Newspaper Page Text
?113!SXn NVZRY THURSDAT.
Subscription One Dollar a Year.
n--e, t the ostO Nc at Pickens, s. 0., as
The Wilson bill has passed the
1Nouse and gone to the Senate.
The bemocrats 'are satisfied with
t siiae in which the Houso loft it,
gut ate'. a little fearful about the
oondition in which thp Senate will
Deputy Sheriff Dean, of Spar
tanburg', and a posso of State
Constables, mado a raid on Blind
tiigers near Welford, oif the 5th
instant. Crawford - Ballow was
killed 'y Constablo Massey in
iesisting arrest, and Perry Moore
Was wounded in tho log by pistol
ball. .'Ballow had two pistols ill
his hands whon Massoy shot.
Moore fired on the posse, when
ordered to surrender.
SAFE AND SERE
nNAL brodalos with more
Aroodoin this wook, and its fears are
banished; it heard the iuttoring l
of Astnmt thunder and 0xpeto(l
tho storm, that was gathoring in
the Sontinel oflico, to como dowin
in terrific violence. '.lho JourNAL
was agreeably surprisodsto soo the
Sontinol 'poaceful, and o \upying
its safo and pleasant sot on the
fence. Iistoad of a long and la
bored Mditorial showing tho in
consistenciOs of the JOURNAL Oj)
tho tariff issue, the Sentinol spread
bofore its roadors tho JOURNAL odi
torials without Common t, at least
iatelligent comment. It muist
be gratifying to tho roadors of the
Sontinel to hoar some expression
on tho Wilson bill, ovon if it
should not bo orthodox.
"""""""ED 1OR 0BWDEM.
Wo tako pleasure in publishing
this week Mr. Bowden's oditorial
on the necessity of an early con
vention and commond it to the
serious consideration of tlho reform
ini its col
umne, so its readers are p)reparod
to compare the arguments *andl
come to a calm and fair under
stamding of the whole affair.
In one thing they all seem
agreed, that the peoplo's will should
control and that the ambition (el
individuals should not be allowed
to disturb the harmony in the Re.
Being together in that respec1
and all leoking to the good of the
movement, it does l ook rea son ab
that the friends of reform couli
settle their differences wi thon
The editor of. the Cotton T"
assumes that a conditio"
exists and that a"
col. .&, us, it dloet
not 1. .imw that an ear
ly con, a is the sole remedy
We do not think that Mr. lBowdona
although convinced himself, haE
interpreted the wishes of the peo.
ple and that his early conventioun
idea will be adopted by the people
of the State.
While woe diffeorwithi the Cotton
Plant as to the necessity of an ear
ly convention arnd are inclined .to
Governor Tillmamn's view of hold
ing no convdiition, yet the question
must 6~e settled in sojrse way and
the Cotton Plant has proposed a
proceeding to bring the question
up for decision.
It is a little funny that in all
this agitation, that every partici
pant throws the responsibility of
decidinmg on the people, who seem
- to be little concerned about it.
The editor of the Cotton Plant in
sists on mass meetings in each
county, but does not take the au
thority to call them himself anid
does not Indicate who should as
sumne that respontsibility.
4Geing to Tepeks.
Cel. D,. P.. Duncan, of this city,
'Secretary of $he National Alliance
and J. W. Bowden, the representa,..
*tive of the South Carolina Alni.
nioe, will leave her~e on Saturday
' or.Topeka to attend the annual
sheetin~g of the National Alliance
?Xhogy witAbo absent for several
'~k."4ohnnwbIa Register of Feb.
EDTrroR: I WouN lik to
ak any frionds 'a few qestions
through the JOURNAL, as it is too
dry and cold'to fox hunt.
F e11 0 w-oitizens, do you ever
think to ask. yourselves, like the
drunken Congressman did. "where
am I at?"; And how in the d-1 did I
get here, and what aiii I to do about
it, bow am I to .give satisfaction to
conscience and to posterity?" I
think these are important ques
tions to ask-and why have wo
not done so many years ago. In
the faco of tho advice of Jackson,
Jefforson, Calhoun and Lincoln,
we havo voted and whooped for
mon as Congressmen who have
virtually riveted the chains of sla
very on us, by giving the right to
issue and coin money as they
plonso, and thon squandor it on
themselves and a few pets. They
givo us a circulation, some four to
six dollars por capita to do tlio
bilsinems of this groat couiitry oil,
and then spond about $8.00 por
capita ainually in running the
government. it - .' 0-w4
1 yto run the President's office
$137.00 por day for is salary oil.
The tariH' ilposud On goods
WOiuld1 alnost -moint to $8.00- per
capita, and evee more, if the poo
1)10 Wero ablO to consumelO as they
would liko to.
Lot us colio togethier anld try to
fix u) Soo anUhswer, if it, is possi
blo, that will givo satisfaet-ionI oil
this point to the children who are
growing tip around us. I do not
wisli to discourago any as to tho
impossibility of a satisfactory an
swor-and hope but fear it will bo
nothing bott.or than to make a
clean breast of it, and acknowledge
wo aro d-d fools. I fool for my
solf just a woo bit easy, as I have
kickod a little; but must. con fess
not enough to givo self satisfac
tion. We are curious croaturoS
Therm are those who toll us to
"gape sinnor and swallow," and we
gapo every timo and guliph it down,
it matters very little whethor thoiro
is oven any bait on the hook. We
tax oursolves aliiost to starvation
to build railroads for wealthy in
dividuals or corporations.
What say, overybody, to this pro
position? LOt us make a most sol
omn vow that wo will not voto for
any mani that will not refuse to
accop~t the salaries paid to aixny na
tional oilicor, not even sign the pe
tition of any to h)o appointed, fromn
the lowest to the highest. Anid
further swear them to work in and
out of seasonm for a revolutimn in
the finances of the government,
and their exp~onditulres.
Within ablout fi fty3 years thoe ag
ricultural iinterest has doeld
from eightyv por cent of thoe
of the nation to two
cent. At this
.avs we .- that i
hold ing d r that is starv
ing 118. 1s ans to mo1 wo ought
in and ouit of season, show how~
mengre the yield of crops from
hard toil. Remember this, whom
you feed a lab~orar and horse, and
make 800 bushels of corn $t50,00.
You pay, counting out the rent,
100 b.ushls, $170.00 for it. You
may thus see what raising the chil.
dren to maintain this grand and
glorious rep~ublic cost you.
A onIIcoLI sT.
We Muset Get Togethen,
As timo pase and the ambi
tions of mon begin to como to the
surfaeo, we see the necessity of an
early convention of Reformers
clearer than ever. As 've havo
said before in speaking of this
matter, the greatost danger to our
cause comes when the ambitions
of men clash-and whenm their
friends take sides and turn harmo
ny into discord. The personality
of the men became paramaount to
all else and measures are obscured
by the exoitement of a personal
To prevent all this and to have
the will of the people supreme in
our State we have urged the call
ing of a March convention, in
which the people could speak their
will--ah~d their voice would be
obeyed by all cheerfully. Lettersi
received from all parts of the
State convince us that we were
right in our interpretation of the
wishes of our people iad- the roa.
them, and al that remains to bi
done is for the people to speal
their wishes through mass-meet,
Ings .n, each county.
The only reason given yet againsi
holdifig a- preliminary conventio:
of Reformers worthy of notice is
the one given by Gov. Tillman irn
his'interview in the, daily paperE
on the 25th instant. Re takes the
position that one of our domanda
in 1890 was the holding of a State
primary in which our people could
vote for governor and other State
officers, after a campaign in which
the candidates diacussed the issues
before the people, and that to hold
a March or Sprifg convention
would bo inconsistent on our part.
Others agreo with the Governor in
this view. At first blush it looks
plautsiblo onough, but those hold
ing that ovidently fail to oo the
We have no direct primary now,
and thu people, when voting, caln
only voto for dlegates ropresont
ing -L candidatto. Take a county
v1..delegatos in the
State convti ion, Oid supposo
thoro w il beo fivO Re-forim candi
dates for governor; there Would be
just sixty lieorn cii(diitos for
delegates. Aid tlitn would come
inl the Complicatiols with tle 11u
m0oous cIndida tes for Stato ofli
Cers wlicl Would opel tle way for
anll Olndless amouit of trading and
log-rolling liht would bo certain
to loavo is inl tho soup.
Wo believe in a primary whort
the citizen can voto directly foi
his choice, but until wo got thal
wo must. take the course from irro
The iiterost wo tako in the mat
tor iN impersonal 1111d Solly be
cauI WO arl) 11tisfied that is om
dIty to advocate tho )olicy h111
will priven t. tho Alliance domandi
beig sido-tracked, as they wou1d
be in ia gonoral scranble for offices
under tlho circumistices outlinod
abovo. We, ia :all others, are anix
iou1s to obey tho poolel's wishos.
Fivo cotuiniesi Navo spoken in favor
of an early conveiition, and l(ono
opposod, and all the other coun
tiho Oldlli 11old m118iia-meetings at
an early a day as possiblo and lot
thir views be known.
Our Views as to who should call
the conventioni, is also general ly
cOnicurred2 in. Th16 Ixecutive Comn
ni too of ieo Irmnors' Assioci atioi
is tho oinly body that 1111s bool
chosen by I le fIormers and tho)
could not ho iaccused of partUn1
to anIy canid ida to. OhlNi
that. grouild would
e, ati 2 o'cck( in) th
..i for the puirposo of let
..o aHei cotract to t he lowest r<
sponsihlo bidhder thie huilding of
now school house. Thei( hous15i
to be .10 foo ln,24 foot widI
feet hi gh froin. sill to plato. Thi
contract will onaly be for the fram
ing, wvother-ioarding, flooring an
covern g, andl puttning in window
andl doors, noe ceiling. The mate
ria will 1b0 furnished. Trnusete
roservo the right to reject aniy ani
Specitications wvill he more fullb
mado knlown on (lay of letting.
D~enth of (Acory~e W. Cl alds.
Philadelphiai, Fob. 3.-Goorge
W. CJhilds, ('ditor and1( proprietoI
of the Public Lodger, dhied at his
home at Twenty-secondl and Wal
nut streets at 3 o'clock this morn
ing. He was about sixty-throe
years old, and1( was known all1 over
the country as the proprietor of the
Public Lodger, of Philadelphia,
andl as a philanthropist. Ho made
his paperO from the (day ho took
ho0l( of it, a family paper. Abso
luto accuracy in overything was
iinsistod upon01 b~y Mr. Childs. lie
was always a conservative man ini
his ideas, but this does not moan11
that ho waIs not ontorprising. In his
youngor days he wvas the prop~riotor
of a book store. This brought him
into association with literary poo
pl1o, and finally led him into the
purchase of the Public Ledger, a
paper which, at that time, was fi
nancially onmbarrassed. Under tihe
careful management of Mr. Childe
it became a paying property, and
in a few years made him a million
February 5, 1894.
How does this strike the avor,
age Cleveland adoring "high jinks'
that went into regal spasms ovo
the great defeat of American free.
-niens principles in Novomber 1892.
The great Hayes' fraud of Return
ing Board fame can be retired now,
as it sinks into insignificance,
\vhen we reflect on tho present ad
ministration and its wonderful
promises,if only givon a c-h-a-n-c-o.
Tho great cry was oh I for a chance,
the great wonderful chance has
been given, and we are vory sonsi
bly conscious of what a chance has
done, and we earnestly hope we
will bo spared any further such
chances in the futuro. Here is the
point for Mr. "high jinks"-"mon
who dofy all laws, and boliove
themselves to bo highor than the
law, who oxcito revolt and promoto
d isordor are anarch ists." All those
things Grover Clovoland has done,,
"therefor: wo unhositatingly pro
nounce (him) to bo an anarchist
of the very worst itid most pro
nouncod type. He has dofied the
laws of Congress, repudiated the
Supromo Court, violated his onth
of oflice, bribod Sonators and Con
greksiin, used the public money
to hold up rotton banks, s)it u:on
the Domocratic platform, nado
lackies of his Cabinet and foot
miei of U. S. Sonators." So says
tho San Diego Vidotto. Those are
pretty tuff goods, but "truth i,
mighty and will provail." We have
bon listening to soo it we could
hoar some patriotic stateismau
sally forth and contradict this
but everything is very still on that
sido of thO question, especially it
this section just now.
Bob Jones and soreral otheri
boarded the train for Greenvillo
yesterday, on routo to attond thn
Utnited States Court.
The farmers are not mnaking
much headway on their faris a8
thore have been only about two
days dry onough to plough this
yoar. Bottor sot plant aiy cot.
ton this yoar-just plant seed meil
under corn. C.
Collector Townem aworn In.
Internal Revenue Collector Web
stor turnod over his office yester.
day to the new Collector, Capt. S
Thoe ws not 1"- coremon~
aubout the trai" ral Sow
oil, chir. roan a
place at :
,.?noon. The af
ex-collec tor were founm
ni goodl shap~e and the nos3
akos charge with thing
smoothly. There will b
-in the oilice fore for
Stime, it is understood. Ca
tain lLtle will conitilnue to act a
chief deputy. Mr. Webster wil
ronmam around the ofhico for sover
al days to give the new' appointe,
any assistanice he can in gottmn
-"the run" of the buiiiies'.--Col
-umubia Registor of the 4~th inst
H a wall ffI Engags the~Attentiom
WVASmserGox, Feb 3.-TheA Ha
waiian deb,)ato c untinues in thi
-hiouso. Mr. Bland presented a ro
port on the iil to coin t he silvo
Sbullion siegniorago in the troasur
and11( gavo notico that 1he would cal
Sit upi at the first opportunity. Mr
Mohrey, one0 of the Doemocratit
mfembohrs ot the foroign affair
(c0))mmi ttoo, asked u nanimnous con
sen)t for imm uediato consideratioi
of the joint resolution, approvin
th1) conduct of Admiral Benhan
inl tile harbor of Rio.
Rosyl4ved, That the house of rep
resontatives of the United1 Statei
of America regards with loasur<
and satisfaction the pronmpt an(
energetic action of Rear Admiral
Bienham on the 27th uIt., in th<
harbor of Rio de Janeiro, in th(
p~erformnanics of his duty to pro
toct Amnerica and commerce of the
The Slayer of Meetze.
ComMnuI, S. C., Fob. 3.--Dan
Millor, who shot W. B. Mootzo dur
ing the trial of the dispensary case
yestorday,, was .fined tweonty dollars
in the polico court today and then
talken to trial justice on a wvarrant
for assanlt and battery with inteni
to kill. His attorney pleaded "nol
guilty" for~himn, and he was re
manded to jail to await the resull
of Metze's injuries. There seemns
to be very little hope of Meetz'u
recovery, and he himself expects t<
die. The trial of the other cast
for selling liquor will be ;resumed~
J R. ClifTrd, Nt-w Casel. Wlis., wa
troubled with Nem-aalgia and Rheumatism,
his s'tomach' was disordMered, his Live
was afe'cted to ln alarming degree, appe,
i te fell away, and lie was terribly redsu.
ed In flesh and strength. Three bottles
of Electric Bitters enred hih.
Edward Slepherd ilarrisburs', Ill., hat
a running sore on I'ia leg of eight years'
stlidiig. Used three bottles of Electric
Bit tors and seven boxes of Bucklen's Arni
ca Salve, and hi& leg is soid and well.
John Speaker, Catawba, 0., had live large
Fevor sores on3 ii leg. doctors said his
was incurable. One bottle Electric Ji1t.
teS sand one box Buickloe's Arnica Salve
cured him entirely. Soe ! by Osborine &
Kirksey and W. 'T. MeFall. Pickens, S.C
A Guoaranteed eure.
We a'uthoiize our advertised drug
gistto seDr. King's New Discovety
for Consumption, Coughs and Cods,
upon this condition. If ) ou are af
flicted with a Cough, Owd or any
Lung, Throat or Chest trouble, and
will use this remedy as directed, giv
ing it a fair trial, and expertience no
benefit, you may return the bottle and
have your money refunded. We could
notmako this offer did we not know
uia )r. King's New Discove'ry coud
be re'ied onl. It never disappoint.
Tr'al bottles free at W. T. Alc Fall's
store Large size CO. and $1.00.
This remedy is beconhig so well known
anl so popular as to need no special men.
tion. All who have used Electric Bitters
sing the samo song of pralise. A purer
medicine does not exist, and it Is guaran
teed to do all that is claimed. Electric Bit
lets vill cure nll diacases of the liver and
kidneys, will Iilliove pimples, b.4ls, salt
rheui awl other afectiot'ns cansed by im
pulre tblot'd. WVill i rive ni.alaria fromn the
system lt :d prevent as will as cure all ma
larial levers. For eire of headacho, con
stipatin ad iindigestion try Electtic lilt
ters. Et.ithe sat isation guaranteed, or
mony refnded. 'ric'. i) vents, and $1.00
per boult. Sold by V. 'T IcFaili, P'ick
us, S. C.
U 1%houldie Iis Ever I ouse.
J. B. Wilson, 371 Clay St., Sharps
)urg, Pa., says lie will not be with
out Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs and Colds,
that it cured his wife who was threat
ened with Pneumonia after an attack
of "La Grippe, when va-rios other
remiedies and sever.a physcians had
done her no good. 1Tbert Barber,
of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr. King's
New Discovery has done hin more
good thana anything he ever used for
Lung Trouble. Not hing like it. Try
it.. Free Trial Bottles at W. T. Me
Fall, Pickenas S. C. Large bottles
50c. and $1.00.
Having 3an experience of fifteen Year.
in trenting at-iias of catt'e, ani
having made the dit-sase1 of MNrian, iti
all of its forms, a Apreia' , I offer my
services to he public. Wi'l treit cati.e
aulfering with any ordinary diseases.
Feb. 1-1y. ekens, -. C.
Use nraown Ir~ots littcra.
P'hyselehuu~ recommmi~d it.
Al1 de.alers k cep it. S1.00 per bottle. G enuine
has tradle-innar -ad cro.sed redl Huaes on wriapper.
profit by the experience of
others. There is an object
r lesson in the following letter
vest ini life insurance.
oGnEF.NV ITIr., 5. C., A ug. 23, 1893.
Mr. wV. J. RtODDIY, Rlockc 1ni3, S. C.:
Deaor Sir :--Yout favor of the 21st, en
- closing newv polle~y hus beena rcceived,
and I wtl reinit premiuma on receipt or
s ettement 0f0old polley. I amt very well
leaised waith the results of may otlher
} uoleyand must thnnik you for your
kin atenttin and favors sthown me.
Yours truly, N. C. PoE.
Thi is b~ut one letter of
thousands that can be shown,
all expressing the same satis
~ faction. Write and get an
explanation of the Tontine
Policy of the
a policy that insures you
against misfortune ; protectsi
r you in old age ; provides for
S your fatnily at your death.
W. J. RODDEY, Manager,
For the Carolinas, sOck 11ill, .. C.
Pacxt-:NS C. H., S C., .January 27, 1894J
To 'iTHE P'rniae:
For the beniefit of thse. Ihat are suffer
litg with Cam.cer or Tumllorsi, I will givi
you a statemnit of mny case. About
thtree years ago laist sprintg I noticed a
small lumnp in mIyfl-noe andt-l 800on becamte
alarmned and1( c mauted a D~octor an I lie
piodounced it a Tuttor and tr'eated It as
suhl, but after'wards it, bursted. I then
consulted D).- Wilkinison at Greeniville,
tand hie treif ed it awhile and lhe pronone
edl it, well; but in tabout sixC mnoths it
camte back iigaint~aud oun the 80th day of
Nove.,iher, last. I cotmmenced the use of
W. V. IIOLDEN'S MEDICINE,
and in -rmu'rEEiN DA VS thle Tumor or Can
oer entme out leaving a simptle~ sore to
heal, which healed up nely in a short
time, and it appears now to be soundl
and wveli. The MEDIOINE is superior t0
any thing I have ever used.
JAMES E. COX.
Th le foregoinlg statement regardinlg th<
Ceure of J1. E. Cox's tumor or cancer is
correct.' J. II. 0. McD)A NImI, a. r. c.
AboknMany Personis... ....
Ar rkndown froma dbembric or housebold
came Brown'8-Ironi Bitters
rebutids the syem aidas dIgestIon, removes ex
e of b'r,%4 cture iiuala.a s thegenulue,
F. W, POE c CO.
GREENVILLE, s. 0.
mar[LO THING ad. SHOES!
"Everything marked in
plain figures and only ONE
P reE. .
We are offering the follow
ing Goods as SPECIAL BAR
GAINS, anxd tho. sale 'will
contiinue throughout the sea
Men's goodl Business Suits, it $5.
$7.50, $10. Better Suits at $12.50,
$13.50, $15.00. Our best Suite at
s18 to $25.
Boy's Long Pants Suits !
13 to 18 Years.
c3.00, $4.00, $7.00, $.10.00 $12.50.
Child's Knee Suits,
75c., $1.00, $1.50, $2.00,42.50, $8.50
o v er Coats
For Men and Boys-all prices.
For everybody, at all prices.
Shirts, Collars. & Cuffs,
Neckwear, Rubber goods,
Trunks, and Traveling sags.
Satisfactionl guarazinUI 0
F. W. POE & Co.,
.,;an, 18 94-1mi.
Don't You Forget
When you come to town and neecd any
Of any kind, to call at my Store and look
alround~, antd then note my~ pricea.,.and .I am
sure you will see something that you ineed,
anud if you wvill only alilow nme a littleprolit
I fel sure I will lbe alec to aiccommo~datfe
you-.ain:l even shtouldl you not need'nv
Gonods 1'wold lhe glad to see till of tmy
frienids, and have a littlie chant withI tem
it wvould'cost yout nioltig-besides Ikr.
some excellentt Cid'-r. whlelh yon will (lim!
v'ery refreshintg .1 hese nny - times. I hau'
e!sc the' farmier InerA:.. . . -
Ami I beg Iemve to *.av to my. i endb.
from the county,' that-Ir yout hta any3
Uickeuns, lhit et, Eggs, II loney, or any
thing enlse to disipose of, I will always givm
you thme hIghest'mairket prices for the:m'
D~on't forget tho place-I can always het
found at llutert & Jllawthorne's oh! Rand.
W. 0. Brailett.
July (I. 1868.
'.'*-TlK10 It:-e ptovetn thetm
- - :o Ies -:ra n sT' .Ir eI ' . rantee
CA RPE NT ER BR O'S.,
Mansion Houso Drug Store.
GRElEN VILIC, -t C.
Take your Ootton Eeed to P'. D.
Cureton, ifi EnsIey,' who will buy
your Cotton Seed and pay the high
Cash pfice for it them. H~e is buy
ng for the So&uth Carolina Cotton Ol
Company Greoenvillo Mill.
Notice of Final Settlement.
I hereby give notice that I wvill apply to
J. B. Newbory, Judge of Probate for Plck
ens county, S. C., on saleeday in March,
1894, for leave to make a final settlement of
he estate of Ma-son Buirdine, deceased, and
ask to be dismissed s executor.
JA.MES M. BURDINE,
ON SALE FOR 15 I
Money 1 a necessity to eff
lo0ment. and all these goods m
vithout respect to cost.
The line of Dres Goods is
'ul in. all graides and the ',sty
Best grades of Spriuq Gil
)utinl 4a Calicoes, dress and i
A good stock of thq .ehoicei
broidery, Edgings and Flonno
Plaid and plain Lawns, Nai
Pique ar.d all such goods as -r
ed for early Spring Sewing.
This is your lfat chance
good, fishionablo Goods aba
laughtered. Lose no tone te
3elections. First come first .
We regret to make such a ha,
prices ou account of our good
50r in trafle, but, we are ill
,ut-We must gt out and tli.
mily road to the surface.
All goods must go If Slang
prices en mov thi igs. And I
must conic to naake our diissc
McAlister & Bonta
1. 8.--AlN perrns Imdebted
will oblige is by Set tling at one
Jainary, 4, 1804
H agoed ~xi I iq~~d,
an colecun. Ti v .i a
hI we.uifp o ~ e a e t -g
I g iu the :ia~ ,
r~ iths 1. e ..* CII,
Il~ incent withl (18 c.uIne ''p :,iuu] (Iq y
thiins ab .i:L i. 'I he 4tbt <h l ca.t
smlnler byv :-iaying a wayV--b:r youI dI-.
Lt u~s hesar f.om11 you!
E: The "PactntHolsterllai
Left bofore we got "Gurn"
-and that makes It necessa:
snu to soe tothier fellow!i
$&'We are going to Ohbange! -
OUlt AIICANTILE J1USINEA
nnd . wish to say to our friendse wb
indebted to us that weo
SW" NEED) TII'E MOlb
Comoi along Br~other ttidl iot joti ~'I
all sour aldeou nt,e
SWPAY S0MW OldO
and give us your note . for .the:lisde
Wo still offer good- i~ony, Rice.s,1
Coffee, Lard, Tobpecos. Shoess, Ac,,
WA T LOIVEST PitnCS, Fit1 ba. -
Dry Goods, &ttons,yJoeme Ote~,
to' mke a big4 . vi Crop.'
This Is the nonth to ?low deep
While Binggat'de #1Wp).?
We ent. to help i-du, sbono and
Lewis & Soi~
PICICENS, 8 U :
Fe'brunry let 1804.. f,