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THE PEOPLV JOURNAL.
T. 0. 11013IN130N, EInTOR.
PUBnisHED EVERY THURSDAY.
ubscription Onc Dollar a Year
Sat lo postOce ato Pcickous a
00oeral conmiI1uniations lcft ou
lie week to give place to the pro.
modings of the Demoratic execu.
Cyrus W. Field, jr., died in Now
-ork, on the 6th instant.
The STATE newspaper in Colum
in has sovered its allegionco to
resident Cleveland and has do
lined the offers of peaco by the
tate Democratic Exocutivo Coin
jittee. It hais no place to lay its
eary head. It bot its last dollar
a Cleveland and is politically
The JoURNAL hi had little to
3y about Congress, for the reason
hat Congress has dono little, it.
ad been waiting for results, and
othing of consequence resulted.
he State bank tax repeal bill has
eon defeated, which shows the
tter disregard of Congroes for the
ishos of the South.
The Prohibitionists disappoint
I the scheming politicians, by
ioir wise and conservative course
I the convention which they hold
i Columbia last wook. They were
sod by the liquor mon in the fight
gainst the dispensary law and
oro discarded whon their sorvices
oro no longer needed. Thiat wa
strange combination and the
rohibitionists aro now onsider
Ig what it has gained by that. un
atural allianco, while the liquor
oniont. is rejoicing and growing
ch under a sy8tylI, eqljN-jtIII to
todorato licoJsI , pro('. f tectd.% by liIu
icipail I p1OWe1r. They are hgill
lng to rellizil, that hli e tlisted
I the wrlong Sid ill tlt, 0ecelut
(11 agin-st t he (dlspensarN law,
W horo are I ho mon of the Siut hi,
ho had such im ilphilit conid.ncee
i Orover Clvlndadlii tillail1
Il planis of a sound currency and
)Cedy rohf? His assert il
tmeAssage" t4) Congress that tliu
poa11 ot Ilio piirpchiasill e lllitiso o)
ilisideraLion1, wasi elloiigh to (g bit.
Ie any one1, 1 tht lhe wou 1b..he.
af 1is cOnstituen ts. Whore is thle
hof that- wold restilt. from the
issago of thIisi~ repoal ing act?
hazt will the petoptle have in the(
ape of tariff reform? How muel
nlger (10 they want to- give thi
+miocratic president with a Domt
rat ('ongross a chance?
At the meeting of the State ex
utive committee in Columbi
it week, Senator Irby preside
thi the dignity and grace, a
aracteristic of him. In the pr<
adlings of the meeting, which ai
blished in the JOURNAL this woee
pears his lucid and unbiaso
itement of the question, whic
d been agitated throughout 1
to and provoked the most livel
ucussion in that meeting, whi
did not attempt to infhuence
igle member of that committt
have an opportunity to vote h
victions by a tie voto, the 10
~mers knew his Convictions, an
*was satisfied with the voto of 1.h
sjority. He was mn full accor
th the sentiment that prevailn<
recognizing the men, known
.rd partyrtes, as true and loyu
mbers of the party and entitle
alljprivileges accorded any mon
3enator Irby has more than all
mn in the Reform ranks boo
nerepresented by the press of th
uteo, oven Reform papers hav
uet been free from this chargo
lie JOURNAL has closely watcho
st'aator Irby under the fire of thm
avspaper guns and was pleased t
onhim, standing firm and faith
to the cause of the mnassei
A nile other leaders showed a ton
, enoy to waver and to yield, Semi
: Irby was uncompromisingl:
...adfast and watchful for the bos
Sterests of the Reform movement
The County Alliance of Piokenm
C- sruty wili hold its next regular
meoeting July 11th next. Bly order
of the District Alliance.
JOHN C. WVATRCINs,
Seo'ry 3rd District Alliance.
-The CYonnty Alliance of Pickens will sueet
al Glassy Mountain School House on July
W. T. U'DZL,, Pre.
I$ *rt Bous.Az~zww meets 84nrdeg
V *b. at 8, p. m. Business of Sia
>ad *U .eanbere are requested to
THE RTE8 FOR THE CAMPAIGN,
Am~ngjed by the xeentive 061b
The MedeiUg of the ConaMnittee.
SCHEDULE FOR THE POLITICAL Fxoiam
IN SOUTH CAIROLINA-BIG DIscUs
SION OvEn WEAVERITES AND HAS
KELLITES-ALL TO BE ALLOWE[
The meeting of the State Demo.
cratic Executivo Committee last
night was an interosting and in
portant one. Boesides the fixing of
dates for campaign moetings, the
question of allowing tho men who
voted for Weaver in 1892 te vote
in tho coming campaign was a livo
one. It oxcitod tho warmost talk
of the evoning.
It was 8.45 o'clock whon Chair
man Irby walked into the room,
shook hands with his friends, took
his sont and calld tho Commlittee
to order. The majority of the
members had boon on hand for
twenty minutes or half an hour.
On the right of Chairman Irby
sat Socroary Tompkins and the
next man was M. F. Tigho, tho pri
vato socrotary of the Sonator.
Troasurer Willie Jones sat. on the
Chairian Irhy 9hLad a cigar in
his mioulith and spont a fow miniutes
in rea(ling sonio LI tors on his dsk.
(hi instruction of the chairman,
Socrotary Tompkins road tho roll
of memiilbrs. Tho majority of tho
rogular mienibors who wero absent
had telegraithd and had subst-i
tutos in- their pluceos.
The chairman announcod that a
quorum was prosent, and that the
committoo was rea(ly for business.
Dr. Sampson 1opo moved, an(i
thu imotion was carried, that a sto
nograI phorI'1) heapoi n ted. He Tomov
od hat M. F. Tigho act as steno
gralpher. Thluis motion was carried.
r. lol)E thought, that it was ox
coedingly imiportaint that ai steno
Iraph)kwr 1)e emiployed.
Clirman irby suggested that
thn sssion should bo t secrot one
;.s i 111portan t t. bu-si ness wis to be
coIsi(ered. le sai(l ho would on
tertain a miotion to this offect.
No niotion was iado for awhile
on the0 str e'ingth of this suggestion,
but W11 tually it, was made. Son
ator Filely opposod the motion
saying that thore Vas nothing tc
b)e h id iln the work of the commit
too.. The1u motion to exclude ropor
tor's, against whom it w~as jitond
0(d, was finally withdrawn.
Chlairmuan 1rby thought that thi
first business would be the fixini
of datos for the campaigni meotingi
Gonoral G ray, of Greenville, mov
ed that a committee of five bo aL
polinted to fix dates,0.
-Ion. D. E. Finley of York, o:
fored as a substitute a schedu]
which he had arraingod and wh ic
w ~as as follows :
S Resolved, Thalt thioonsuinig Don
Socratic Stato campaign mooeting
6 be held as foitows:
. Yorkvillo, Tuosday, Juno 19th.
e Chostor, Wednesday, JIune 20t.1
d Camden, Fridaiy, J1uno 22d.
hi Sumtor, Saitu rday, .Juno 23d.
io Chosterfield, Tluesday, Junie 26th
y' BIIIEnnttsvil1lo. Wedlnesday, Jun<11
a D)arl ington, Trtisdla, J1une 28t1
'u Florenice, Friday, J1unie 291th.
s Miarion, T1ue'sday, Ju aly 3rd.
- Conway, Wednesday, Jluly 4th.
d1 Georgetown, FrIdaty, July 6th.
0; K inigstree, Saturday, J1uly 7thb.
d M~anning, Tuesday, July j10t.h.
I, B~onnueau's, ( Borkoley,) WVodnesJ
s daiy, July 11th.
Lh Chlarloston, Thursday, July 12th
d Wal torboro, Friday, J1uly 13th.
x- Iloautfort, Saturday, July 14th.
Hampton, Monday, JIuly 16th.
y Barnwoell, Tuesday, July 17th.
ni Aikon, WeTdnesday, .July 18th.
e Edgofield C. H., TIhursday, Jul
. Lex ington Ci. it., Frxiday, ,Jul
e Winnsboro, Tuesday, July 241
C) Orangoburg, Woednesdany, ,Jul;
1. Cohunbia, 'l Tursday, July 26th
- Nowborry, Friday, July 27th.
- Laurons, Saturday, July 28th.
r' Union, Tuosday, July 31st.
t Spartanburg, WVednesday, Aug
I Green villo, Thursday, August 2d
Pickens C. H., Friday, Aug. 3d.
Oconee, Monday, August 6th.
Abbeville, Tuesday, August 7th
Anderson, Wednesday, August
Mr. Findley's schedule was finally adopt
ed without opposiltion and is seen above,
After this had been dlisposed of, Mr, Kirk.
land, of Kershaw, Introduced the following
reaointion in regard to voting at primary
"Resolved, That in the ensuing Demo
oratic primaries the following'pledge shall
be enacted by the managers of each voter
hefea ha nast. his vnta -
"I soleoly swear that I am entitled t
vote in this primary eleetion and will abid,
* the result of the same."
Secretary Tompkins, by request, read th
oath enacted at the primary. It was prae
tically the same as that proposed by Mr
Kirkland, and the latter withdrew his reso
Chairman Irby remarked that there wai
some misunderstanding as to the qualifloa
tions of a voter. He then spoke as follows:
"Gentlemen of the Committee:
"There is one question that is being agi.
tatod:ln South Carolina and has been agiti
ted for several months to which I wouhld
call your attention. So far us I am con
corned, as chairman of the Deunoeratic par
ty, I do not proposo to dodge the questiol.
In its consideration I shall not mandertake
to influence or dictate to miy mneimber of the
committea, and I repoat-4t-mest emphati
eally. that I will not (lictate to the e4nmit
tee, but to auggest to you gentlemen, that
we march right up to the front and take our
position upon this question. So far as I am
concerned, as the member of this coinit
tee from Laurens and the chairinma of the
Executive Committee of the party of this
State, I shall not hesitate (even should it be
necessary by a tie vote to give my opinion
by my vote) to express iny own convictions
on this question.
"T'rhe question I refer to is this, and I am
unwilling to evade it, for I see a disposition
to dodge it, though I do not use the word
dodge in its offensive sens-whether men
who participated in the primlaries of 1882,
in ti e nominiiation (if State ofloers and oth
er candidates who voted in the club and
sent delegates to the State convention
which elected delegates to the national con
vention at Chicago to nominat atPresidente
-whether these men 'who ara known as
Third partyites, shall be pernitted to par
ticipate in the general priiary to be held
in Augusta next. As your chairman I feel
it to be mily duty to say that we should take
some positive, decided, outspoken action on
this question. I say, I repeat, that we, as
representatives of the Democratic party of
South Carolina-and I am glad to see that
every county is representedi here-ought
not to dodge that important question. If
we believe that the men who participated
in the primaries of 1892 and voted for Wea
ver should not be permitted to vote at the
approaching prinuries we ought to say so.
If we believo that they are Democrats with
in the meaning of the Constitution and
rules of the Democratic party, then we
ought to say so and pernit them to partici
pate. What I wish to emphasize is that we
should not evade or d(odge this question.
We ougiht to discuss it fully whether it bc
in public or private, but we should declare
whether or not they (nnll participate undei
our rules. If we do not take such actior
we lay ourselves open to the charge that w4
have doidged tlw (tiestiont niid that thlii
committee was unable to solve it one wa'
or the other. I thought, gentlemnen, that I
was my duty to say this much to youl 01
this subject whicll is nlow openl to you fo
Ch'airnan lrby's remarks brought on th
hottest discusslion of tho evening and nmad
things iively for i goodt whHe. Imllediiti
ly after the Senator had concluded Mi
Mollette, of Sumter, offered a verbal res<
lution that tile mIenl wh-> voted for 'Weav:
In 1892 he excluded from voting.
The motion had 1n1o sooner been mada
than a half1 dozen member's were on the
feet ready to offer somne kind of a resoluti(
or toi maikel a speechI. Mr. I)erhaml, of 11e
ry, was recognized by the ('hair andl offere
the following resolution as a substitutei
Mr. Mellett's resolution:
'"Resolved, that th~ose white mei~n who v,
tedl the We7aver ticket in 1892 shall be ni
I. lowed to vote in the comuing primnaries."'
1 )r. Samupson Pope11 made(1 a strong spec
in favor of the substitute, lie said tlu,
th~is commi111tteeC had( allowed the lHaskellitt
to vote in 1892 and1( thle m1en1 whio votedl <
.' Weaver had a right to be treatedl in ti
osamec miannmer. Tihe D~emocri party nlee
.0ed whlite voters and1( did nolt wanit to thros
h1 any of them11 out. of the par'ty. ( A Pplause.
Tihe mlenl who voted for WVeaver' were nm
worNo thIan thlosei who vo'ted for Ha[zskell
( A pplause.)
!8 M1r. K irkiaini, of Kershiaw, ofl eredu as al
amnendmlent to thle sublstitute the words
"Uion taking the oath prescribed by th<
partyv.'' He said that he had no0 speech i
iake bumt thoullghlt t hat this provision was
wise an plihropelr.
Editor TI. C. Roinsoni, of Pickens, thloughlt
hat the piroptosedl amenidme.nt was an insult
to the men who voted for Weaver. Tlhere
were good a11,1 true wvhite Ilnen in his county
whio voted for Weaver.
M1r. TPownies, o~f Edgetleid, asked tile qnes
Iah adplde by otlig for Weaver i
Colonel Neal, of Amderson, did not think
ally morce shlould be required of tihe men
who violat-ed thleir pledges In 1892 than oi
thet muen who did( tihe same thing in 1890.
Col. F. E. MixsonI,actinig as the represen,
taltive fronm narnwell, moved tc lay on till
table the amendment of Mr. Kirkland.
National Comlliitteemnan Donaldson, o:
GIreenville, thloughlt thlat the amnendmn
shlould be adopted 5o a1s to plrevent anly mis
construlction Of the actloll of tile 'oimmiltteg
Ju tst before M1r. D)onaldson'5 remlarks
hIoweverC, tile mlotionl of Colnel Mixson ti
lla' on1 tile table( tile amuewhnenllt of Mr'
Kirkland w~as pult and~ carried by a vote o
21 to 8, therebyv calling out, tile remarks
from Mr. D~onahlsonm that lhe thouilght soma
aruzend~ment should1( be5 mlade to M1r. Der
Senator W. I). Evans sahl fhe thloughlt cv
ery party desired to incerease its ilmmber
ship and its strengthl. H~e wished thlat cv
eryv miian in Amlericat was aI )emocral. Ui
for one1 would like to ask every man11 t.
comle inlto thle party.
Mr. Robinson salid that. thlor<
hadI hoon1 a goodI deal1 of talk about
the violation of pledgos, etc. Th<
mon01 of his~ county who votod foi
Weoavor dlid not~ considor that tho)~
- had1 viilaed any pledge, uloss il
was a moral one. Thle great major
-ity of thom had not taken any
pledlge iln the primary.
Dr.' Pope dleclared that the oath~
-throughout the State hlad been ad.
ministered to fow voters and thlat
not many~l of those who votedI for
Weoavor had taken any oath in the
Mr. Molletto said that the chair
man and the comlnitteo had mia
undetstood lhis motion. Ho meant
to exclude only 'those who had
taken the oath,, participated in the
Primary and then voted for Weav
Hon. S. A. Nettle of Clarendon,
- to stop the discussion and to please
the difl'eront minded comilittee
men, introducod the following
resolution, which was accopted by
Mr. Durliainl In place of his own
"Rosok 'T' i .no white man
shall hO eXClII dpMl AXom pfrticipat
in1g M tit) Demiocratiu primaries
who sluall i take .th) oath. required
by 1hc Domocratic party."
hSe akig.t o this reolut ion C.
A. 1)nls,'7f-)iflfrl n1indo
thlon1gost spxaeol/~,of 1.ho0 8e8sion,
and onee of the most oloquent. lie
said he was glad that Mr. Nettles
had introal uC.thf resolution. It
was along the line of liberality
and kindnoss niid' would tend to
increase the membersip of the
party. Ho. declaredil however,
that he could not remain silent
after all the nakind Y.marks which
had boon made about Democrats.
He said that t019 HaAkolite move
mont may .avedeen inexpedient,
and he had condemned it at the
time, but to say that. Judge Has
kell was not..,a ..Democrat was to
controvert instory.- -He asserted
that Hasko A was a'Dehiocrat and
had always been one. In the heat
of. politics discussion men might
say be was not'a Democrat, but in
the quiet of the home circle there
came a chaiige'in that feeling and
all must recognize him as a; Demo
crat. In .1890. Mr. Douglass
said, there hid1eoon no pledge in
the primary. . The men who voted
for Haskellad taken no pledge
and had viQiated no oath and it
was their right to vote in 1892
without the sanction of the Demo.
cratic 4xocutive committee. He
said that he would be untrue to
himself and to his convictions if
lie stood by and did not draw a
distinction between the men who
voted for Wonver and those who
voted for Haskell. He asserted
that thero wi as a vast difference,
anw(d till his vords intimatod that
u the Weavorites wore the worst, of
" the two.
. Mr. Douglass was intorrupted by
uiembers of the committoo who
asked hii about the Haskellites
who had voted for Ensor for Con
r gross and itf Hiaskell himself had
not voted for Ensor. Mr. D~oug
d lass saidl that lho did not kniow
0 what Ilaskell had done, but as for
himself, he hiopedl that his right.
~arm would lose its cunning( when
lie votedl for a Republican ev'er am
Mr. Douglas concluded with a
prIatriotic ap~peal for peace and
laudatory and pretty remarks
abIout. the farmers, Hie wanted( to
se the~ people' huappy and wanited
to see Mr. Nettle's resolution car
oDr~i. Po Apoko of the panegyrnic
ofM.Douglas and1( of hiS itui i
ations against . the Weavoritos.
Thleni Dr. Polie dleelnrod that there
was a tale b~fnod the atction of
the comniittee ..tw q years ago in
allowing Hamskellitos to return to
the party, It was to keep from
disrupting the party and to bring
about harmony. White men were
at work registering negroes. lie
declared that itf any 0on0 would
showv him a.. Weavorite wvho had
tried to voto nlegroos lie would bo
in favor of turning him out of the
p~arty. Tlhe Hlaskellitos had voted
negroes against white men, hut no
Weaverite had done so. (Loud
After this the question was
quickly settled. Mr. Mellette's
resolutiom.was set (downl on by ale
most a unanimous voto and Mr.
Nettle's substitute was carried.
The Weavorites and the Haskoll
- ites and all kind of "ites" wvill be
allowed to vote in the next pri
mary plrovided they take the oath
'prescribed by tne party.
Dr. Pope said that lhe had been
instruictedl by thoe Demnocrats of his
count-y to inqluiro wvhethier clubs
having lt membership of loss that
twenty-five should be (disbanded.
Chairman Irb~y saidl that it, was
his imnpression) thamt no county con
v'ention should allow a delegate
from a club which -hadl a mnembolr
ship of less than twenty-five. It
wvas the business of coumnty conven)
tions, however, to pass upon that
On motion of Mr. Douglas the
rules of 1892 were adopted as the
rules for this year, a few changes
being mnado in da to, etc. The first.
primary will take plaee 0on the last
Tuesdaiy in Alighst the 28th.
A resolution was introduced
authloriaing the treasurer to pay
the mileage of the members of
No election of officors was
held, as that is not done until
the counties select new members
of the committee.
On motion of Colonel Neal,
Secretary Tompkins was au
thorized to furnish each county
with 100 copies of the rules and
Constitution of the party.
qolonel Mixson introduced
tho following resolution, which
was laid on the table:
"Resolution, That all candi
dates for United States Senate,
Congress and State officers be
required to file with the Secre
tary of his committee written
pledges to abide the result of the
August primaries, the pledge to
he filed not later than the 17th
of June, 1894, and that no can
didate be allowed to enter the
race for - any office after that
The following resolution, in
troduced by Mr. Mellette, caus
ed much laughter:
"Inasmuch as we feel that the
executive committee of the
Democratic party in South Caro
lina we tare not only the active
force in formulating and carry
ing out the plans and principles
of our party, but are charged
with the duty of preserving
erfect adherence to the party,
"Resolved, That we feel it our
duty to 'instruct each county
chairman to have the following
question asked directly through
the press and at every campaign
meeting, to all candidates for
State ard national offices:
"Will you support and do yout
endorse the principles of the par
ty as enunciated in the.platform
of the Democratic party adopted
at Chicago at the last national
convcention of that party?"
On motion of tolonel Neal,
the resolution was tabled.
The member from Darlington
caused some mcrriment by sug
gosting that the resolution be
referred to President Cleveland
for his approval.
WiO onI 6olored Lows,
ANd o Big lot of Fais,
Our Dross 6oodIs
Are all new--No shoddy shop
worn Goods in Ntock.
To be sohl cheap. Every One
warranted to give satisfaiction. D~on't
fail to call in--we have the coolest
place in town.
JOHN T. LEWIS & SON.
We want to buy Chickens, Eggs,
Beesiax, Corni, Peas, &c. Will
p.'y highest, piIces. June 17.
P'urnishied on 15 days test Trial when
hec piqer contruel is signed.
If you' want an organ of Rteputaition
Bloy the Carpenter Organ.
LOW E.ST PRICES FOR CAMFH,
Sheet Music 6 % cents till Juno 30th,.
Bargains In 01 lOANs now. Gall or write
W. J. R. STILEs, Teacher Vocal and In
~trmenta1 Music, 31 Main Street, Green.
W- 3. B, STILES.
JTune 14, 93.
& Plums M
WVill be scarce this year, but I have
a few for cash buyers.
Plum number 1, is a lot of the "3 osh
Berry" grain Cradles, fourteen fin
gers with the Blood blade for $2 a
piece--these plums will all soon be
picked, so come quick.
Another sweet plum is these New
Orleans Molasses 5 gallons for $ .
ask your neighbors what they think
of them-bring your jugs arnd try a
.My customers are always satistiedl
with the Flour I sell them, every
snek just as represented.
Come around andl let mec showv you
some good Coffee, not a black grain
in it, then I have plenty of thle 5 lb
Coffee, most all your friends8 can
tell you what a nice plum it is.
It you get hungry while in towni
drop in and see what a nice lunchb I
cani fix up for. youl.
N ice lot of Ihams and Break fast Ba
con;~ fine Conifect iohnaries, Candles,
Haisins andl Lemons.
So take a look~ at. my fine line ot
sh~oes. Ladies Oxford Ties~ nice
enough for Sunday at 75 ete.
No 11s0 to go bare hoa ded any long
er, llats froms 5o up to *1 for a fine
If you chewv or smoke, it will pay
you to look at my plums in that linej
from 20c per lb. to vs high as you
wvant to pay. I am overloaded on
robacco if the price ian object come
Bring In your CORN, PEAs,
[BEESW A X, 110NEY, EGGS &c.
want to trado. yours &c.
May21.1M4T. 0. HARRIS
SMITH & ]
Will offer for Thirty days the f,
Suits at a terrib
Lot 1, 87 Suits, 84 to 42, at $12.50.
sold for loss than $16.50 and many of
Lot 2, 12 Suits, 84 to 42, at $10. T
This we boli(
Ever made in Clothing in Greenville.
brics and made by the best tailors tha
ish. A few minutos spent in oxamint
moans a sale. g Como and soo th
Main anid Wua
May 2.1, 1894.
We carry at all times, a stock of (
COPPER, GALVANIZED and PLA
&c., and are prepared to do all kii
REPAIRING, from putting a bottot
out and out elaborate articles and v
Our prices are always as low as
good work. Don't have work ef th
or Galvanized Iron until you come t
When you want a ('OOKING W'10
ELMO, and LIBERT'Y, and conme to
DON'T STOP !
Until, You have ex
OFFERED AT TI
SITE the Court iHI
I have secured the
lot of Dry Good
andnc am authorized
0OF COST I gWg]
if I can suit you in
Pickensi, s. c., May 17. They must be sold.
MAN HOOD R~
1 't kace r ~ ~ h.x 1
Spi Bvon h i s uaa ae
Crbs Oalesnin '~~o n in'~
~pi otmCarpet's, A
Day and Night.
Telephone Nos. 6-1 anti as.
Nght calls will be aweredl by Tele- (
BMITHI & SMITH;
6I1 and 65 MaIn Street. Grenvet. 0. n M
X 2S3T C3.r
Olowing lots of Fine Frc
Noiio of this lot has ever I
thom at $20 and $25.
is lot was sold from $15 to $.C
vo is the
The Goods are of the finest
t cut goods porfect in fit and
tion of thoso numbors wo th
hington Streets, Greenville, S. (
lifferent sizes and werghtf
IN SIIEET IRON, ZINc 'I
ids of Sheet Metal Work
n in a Coffee Pot to mak
essels in the above metals.
Lanl be made consistent v
is kind done, nor buy Coj
o see us.
n Tonos. Greenville,
VE remember the IRON 1K1
see them. iy
unined the B A R GAI
IE NEW STiORE, OPP
use, (FREEMAN BUIL
sale of the remainder of a lard
s, Notions, Shoes, &c,
to sell them, REtGARD)LES
Iring anything you have to soli
the article, I[ can in the price
LE E P. OR R, Ag't.
"YO E U . R RE~u.*
t 4&)REer 'ui bac orfun rat .od
-e s.: fCLII r a d. i th aI 5or der Wo~of1
IAt G W dOl. igns oy Statio,5 N rog
n i fa, rzeeiyvedue his snbtcOol o li.
e eoc uit St lie n aesot Fat.
ns--CWrloere andce l Sent hem.o
I pa'~ thej( highestre fo
will sell you Goodsh in oehiango at th.
lember that I keep) everything :in the
iroceries and Dry Goods.
J. E. Brown,