilmts
do notll. follow their 4Ie. 'I'tese remledi.s
have won thi- Ig1reit )ophtirit v pnely oil
their tmerits.' A. W. Itidgens, Dlruggists
0asley 8. C. -
Electric Biitters.
TiA reiledy is becommining so we1 kinown
aid So poplialir as to iui-ed no spiecill ien
1101. All wIol) lrve-nt-ed Electrie [liit t r(!is
sing the samie Sons of praise.-A purver
m11eUicie doe-'iIt exis. ald i: is gun:i utetd I
to do all that is ehriiued. Nt-el rie h mers I
will cI!ur al! d 4i a b f ie liver aid kid- I
neys, will r-imove piinples. boils, salt I
rhnliinnn of htr all'-t ioni enmised hv im
Iin-(- hiood.--Will d4r1 i- hialaria i rmu t l ,
ysi-m anl pr-vevent it, will a..S Ct all
ii:I;riat fevers.-F <o cinr of hieaudahle,
(4oni-1 ti:Ilion antid indigeslioll try Eloctric
ri money refuinded.-ri-e '50c. anda .i
(ALITANCE LEA Il)
W-h bt 1 lwpro to se1I lit-h-ipier than the
Mliii girade i:.ui hie boiught cewhere.
I hatve .djt-l-:I in onei of the ltIlg'
geL IL~ CDT R
-tore I o jii lupis. .\lin RV in-t, : ILI ivite
hIE fnsipbi ee~t tat o A coeant.l
et my'p ilo e i rces idyo i
1) Unr o lo- e~ -n go m
I~ g n illkoep atelao re.soko
fW( O Coul) 'et ou NATIe,:Ntl yfowN
(INO life t ly, .- NI ~l
g-nen'~ I- mtro 14 na..S. -
ihli3 niltECT)Lca ni. Ei- lin le; Ei~ tai l.:Y
Iito be uenied~13 3)i-io. f o'ru t
of M lqi(IsT uN. ITIie- wt filiItyy- n iv
omTaA N. liV-roinis it shohi ti, Ois lihe-.
Thefling fos the ireml ~utionmuni
mosl adopted. ri ati tc ntiona m151,
in St . oi ottclti- uln ~
Whereunas . th(Ntiom2il Eif mni.t9,1one
adoped ll~ialnatona or -nh. I
taid defudi d~il Iou priniph:-;olgh, iin-ef ir .
I mues I )r- svl byits N aIdsonal- body.
(thiainwe heart,.il a poveof, ni s it itk h -
beiuriiftei ott ihouldi subr ie( andrea
lieatioiin Il- Mith i ay ofi iii a fredom
ofi A i ca th ttesillii o ) t~ fihfu\ lly carry
fi 2iii-t oth ('it gpit~ i tie i i,
Our Markets,
[Coirrocted IVcckly.j
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~1tl~i~i~ig ('o of P~k 10 (oit)
No-3T thou' iwh u-,ri subsribe
oieCl~ iti tu of ttiiie F~rmerskoII
'Ohbliay v il Co.4' t i ck n )jC01jj.( 11 , Yil
IV.41V iIt I V . F~I. 111m,11.1 ri. 4 w 'i
Notico of 1 Fia IS.oTlrit.1-0
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'r(l I 1t o w i el~ (1144.1 t , C. If'., it1 I 1
ertti .~~ of A ril , 1MC3 1. for I lilto 1: K
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I'll, 1 1 t he plibvd, 111( 4'1 os ill sa il ti.
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it dayjll o 1f . 1pril 181.111. filr I.'t I I ) ILL k
'W:it siito Of til .1.11b11ltoc h tl
L1til 1 1111(1 O I, ' to~ 'l4Ilk w e a'.'r
ll IS. d tOsd i d W Lo~ l l ' 1411 11;a:dtlie d
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S~1TA~ 1 2 ()P18:l T 'I CAl' l Z (.'d4:*1.
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W. A. 8'i'Iu t AWI'
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'-'rillliiitilt! II''11 lt i-lt of14 *lit' P 11 iIIS
Ai hat 12- hii 41. vo paol rI ra , , of
Bul ill K [h b it , wt ll 6tI t em ub o "1
W.B1111-t-BO~N &oltlio Oi CowA.IikL),
(ub sie l Iro Crtk boIIIi by til
1' 0 hidl' ofallr-im lw 1 Nf v % l" -;
14'1J. '%I. IS'jl --Iv
Noie o FtCredJtio.'.
BI y irt4'ill fI (-Ill' I )la' te I l. Ulm4
WiiI'I. 1 1.1 Wallace, 11141ig the 40. da4 1 .f
ba4-.e I 404l 4.0111% ..' pa 1 . 11111-11
. ............ ;01 lo
FORI
heo e@ple's journaI.
We have [an' immense lot of
Gingham Remnantq, running
from two to six yards in a piece.
They have becn thrown on our
lMUNANT CoUNTIg ; and MArk.
at h6I low a prico that they have to bewatched to keep therm
On s'idiing off, the tale, and walking out of the front door
their own accord. It might pay you to call fqld see if any
C left.
Beautiful Curtain Poles, with polished brass knobs.-it4
a:s- rings, tul bra.:s brnceket; all for 24 cents.
A .plenhid line of OUTING FLANNELS at 10 aud a
mts a yard.
You can buy one of onr 50 Ceint Rolls of REIMNAM
A I A GO, :ud Ibe absolitely certain that you have 75 conta
orth of calico, to say notling of the excitement incident tq
AN usua, we caIn show you the very best FIFTY CEN!D
SO2 l 3I ihe pmiet.
VIT 'E G OODS cmning into imarkcet every day,
Iiudigo Style CalIco, 5 cents a yard.
Turkey Ied Table (loth, 25 cents a yard,
Brown, Red], Blue anld White Knitting Yai'uis.
Zeiphyir, Germantown Wool~ and Saxony Wool, always in
86 MiVLn Stroot, , GREE~NVTLLE. 8. 0,
Miarch 12, 1891.
G ENER PAL M ERCHIANDISE,4
wa to1 remuind you thait you can still buy as good GOODS at P'iek
ena, :u. nl as cheuap as~ n'ny where ciso. We soll as good 11 0 N ' 8 T
DS as~ can be. founrd elsewher. We aire in need- of faada just at
Il- I tI' noi dwil atag Goods. for Cash or Produce, at rates J~hat oughJ~
> k aufy the (clI~eet buLyir.
It : iintn to try to menition the articles we~ have, that you want, need,
di wi'il li by. Ccm and see0 for youlrself, No bitaI, nor traps,, to oatiti
mc uniw ary, butt l' A Ill R HONFdT 1'A IldNG A T L.O W PRBICR4 to pil.
We wanu~tiall your Dmit Ilun, and' will pay the highest prices for A
(1'57- CaiI a t thne porslii ar orn tr Store.
LEWIS & MORRIS.
Pickenst, S. C.X, ,Jan. 29, 1 891.
- - - - A l -'D
i--- -.T HE BEST t-----n...
- N TH EMARKET -e.a
Send for Catalogue and PrIce List.
jiIa BROS.. WAGONs Co.
IRACINE., WIS.
FINESHOW CASES
- ~~~--.A.T ~Iaowsm ribzcgg.....
______Also Wa 1 and Prescription cases, Cedat
(heats, ]arber Fuirnliture Jewelry Tay
nnid Stools. ClEAh W~oh1 * * s.. com''lte Outfits tor Stores an4

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