Newspaper Page Text
The People's 3oiurnal.
PUBLISHED VERY THURSDAY. bia
Subscriptiol One jollar a Year 1
Eltered at the P Oflice at Pickens as tio
acconid-class iatter. cot
-' - -nI.;iu Y', IviaI1. 7, 1 8 ). st a
JSMII Al FAI1E EY. of
T1o News and Couri( r imterview- t
(d Gen. Hugh L. Farley on the 2d T1
instant, ald, as is clarlactori3tic th,
of the (1eneral, he put himself on til
record inl a clear and forcoful .
Stitemient. Gen. Farley freoly .X
pressewd his viows on tho (h
of the forty and intimated th.at-i, m
might Iavo boon the col ftigur t
in that galaxy of patriotl hi i
thr lnovemneiit was ill its ililli''ll j
ey anld emlbryonic stato. I H i ) -
thorolglIly inl symtlihv %iut
pur pose ' n d i9 ver.Y ii' jnIll o
good results, but does n)()( I
any phml to et 0 ()IOl)]('
(,r 11m1 elect d1e1aleite -:uch C:
forty tlink shoulml t2,o to the
tittional ..ti n. Tm:
Vt iu. u has not i yN j a F..\
of tfi , m voil''lit W \
Ims IwiIl U ! tuIting !, and
tical ben'th it w ill conf11,4er1 (1n 1!
eo dL. of thi. . Tt h v
ii i t';! 1
-ii t n
('sci z I1,11 ii 1i t i ''
eIriad (f n O ti' I i 1 h I
vOh- for11t in Oiw pi ar. \
not lI mI) -
vot ifor i -lsi n e' oift 11-p r
1::AY ;61 i ili l i r ,ol ill: i
heely l'or' ilIhem i'(-i vo t in a!t - ii
I 11i,.' V. Ih I f v
tha i o i Iin t h t-ii i-:w sj it j! '
II insthe ihi-p .t.hin
Alt r s, to) 1 - 1 ir ii h -
\h -llie p iiar:: hEi- ih.. inth
fle.f'tl i ), g (Mille . \lIe i~iiIilt
(fou to.l:n iht' to n~ 1( A lflU Ilt l
nl anrd. Ibt mS t. Iio fT btIt' - .
'of' tOe \.-mwiro pt nc' liTi h )11I- al
gtho Coi it 011 ofIl( l-rni
Cltlillifil 4' 0(11 Iijt ors ldtI Cit
n('e Ol n.' bit . h
tvt' ia yealr. ''h und wil -) vl
neaajwi'ent$8 for te largt sands un
20 fo the n'xt, arid anboy; a
Iopota . ht will sb-' th., fo
nner Wakl h News nd Con norfrdc
lusbei year ots, Thie re s
why ths couse hasbseni
upn De~bte2th brtaid tho irlot 1s
na enElil b set1 in| b(Jn ,19,R
wroeri Sn'rilodi, tho nrehancea
per three ivitallyo boern th er
st rlst ic nd giing the a do
anear ats rposijnl theo esthod of
at tn hoatthenigt os andl. b'ufom
es~lr ilsalc u. j
W1ho Alliance to Mevt.
'lie Stato Farmors' Allialloo
ikoly to ho in sespioii i Coluni1
i about R fortnigh t U) cojisid
whilt the furjuors of the Stilte
I hest dto to 1)ottor thoir condi
ii iful(10 battlo with the 5 cont
toil situation. The blil1) liaR
r-ted, an1d it Nvill doubtioss
her 1oIllelltuiln as it rolls utill
,sa 1S1 Sight wvill 1)0 wit iiossed
tho va-hi ugr of. thli oI'gf9l i ilt-ioG
rother lit tis Iili o)0(f I II4 3-10..
0fort iliz pw-bovl J.4~1(' io 01 or
) lifi u-spri uigs ~vwi is aet unl,
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A gmit1(mul.' NWo it'P~'( 10 h
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'-i.' 22. '2 '12 222422(2 1242
The Last Day of the Female Suf
ONE PARTY TOURING THE CAROLINAS
Tito SensatIonal Speech of Rev. Dr. Anne
ShIIw, In whilet the Principals of Fo
.11uale Suffrage Were Clearly
ATLANTrA, February 4.-Over three
thousand people heard Rev. Anna How
ard Shaw preach yesterday at the clos
ing of the National American Woman's
Suffrage convention. Half an hour be
fore the services began the doors were
closed to the public as the crowd was
too large. She spoke for an hour and
a hal f. She said that the suffragists
aisked for nothing that was not perfect
iy natural. God made nature and it
could ittenid to its owIn affairs without
the aid of ian. The delegates will be
gin leaving for their hones today.
Alany of them will attend the Woman's
Council which meets iu Washington in
Ia few dailys. Tonight a Ieceptioni will
be teidered the delegates at the Ilotel
Aragon and tonorrow a niass meeting
of wonon will be held. A party comn
posed of live delegates will make a tour
of Norl. Carolina and Virginia and de
liver a series of addresses on woman's
su l ra'ge. They will leave Atlanta for
that, purpose today. Several of the
kelegi tb- preached at different church
es here .1s, night and a religious conm
ference was held in the Aragon parlors.
ALL THE GOVERNORS INVITED.
F'roml i- ..ery Stato to 'artiptelito in the
Chh o:utugai 'M illitary nrk Iedicationlo.
W'Asn ioN, "Februtary 2.--Secretary
fLmIilonit, in pursuance of the Act of
('n*r mprovidinig for the deiiication of
the (iif'h:nunauga Military park has ad
drI:e.c i :n inuvitationis to the governors
of all I --t ates being the first. event of
a chaliracter conniiected with time
wa to v.lich the governors of all the
sta to, -;o been invited. The invita
tionl r-a k:
r t At Congress' approved Decomn
I'r N5, ::. it b; proi.ed that, the tiedication
of the (.: 'natma; ad (Chattanooga Nationil
iltita.' 1-1tl sill I tale place at, Chit kanutu
. I;.. i -I C:t tlt:tmloo. , TPeni., the 190,i1 Zt it
'im . '-pat".!nii' next., ant that tihe scere
mf W--a iI: invit' hie vernors of -itato mial
h1;......o tai t survivors, of tIho several
Irrt S. : "o. t I ii:: h:ttes of ChImlckantnuIgt
auit 'i : a o.*~a to vmm n te to the lituntgu
..I -:- r :. ti honor tio tiut yotur
IP (I- - ti: of yo'tr staff. ' ther with
,et im-. lepreStittt.ion fi-l) your tate:t as
. :ro thicof rila.7see Ill, to nutlior
I ',: : ,bi:rtLlhmm. No aippripriationl has
i en . . y ongress for. Imying t1he XpeIses
ofI .*'*'e.cu iatives. It is hoped harwevei,
i h 1 . - t a ill maktice early provlsion for a
0I7*i its Of tizsismi at th11b4iitoiim.l
r'.:-y Lamont also tdlressemd a
let r r i'a ker Crh:p re'm.ting thw
p:r e:-:on of conlge; in the cee
oil.( -, .
LAi.ERS' PRAISE FOR DIAZ.
It ey r i ~~Mexios' Attitudo With flatis
i Wut -WrProbably Averted.
'r or -:XICo), Fe uary 5.--Ahou t
I.M war v.u kingmen marched through time
stee - t he cit.y yesiterday and even
I t-il ..herme.l ini front of the National
puhum hey areeied President Diaz,
v. b iees.: a ndpreented to himt
a - e. -riin g the government's
aiiio huumtirtliy dispute wvithi
i n c.9.In his repiy thet president
-1 '. e iphaatic controversy
pi..n' ri o ne0w fea tures ats would
ren -. *:.: ineita let. T1he enithutsiasmn
waii bi u' - he wi' as received, gratified
thei pe '-'ut reatly, and in private
co:-ah. he told the wvorkingimen's
'ni.....-...at he~ should ilways feel
hb. 'i i- *t imm for their demionstra
lin4- . alty'..
* ,-:ai'll se mi-oflicially that the
ml .': f r pea ce is imore hopeful tihan
-ve. : I: al having in the main
:t. ii \; .::ieo's demand.
ViA[RYLAND \-VOMI::N MANAGERS.
Dele;,at:m tol th e A iitlta Expo.itlin,
I k. 1 :m:, February 5.- Governor
''wn hl:ls appoiintedt the following Ia
'S ti l epresent Mairymland on the aux-I
.tryi b.i:ird of managers of the CottonI
at. s iii tnternatioinii exposition to
Sbehi a t Atlanta, (Ia.: Mrs. William
ied, mebai rmatln; Mrs. John Gill, Mrs. I
Iwon I lotl'man, Mrs. Enoch Pratt,
ties. llenry Stockcbridge, Mr. J. L.
shmutY. .'l is Elizabeth King and Mrs,.
titeiii. lie directed the secretary of t
state II) i. .ue the commiissions at once. s
riTHE M:ONSHI-INE MURDERERS.t
rwi l. lneted hit lthIle Assasslination of C
yc worle l'nd (lult1y. C
lid ii I. hanginug of hienryt WVorley', C
lii inf1: a' . Iead guilty' in the Uuited A
R Ial .s e,ar yesteeray. Woriley mani- i
tlged to I id the rope fro his nmeek anid
estap - b1 lie wats shomt .dead a few datys dI
ater 11 ; presum ed thaiit ('arnies andt (G
Pieeph~ wiilie us~ed by the govern- ~
:urnt mm th e murder catse. d
DEAlF-I OF WARD M ALLISTER. o
the( Ii rendedq lot.. g
N .:W Y\mg i'ebruary 1.---Wardi Me
Allister., the we'll kntown soiety leader, at
died mt thlis city att t:30 o'clockt last t
McAIlli:stter was~. a naitive oif Savannah, C
(la- ,:tg-a ihaditte of Yule ((iltge ti
phain. _itterestinig genilltmani iand a
l'ccog oid leltder in Go (thamt'tysee
J'imhlt of himmat t x Intto nt NatouionalPark. e
1000 u . iiu :m. V'a., F'ebruary 23. -. hee
Ca mp (oumnfederate v'eterans lasstinight i
in augual ia1. the miovemeun t suggested~ I
by he L w-himnd I)ispatch, to ak the I
govermuilihnt to 'onv'mert thme field of Al.
pomu~tox inito a namtijonal partik.
Drm. Pamlcrkurt in the 'ICditoriatl ('hair.
N :W 1Me uic "ebm'uar y I. --Dr. ('has. Hi.
'ark mhis, thle celebraimted reform di
~int., atssumest a positio asl edSCitor'iil
vyriter' of the hadlites' Ilome Journal,
A (Great Anoniymous,
Detrit hat one very nodest youg
daysn agio b e raiy asph'ations. Some S
hi13s oni mannt a- netltle poem of
liout nm n t nn fn 1 0 o a ady, with. i
oW hen tihemet h e ntame of the authmor. a
ethusiast n agian she wias quit~
"That was a lovely poemiyusetI
mei," shte 51(d. "WhVlo wriote it?
"I can't. say," he repliedl hesitilnl
"Alh," sihe said, regretfu1lly "tean
thor is unkniown, thteit,, . lea
"Qie so,"i he Con fossed' "1Wot
i t."'--not Fre.. n rerot.
IN SOUTlI CAROLINA
Governor Appoints Lady Mana
gers for Atlanta's Exposition.
THE FREIGHT BUREAU AT CHARLESTON
Prominent south carolbiian Lai(d to Best.
Nowberry College Gets Damages.
Darlington Tobacco Assocla
tion-Other State News.
COLUMDIA, S. C., January 3.-At the
request of the bosrd of women marnagers
of the Cotton States and International
Exposition which is to be held in At
lanta, beginning on September 18th
and ending on December 81st, Gover
nor Evans yesterday appointed 6 ladies
who are to constitute the board of wo
men managers for the state of South
Carolina. The ladies appointed are:
Mr. Andrew Simonds and Mrs. V. C.
Benet, of Charl'ston; Mrs. Tilliughast,
of Hampton; Mrs. Joseph E. Earle, of
Greenville, and Mrs. Geo. H1. Baker
and Mrs. Willie .Jones, of Columbia.
These ladies will be notified in due
course of thmne of what is to be expected
of them. Their appointments were
mailed to them last evening.
There will doubtless be further e.f
forts in the near future towards secur
ing I suitable South Carolina exhibit
for the exposition.
OHARLESTON FREIGHT BUREAU.
John A. Smith, of Now Orleans. Aecepts
CIIA itras-roN,8. 0., February 2.-John
A. Smith, of New Orleans, hits been so
lected as manager of the Charleston
freight bureau and will begin work
within the next tenl days. lie was asso
clated with the Nlissi uri, Itansas and
Texas railroad for several years, be
ginning as depot agent and ending as
general freight agent of the lines In
Texas, and cones to Charleston highly
recommended. The Charleston freight
bureau is under the special patronage
of the city council and the five conmer
cial bodies of the city. and will make a
fight to the fInish against the discrimi
nattions rwhich lave been practiced
against this city and other south At
P I'sSO NAL AN0 LI T i%'ARY.
--Mi'd a . Yales, of Nw Zealand, vthe
only hady nld uyor in IhIe I 'itish d
amintioni, is to go tlln a prolongft.ed leml'.
maag tou r at the chu.v of her terii of (if
flice a few imoniths benite. 'hte is said
to be aim cx.ellelit. ph:i fIPormn peatker.
--Frederick Y -rk w'w ll b ho hs
been aippointecd to i ,ae vi..s ii profes
sorship of itodterin hi-y at Oxford,
Eiglaid, made vacant boy the deathIt of
Mr. F0roude, is a law lectuire'c'r at (ha rist
church, a histioical lecturer at Trinity,
Land the antior of .wveral woi-cs of Ell
-Andrew C:ianegie'sc dily mail of
begging 'piwt es would he lacrge
enouagh to Ii bIsin e-s a civity to a
r'1urad post- ohs --t . It. is "aid his secre
tary ca refit il 'Y .olsi,'e rs all appeals. I f
the request-, imad e were granted in
every caso .'.ir-. Cairnegie would nlot
long r'eima in th. li:it of amilliontaires.
-Queeni Vietoriam has funad time iin
her nmltifiarioums dalles to knit a r'ed
wool hood, whlich she liha i&present ed to,
a hospital at lienal inig. 'The a'. a.'al
memento for- suifer'ing boy3s aind g'irls is
to lie kept in a ght.~s case in lIhe ehii
dr'ea's ward, whvlere it wiill doubitless :a t
ford much comfort fot'rtI allo regard
it at that safe distanee.
-Senator Cameronm useud to be the in
separable companion of Senator Ithiter',
of South Carolina. T1hey' luinched to
gethter, smolted together and went
home together at the end of the day~ in
the same cab. The protracted absence
of Senator Butler farm Wash ington hats
interrupted this Iitimacny, amnd Senaittom'
l'ameron's chum at present, is Senator
-Benjamin Van Tryle, of Iloosick
[Falls, N. YV., aL coloredo man. celebrated
,hae one hundriltedl and fourteenth anni
'ersary of his birthday New Y ear's
lay. ie was bor'n a slave in New
Yorkl state and was sold thraee times.
it the-age of thirteen lhe shtook George
Vashington's hand ait Albany. lie r'e
ains all his senses and walkcs wiithout
he aid of a canet.
--Mrs. Flora Anmnie Steel, who is
mush ing K191ingais a writer- of skoetches
nmd stotres of Intliian life, is the young
.st of a family of three sons and two
laughter's. Mrs. Steel's huctsbando is a
etiredl Indian civilian, and more than
wenty .years of her' nmart'ied life were
pet, in India. She has acquired five
f the native Indian dialects, anmd enn ]
hus puri'sue stuidies in folk-lot-e which
vetn learned phlilologists wh'lo know ;
nly the wraitten languages could not,
--Stark IRahmnan, a Ilindoc of Cal- I
nutta, India, and an adherent of the
lohammedlan faith, died the other day
the Grady hospital, Atlanta, GIa.
efoi'e dying hte made the following
elaration: "Science Is great, 11kec
odl. I am nobody-a stranger in a
,r'ange land. What Is man after
eath but a shell? T1hte being Is gone;
to clay is left. I care not what comes
inme aftem' the breath Is egone. My
cidy may13 help science. I want you to
ive it to the colleges."
-llober't Ihiehanan's bankcruptcy Is
scr'ibed in paruit to unwvarranted ex
'avagance in living. No American
'riter hats recently been brought into
ourt on account, of his debts, but It is
otewor'thy that successful authors in
mnerica f-rquently adopt a scale of
vinig that seems to be a met-e apinig of
he ways of the rich. Nearly every
iuch author is dr'iv'en into ai varicty of d
vocaitions to incr-ease his income, anud, o
v'hile few literary mna earn more than p
,,000 a, yetar by strictly literary wiorkl- p
nt their or'imanlly-chosen specialty, k
everal earn three or four times as muchi a
n related occupations.C
Swamp liants on Dry Landl.
It should be wvell known by this
ime, Rays Meehan's Monthly, thatp
wamup plants as a rutle will do 09
such bietter' in comparatively dry land f,
hiatn in the swamps where we tiatural- fe
v find them. E'ven thme rice plant, el
rhich usually grown in wvater, wiuill re
row well atnd produce a fair ctrop of n'
seds in conmmotn gard(en groundl. The
)ason for this has beeni fully explained
Sslientifle ser'ials. It reads oddly In
report just issumed by the United 0
tates department of agriculture, sug- 2
esting thait the common swamp rose
tallow, hibiscus moseheutos, would ti
ossibly grow in dry land, am an e- e(
orimeont was maiido to test this fact on
ro Deolaware river thirty-five years
go. The plant is growing in Overy
roll-rdered herbaccous ground and is
tne of ourmost.+ noar odr ln.
6CHOOL AND CHURCH.
-The appropriations of the Method
lst Episcopal church for foreign miu
sions for the year are $592,942 and fo
home 8478,205. For the debt last yew
$175,764, and miscellaneous St 9,000
malcing a total of 81,365,909.
-It Is not American college student
alone that can not write English. Thc
board of studies of Cambridge univer
sity, on account of the ungramatica
English written by their undergradu
ates, recommend that English composi
tion be made a part of the previou:
examination, and that an English essa3
be required of all candidates for honors
The blame is put on the preparator3
-The Episcopal year book for 1895
shows that in the church there are 6
institutions, not including 4 celibat
orders for men, r schools for deacon
esses, and 20 sisterhoods. One hur
dred and fifty-six ministers have bee:
ordained during the year; 2 new bislh
ops have been consecrated; 58 minister
and 3 bishops have died; 20 minister
have been deposed. In Ncv York cit
there are 86 churches and chapels. Th(
whole number of parishes and mission
in the United States is 4,870; the num
ber of ministers, 4,323; the number o
communicants, 580,507; during the year
there were 42,385 confirmatiors ani
-English Congregationalists owned
4,592 places of worship in England and
Wales in 189-1, with accommodation
for 1,013,722 persons, but with only 2,
804 ministers. In Scotland they had
99 churches with 112 ministers, and
in Ireland only 27 churches, buta min
ister for every church. In London
alone there are 375 Congregational
churches, seating 220,000 people. Wes.
loyan Methodists number 2,337 minis
ters and 493,504 members in Great
Britian and Ireland. Including colon
les and heathen lands, the number sub
ject to the liritish conference is 702,
509. The primitive Methodists laV<
1,115 ministers and 195,750 members
and the smaller sects of the church I,
383 ministers and 174,296 members.
--The year book for 1895 of th<
Lutheran synod of Ohio shows the re
mnarkable growth of the denomninatiom
during the past year. The full figure
for the Lutheran branches in this coun
try are now 5,514 pastors, 2,830 parochia
school teachers, 9,457 congregatiom
nd I ,462,:!17 communicants or con
lirmed members. The ollicial United
States statistics for 1890 credited thc
Lutherans with 8,595 or-ganiz-ations an
, 231,072 communicants, hc 6) synoch
in this country are divided into 12 in
lependeit bodies, with 281,608 meni
,iers, and 4 general bodies, namely:
ile synodical conference, with 514,
3G; the general council, with -136,418;
.he general synod, with 170,911. and
uhe united synod of the south, with 39,
-M. Joseph Bertrand, the matlhema
uIcian of the Academic Francaise, re
:ently celebrated his golden wedding.
, romnantic story is connected with his
narriaage. is wife is the widow of
\dmiral Iumont d'Urville,who brought
lie Venusv; of I ilo to France, who three
,imes circumnavigated the earth in the
lays of sailing vessels, and, in the As
,rla .... .iscoveed tihe lat traces of
rat Peroumse and~ p)enetr-ated the Antar
Aic circ, andi was killed in 18-1-1 on the
Par-is-Versailles railr-oad, in the fir-st
(i-eat, railr-oad accident in France. M.
Bertrand w~as then his secretary, and
v'as ini the complart mnent, with tihe ad
nix-al and his wvife w-hen the wi-eck
aught fir-e. H~e succeeded in saving
bimie dl'Urvillo, though hie could not
are the admiral, and soon after mar
HOURS OF SLEEP.
ong Hours of Slumber Absolutely Essen
tial to Childron.
One of the great mnistakces of parents
Lnd those wvho have charge of chxildren
a that they are likely to allow the lit
le ones too little time to sleep.
With one excuse and another the
oungstex-s nare up later at night than
iny should be, and as they mlust be
>K~ at school by time in the mxorning,
mad ther-e may be duties to pcerform,
they axe called long hef:>re thmey have
inishxed theiir momnig nap.
Chxildr-en, as a rutle, oxughit to sleep
tenx ox- eleven hxour's, and to (10 this
they must be pumt to bed early~' enough
it night so that they may get the
unoount of uininte-ru pted r-est.
But it Is a difficult thing to give time
lhildrienl tihe amount of sleep they rec
iuire because there is xabnost, always
xomethling going on in tihe eivening
:,hat inter-ests them-someone coining
n, thlere is a new (paper or bookc, or
;omething is being talked of that they
Ike to hecar.
They plead and entreat to stay up
ust a little loxnger, amid with a spir-it
f ixndulgence the par-ents yield.
Of course, tils means but one thing,
oo little repose and a curtailing of tile
xours of rest that nature imperatively
It is no wonder that children arc
xervous, fretful and difficult to gel
Their nerves, Inherited from dyspep
Ie parents, are kceenly alive to every
ound, and their tempers, none thE
est, or they wouldl not be chIldren o1
heir parents, are. irritated by being
alled out of bed when thecy want sc
nuch sleep. During thme earlier yeari
f children, whatever else may be
Lone, there should be ample provisioni
or long and undisturbed sleep.
It means health and strength li1
mter years, clear heads, good disposi
ions and well-regulated mentality.
From Playing With a Loaded Piatol.
LaAUnxEN, 8. C., February 2.-Yester
my J. Walter Qx-ay, Jr., the young son
GAenei-al Walter Gr-ay, while on his
antation near here, wvas playing with
stol. It was accidexitally discharged,
llinig a nine-year old colored boy who
as playing uear by. Glener-al Gray Is
erk of the house of repiresexntatives.
The Newberry College In Luek,
WVAsliiNGTON, January 8.-A bill ap
ropriating $15,000 to settle the claim
Newherry College, Newberry, S. C.,
>r darmages done to the college by the
mderal troops who occupied it after the
ose of tihe wvar, has been favorably
sported from the senate coxmmittee on
Notice to Claim Uoldeis.
I will be in the office of the
uunty Commissioners, Onl the
>th instant, to issue checks o
1o Treasurer for money co ct
I and applicable to aims
gainst the county.
7feb95td. y Supervisor.
Now Running in
Captain F. A. Mitchel's stirring
War Serial, from which the
above picture of a ride for life
Is a lively narrative of adven
tures with the Army of the
Cumberland and is the latest
production of the popular author
READ IT IN
COULD HARDLY WALK
ON ACCOUNT OF
-- P. , FORD
Quachlta City, La.,
THE USE OF
"For fully two years, I suffered from '.
rheuiatism, and was frequently in such 0
a condition that I could hardly walk. a
I spent some time in Hot Springs, Ark., 0
and the treatment helped me for the
time being; but soon the complaint re- of
turnedl andi I was as badly afflicted as
ever. Ayer's Sarsaparilia b~eing recomn-0
mndnedi, I resolved to try it, anid, after
us'ing six bIottles, I was completely0
cured."-P. H. FORD, Quachilta City, La. c
Ayer's te Sarsaparilla
AT THE WORLD'S FAIR 0
FOR THE PHOLKS.
AXes areo fOw inl order, and
wa think we have the best, but .
are not cortain-we wanit the
Piuiks to try them and see for.
themnselves. We also have a
1 t of Farming Supplies andl
Carpenter Tools. Wagon Ma
terial and House Furnishing a
Goods. Lots of Shloes and H-ats
andI a few pieces of Heavy Jeans
to close out cheap.
A new lot of Clothing and(
othelr Goods for the Spring trade
to arrive next week. it's no
use to say anything of prices,
they' are just right.
8~(MY FIENS ?
The Gold Bugs and Dead
are getting the besit of mec
nlOW, so I aim compelled to
allow all of my honest cus
tolmer's to help me by settling
their accoun1t. Please (10 so
if possible I nm needing
monecy vecry bad to pay dlebts
I have still got Sugar, Cof
fee, Syrup, Lard anid Flour' to
sell and somel P~atent MediineI11
to sell,* come and buly a lhot
tic anid it will act on your
Liver' and Lungs aund cleans~
your )alood so that you will
Mvstry .. o tel the truthi
nd1( pay youri honest debts,
hoping you wvili tako my ad
vice and giv'e me y our trad.
W. (C. Brleltt.
Will offelr thelr* entiro line of
BLACK DRESS GOODS
At greatly reduced price
ifnd .19 cents; fori'ne.0 '1i18 .e9 ...2
$1.26, .85, .60 and .25 e s $1.50.
Cashmnieres at 70, 62, 50, .0, 374
aeus; former prices $1.00, 85, 75,
All other Black Goods reduced in
McALISTER ? BEATTI
63 and 05 Mai Sticet, Greelville,
(Next doot to Nationali Bank.)
P- S. Bnttterick Palterns.
IN CLOAKS I
v il elo e out the remainder of cloaks
the following prices:
First Price Cut tc
1 size .0 $750 $ 400
1 :6 875 500
96 38 875 500
" 40 1150 700
" 38 1200 800
" 3 9 00 ( 00
"36 800 500
S:14 800 500
" 32 800 500
" 36 800 500
vVE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR HOSIE
It is no small matter to flid a good 11
hat will fit, wear and not stuin. We
Iit buy a line heeauso it is cheap; qui
governus us irst and we offer numbeiIrs
*e guaranteo to be good.
If you wiant a good Seamless fast bit
Laulies Hose ask for our
La. Seamless lack for 121 etq.
102(acts., 3 for
" 33% ejcts., 3 for $:
S Opera 50cts.
"t Silk $1.00.
Many other bargains that it will p
you to investigate.
. L " "" "IV'
rioods in Season:l
)em our centteri ounte'r these shmoes
imheud anid at. lrices that tie fue,.
will nobt dupllicalte. Th'iey areu 1
All 4eer Shoes. in
stock will be sold
" lW PRICES
ietl oult 's'n '.
iar foraner pruice.
All WVoolen Goods have bceen
iowvn to meet thie timles. No u~s(
-hardi tuies'' with goods aet
cred( ini Oreenville for 15 cenets.
A fewv blankets at lowest priicci
A. K. PAT
DPY 800DS AND SHO.
15 i'endletonl St., Greenvill