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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, August 28, 1902, Image 2

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The People's Journal.
1.1'14haSIK1, RVEIiI W1'r>N1S1>AY MOIININO.
T. .1. MAULI)IN .............1ditor.
W. L. MA1'IFN Y..........Bs, Mgr.
SubAorip tiott 1|.00 ].'e'r A1L111um1.
.\dvetisiIg It ites Reasonable.
Etiteredet at the Post olliee at Pickenis as
stwouit-('lasv matter.
'ICK ENS, S. C.,:
''hurslday, August, 2, 19)02.
I f your can(lidato is elected or is
fon(1 iii tho second race, the op
portullity is again given for work
and voting.
* a *
'Tlo second race is two weeks ofl.
It will sett-le the most undisputed
propositions of the first election .
Let cVerybody come to the polls
on that day also.
P.ickons county did horself
Proud last Tuesday . The threat
lilig weather my htave kept some
away, but the lield l1had been well
worked ald the voter: turetd it,
in fairly good force.
Th great ma.jority of voters of
(ickmtlttuty exercised a lively
attd i,tclligtnt inter..:d in the first.
!'i.umiUry., 'lihv will c"untllluo the
tiight t. th n. tini,ht an'l show that
Pickens county is not at all hack
ward il a-'ertiig her rights and
pri\ ilg .
V. W. . BRIihiT.
W. \\. F. itright, ono of the
imust protlnine'nt and useful citizens
ot l'Ickens Couity, passed poace
Iul ly nway at his home a few miles
v,.St of Pickets on the morning of
the 25th inist, after a short illness.
Mr. liright had long I,een iden
iticlled ;; itlh the material interests
t Pickenls county and for more
than three termt had served as the
head o ilte educationat a faiars of
the county which position he tillec
With the utmot ability, iiitegritl
and fairness, antd he lbaves his imu
pres of vig .ollS execiutiol 1111
all the allairs of the county touchet
by his influence.
The sy)l)pathy of a host U
Irienlds goes out to the strickei
home people in this sore Hereavo
I all Pie'kens cotntty feel
v'ant has gooei to his~ re
his peopl1e1 hiavei unutr
dud assura3nce that his work an
eneru ' the public good ai
ood and appreciated,
TbECTION NEWS.
. ung are the full returl
of the D)omocratic Primary Electit
for Pickens county hold Aug. 261
1902, for Stato oflicos:
For United States Sonator; El
ott, 85; Jno. Gary Evans, 4185; Jno.
Hemphill, 95; D. S. Henderson, 19
George dobunstone, 456; A. C. La
meor, 1344.
For Governor: Martin F. Anas
1988; D. 0. Hey ward, 218; W. Ji
per Talbert, 84i Jas. H. Tillman, 11
and WV. H. Timmnerman, 76.
*For Lieutenant Governori Cc
L. Blease, 365; Frank B. Gary, 5'i
Johnm T. Sloan, 1404.
For Feeretary of Stato: J. TJhi
Austin, 1317; J. T. Glantt, 5.11:
Harvey Wilson, 489.
For Attorney (Genern': U.
(unter, Jr., 1125; WV. F. S tovonse
:1260.
For Stato Treasuror: 11. i1. Jc
n ings. 1057.
For Comptroller Generalh N. 3
irookor, 282; A. WV. Jones, (161;i
H. Sharpo, 23)8; G. La. Walker, 120
For State Suporintendeomt of Ed
cation: John J. McMaharn, 400;
B. Mtartin, 1961.
For Adjutant and Inspector Ge
oral: Paul E. Ayer, 135; J. C. Doy
1357; John D. Frost, 540; John Il
Patrick, 4G1; Goorgo Douglas Ibus
52.
For Railroad CommirssionOr: Jul
C)onsler, 1641; B. L. Caughiman, 87
WV. Boyd Evans, 592; A. C. Jopso;
104; Hoeny J. Kinard, 275; John C
Mobley, 461; Hugh H. Pince, 85;
C. Wilborn, 303; J. G. Wolling, 15i
5M SJMNATORIA4 OUTLOOK.
0! 78,588 vottest cast for U. b. Sen
ate, the result is as follows,
Latimor, 19,244j Evans, 14,714
1{emphill, 11,528, Honderson, 11,201
Johnstone,11,865jEliott, 10,80,
The scondraceundoubtedly lieu
betweea Latmter and Evans,
F'rom the best information obtain
ftblo as we go to pressh Alken is iin
the load for Oongress in this districi
and Dr. Frank Smith will go into the
second race .with him, Prince was
elose on the heels of Smith.
TWO BOTTL108 OtBED HEat.
"I WAS troubled vIih kidne~ complafi
for about two yete writes ~. H. Datis
SENATORIAL PROGNOSTICS.
As it now stands Latimer, with his
20,000 votes and Evans with his 16,.
votes, are very much in the Pecond
race for the United States Senate.
The State Executive Committee
will declaro the result on Saturday,
the 30th, and at that time we will
know the of3iial figures. Now, it is
simply guess work. Elsewhere will
be found the total figures for Senttor
as taken from the Columbia State of
the 28th. In the cast ip of votes it
is easy to figure that the Elliott, Hen
dorson and Johustono vote will go to
Evans, while the Hemphill vote will
be fighting ground. Tho total vote
for those candidates is 78,533. 'Tak.
ing this as a basis Evans will get in
the next raco 47,766, at least, if there
is no more votes polled than in the
present raco
Latimter has about polled his vote
in the State and in the secontd race he
will be handicapped. Senator Till
man's wishes aro that Latimor will
be boat. This hats been known by a
few friends for some time, but it has
r:ot been used in the campaign; but,
be that as it may, there are enough
level-headed people in the State of
South (aroli an to take care of John
Gary Evans without any implied as
sent of Mr. Tillnan that Mr. Latimer
must be beaten. It is up to the peo
plo to say vhether they waut Evans,
who will represent tho whole Ntato to
the best of his ability and always be
in toucht wit! his constituents. and
looking out, for plums for them, if
any are (ropping. or Latimer, who is
always riding around on fro pases,
(eaing in copper stock and keeping
in touch with his people through i
lot of grass root al pumpkin sceeds.
People of Pickens county, you can
not go back on Ex-Gov. John Gary
Evans, who can, and will help you to
advance the interests of your county
further and quicker than any man in
t ho race.---'iekens Sent inel.
(Ei:lERAL STATa-: EEMCTION N I"WS.
We have been very iuuch delayed
this week wa-ting on detinito news.
- We give it hot from the wires thi6
i morning.
1 Of 93,668 votes already receivrr
the race for governor stands as fol
1 lows:
Ansel. 17,650; Heyward, 36,202
Talbert, 17,08; Tillman, 16,185
Timmerman, 6;,51'2.
It is neck and nleck botwvoon Anne
and Talbert for second primary.
For Lieutenant Governor: liloast
d 13,502; G ary, '25,900; Sloan, 31,69W
For Secretary of State: Austio
e16,988 ;Gantt, 23,702; Wilson, 28,691
For Attorney Generalh Gunter, ja
-87,529; Stevonson, 33,807.
For CIomnptroller General; Brool
or, 13,528; JTonos,";19,222; Sharp:
b' Wlr, 22,-00.
'For State Superintendent of Ed,
Lioat,ion: McMahan, 39,218; Martii
S40,747.
For Adjutant and Inspector Gol
oral, Boyd and Frost lead and wi
run second race.
For Railroad Commissioner, Evai
31, leads and will be in second race eith<
s with Caughaman or Mobley.
M0 AOIsTBIAT'M ELECTION,
Pickens Township, John F. Harr
le oleoted.
(1: D)acusvillo Township, D). F. Sutl
hind and G. B. Looper amanko econ
's. race.
J. Liberty Towahuip, W. 0. O'De
elected.
K. Eastatoo Tlowvnship, E. C. Bow
n, and Robert L~ynch muake seond ac
Pumpi1kintownl T1ownship, 'N. I
n. Chastain. elected.
Easley Towvnship, J. M. Jamiest
V. elected.
V. Cenatral Townshaip, Centrel, C. (
1. Rowland elected.
u- Calhoun, Thts, L. Grant ob eo
3. Hurricane Township, Six Mile, Jn,
Roe and M. 13. Moore make st con
n- race.
.1, Caitohee, J. P. Hyde elected.
I. Holly Springs, WV. R. Lynch elec
o, ed
- COUNTY EEMIa.('aON NICWS.
s. For State Senato C. H. Carpenat<
h; and Laban Mauldin run second rae<
, For the House of Representativoi
~, Motthew Hendricks elected, seoon
., race between Ivy M. Mauldin and
Ashmore Hinton,
For Judge of Probate, J. B. Nev
bery elcoted.
WV. W. F. .Bright, deceased, nom
nated for County Suiperintendetc
Edcaio. County Executive Con
mittee have ordered an election to fa
the office at next eloutlon two week
hence,
For County Supervisor second rae
between Stephens and Lynoh
warm race with primary vote as fol
lows, Stephens, 90 Lynch, 951-i
difference of 9 votes,
For Treasurer, G. R. lHondiloki
runs second race with H. W. FParr,
El. Foster Keith elected Auditor.
A. 1. Welborn elected Conty
Commissioner. Robert St-ewart. and
A. B3. Talln, Jr.9 run second race.
For Magistrat. Pifckens Taohi,
ho6 rana. Votai Jo W1 HaltS. 22*
HAY AND PASTURE.
Arkansaa Experience With Cowneas,
sorghum and Various Grasses.
A bulletin of the Arkansas station
gives sonar information about hay and
pasture plants for that state:
The most desirable and satisfactory
hay piant -for summer growing, consid
ered from the standpoint of food pro
duced and fertilizer added to the soil.
is the cowpea, the Whippoorwill and
Wonderful varieties being preferred.
As a crop for winter growing for
hay, soil protection and soil improve
mnent hairy vetch (Vicia villosa) has
proved most satisfactory, followed in
order by crimson clover and red clo.
ver. Corn and sorghum are consid
ered the best forage crops for the
state.
Sorghum is preferred for summer
feeding for hogs and dairy cows. Cut
ting may be begun as soon as the
stalks begin to head out.
Hogs like sorghum best when the
stalk is sweet and the grain in the
milk stage. In order to preserve the
sorghum in this state it is recommend
ed to pile the stalks in large piles and
cover with straw. Early Amber is the
variety usually grown.
The results of seven years' tests at
the station indicate that the grasses
best adapted to the soIls and climate
of the state are orchard grass, Bermu
da grass and hairy vetch for permanent
meadows and Bermuda grass and hairy
vetch for permanent pastures.
The prejudice against Bermuda grass
held by many farmers because of its
weedlike tendencies is considered un
founded since by proper methods of
rotation and cultivation the grass is
easily controlled.
Alfalfa is considered a valuable plant
for pe, mannent meadows and pastures
where both surface and subsoil are
well drained. Considerable care is re
quired in getting it started, but after
being once started it is permanent.
REMARKS ON RYE.
Good Things It Does In a Seetion
Where Its Friends Ar" Many.
The writer considers rye next in im
portanco to the root crop. It is nothing
uncommon for rye here to yield 40
hushels to the acre, and if the ground ie
properly prepared and good seed well
put in there is no failure. Rye will
live through winters that will kill ev
ery wheat and clover plant.
Rye has so many friends in Sheboy
gan county, Wis., that great pains havc
been taken to get the best varieties.
Grains of my rye are much larger- thar
wheat. A bushel and a half is non(
too much for an acre, especially if lan
is full of weed seeds. This rye wam
grown on reclaimed swamp land an<
will yield about 40 bushels to the acre
The ground was lightly manured wit]
coarse horse manure.
Rye can be sown in August or an;
time before the ground freezes. I hav
soon good crops of rye where the gral:
was sown so late that the plants coul
hardly be seen above ground until th
next spring. I sowed grass seed on ry
two weeks before we could get on tt
1land with a team. if rye is not sowe
by Sept. 20, wait until the ground
about to freeze up.
One who has land infested with Cal
.ada thistles wvill find great satisfactic
iin sowing rye thick and early. Son
sow rye here in July and pasture it
it cannot joint, then harvest a crop tV
next year. Our miller, are making vea
fine white flour from our new varietil
.of rye.
Some of the fattest horses in tb
U country last spring were wintered
rye straw and water, with a few ca
3. rota. The unthrashed rye was rt1
through a cutting machine anid the ea
rots through a slicer and the who
put together and wet and mixed
1. hours before being fed.
il Sow ryo once, and you will sow
agaiin. Many of the sinall farm
and some lorge ones, thrash the r:
Swith flails, bind the straw into bu
r dies and sell It for wore money thi
the grain will bring. Rye that ha~
been kept dry will grow when tw
years old.-Oor, Prairie Farmer.
An tngentous 1totion,
r*(ound can be easily cleared of sma
stones by the simple device shown
d !LThe Fa rm Jou
bat. Anrtirohl t
II den rake and
bot with 01
side retnote
eC K ives a "broo
-- ittand diistpar
a roMEOA-rnEtu1IO- a rra ng eme i
-that makes the picking of stones
Rltogether different affair from the o
o fashioned finger and basket mnetho
The box has handles to permit emp)t
lng it into the cart which is to haul t]
- stones awn.
Hlow to Destror Johnson Grags.
I. A Home and F~arm correopondent re
Sonmmends the following as a good wi
to retard the growth of Johnson .
Neanis' grass, wbichi ,often becopn
Suchf a nuisance thlit its intrqtii'to.n
considered very doubtful wisdom 1
some peopleC:
First.-Get you some.wire and fen<
the ground that has grass on it and pw
cattle in it. If you need th'e land
r~ work, put cattle in pasturd in fall ati
next spring. About May take thei
'out, then break the ground- well; the
,bed and p)lant in corn, work clean, the
di turn 'cattle back In the fall after cor
is pulled; then do the same next ye's
Second,.--t you don't like the iri
-. way, try this.: In the tall break ti
land deep with a small plow, it it
land Ii rough, then rake It oft with
hay rake. It very rooty, turn undli
ifwith a large turning plow; sow in oal
~.or barley, then next year plant in oorl
13. sure to out grain before the gral
,heads out. It you don't want to plai
5 grain on bottoan, cut all the grass c
around it and turn Ilnger with t.*
horse plow after trost, Thea plai
heat year in corn..
Niotico to TrSsspa.ssers
Al eons are hefeby warkt
notto unt fsh, hunt frhIlt1 dan
age tinmber ot trespass in any we
onl any of our lands, including tU
Rhoda A. Matuldin plaOe1 At
violatio'n of this notice wil 1
rrosected to the full extelt of tU
--. .MO00LLUM,
* MO1~ DA A, MAULDWN
How About
Your Heart
Feel your pulse a few minutes.
Is it regular? Are you short of
breath, after slight exertion
as going up stairs, sweeping,
walking, etc? Do you have
pain in left breast, side or
between shoulder blades, chok
ing sensations, fainting or
smothering spells, inability to
lie on left side? If you have
any of these symptoms you
certainly have a weak heart,
and should immediately take
MDes' Heart Cure
bzr. P. II. Oaks of Jamestown. N. V.,
wlosgo Eeua face appears above says:
'Ecsieuse of tobacco seriously
affected my heart. I suffered severe
pains about tle heart and in the left
shoulder and side; white the pal itation
would ,.awaken me from m sl e. I
began taking Dr. Miles' iHeart C:ure
and soon found pernanent relief."
Sold by all Druasista.
Dr. Nfiles Medloal Co., Elkhart, Ind.
Ch.'nberlaiu's colic, cholera and Diar
rhoen Roieday has a world wide reputa
tiou for its cures. It never fails and is
ploaslnt and snfu to take. For sale by
Dr. G. W. Earle.
Sound kidnays are safe guards of life.
Make the kidnuys health with Foley's
Kidney cure. Bolt & Webb Piokens &
Ohapmau & Callahan Libeity.
KIDNEY DISEASES
are the most fatal of. all dis
eases.
F - OLE. KIDNEY CURE Is i
ULEY0 S Guarauteed Remsdy
or money refunded. Contain
remedies recognized by emd
nent physicians as the best fo0
Kidney and Bladder troubles
- PRICE 50c. and $5.00.
* Cr ac11e
00 -3 -w C. e
dIf you need one don't wai
till they are all gone.
H~oes, Plows, Sweeps and all
Skinds of farimung tools.
Ia Fruit Jars, Sugar, Spioe
.for the fruit season.
" SwCabbage seed from the 2
2to 30 of -May for late cabbage,
tgood fresh Virginia Seed now o:
s, sale.
A. M. MORRIS,
6Pjokens, 5, o
UGraded School.
S The TIrusbtees Gf the CentraI Grade
Sc8hooi take pleasure in announcing t
Sthe pub)lic that they haveo secured th
a services of'LProf. HI 13. Dominick for th
d next schiolastin year. Prof. is an A. 13
1and A,. M. graduate of Newberry Col
lege. .. ite conmes to us bighly ree'ommeri
it dod an a teacher of ability and expt
ni rience, also a fine disciplinarian, and thi
Id trustees take p)iensure in reconmmendinj
d. the-Central Graded School under his el
y. fleien't management, to those parents ani
a guah inns whio desire thoroughi instrnel
noi' . i- their ebildren in ANY branch o
'stiidy.' Boarding pupils solicited an
atisfaction guaranteed .when .pupils d
e- their whole duty. Board can be had ii
y Comtral eryremasonable. Tuition fe
r fruPmo to two dollars per mionth. .Fe
otherinformation see or address an
meigber of tihe board of trusteca or ProW
~. LU. 0. Clayton, Ohm.
- J. Hi. Gaines,
*C. B. Smith.
it )ral, 8. C. July,4 92
n ' A"tOUNG LADY 'S LIFE SAVED.
nDV CThas. II. Utter, a prominent phy
'D siei:ab 6f Panamn, Colombia, in a receul
fl lettsy states: "Last March I had as
r,. patie'nt a young lady sixteen years e
*age, 'who had a very bad at tack of dysei
it tory.,E thin lrescribed for he:
,o proved me ot a e was growmi
i, worse e'verv hour. Her parents wer
a sure she would die. 8he hd beoome B,
tr weak that she could not turn over ij
a bed. : -What to do it this critical me~
1. meiitkM etas a me, but I though
of Chamberlain' Oto* Cholera and aYI
trrhooa emwedg and as a last resort prt
scribed it. Th most wonderful resul
wais ffoe, Within ei ht hours elb
was tii3ln)e~oh betterl iside of thre
endo onw wasenltirely well,
*r sate by Dr. 0. W. Earle,
I. Astihi ai,
~fes idiQCjr
A Cure For Cholera Infantum.
"Last May." says Mrs. Curtis Baker,
of Bookwalter, Ohio, "an infant child of
our neighbor's was suffering from chol
era infantum. The doctor had given up
all hopes of recovery. I took a bottle
of Chamberlain's colic, cholera and Diar
rhoen remedy to the house, telling them
I felt sure it would do good if used ac
cording to directions. In two days time
the child had fully re3overed, and is
now (nearly a year since) a vigorous
healthy girl. I have recomntmended
this romedo frequently and have never
known it to fail in any instance." For
ale by Dr. (1. W. Earle.
Sheriff's Sales.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
County of Iiokens.
By virtue of tax exoontions placed in
my hands I bave levied i pon and will
sell on saleday in September, 1902, in
front of the court house door during the
legal hours for sale the following dis
cribod tracts of land to wit:
All that certain piece, parcol or tract
of land in East.itoe township state and
county aforesaid containing one hundred
thirty seven (137) acres, more or less,
adjoining land of J. C. Gravley, John L.
Gravley, Robert. Lynch and others, lev
ied upon as the property of L. A. Slaten
and sold to satisfy tax execution against
said property.
also,
All that piece, parcel or tract of laud
Hurricane township containining one
hundred and thirty (130) acres, bound
ed by Oscar Allgood, T. M. Johnson
and others and levied upon as the prop
erty of Frank L. Alexander and sold to
satisfy tax execution against said prop.
orty.
also,
All that piece, parcel or tract of land
in Eastatoo township state and county
afurosaid, containing Fifty (50) acres
more or less, adjoining lands of Anthony
Ellen burg, William Murphree and others
and levied upon as property of David B.
Murphree and sold to satisfy tax "cxecu
tion against said property.
Terms Cash. Purchaser to pay for all
papers, etc.
J. H. G. McDANIEL,
Sheriff Pickers County.
FOR SALE.
Wanted a partner to nid euperinten
ding a stock farm to raise c,ttle, hogs
etc., for market. 8 miles west of Pick
one. 480 acres. $4.1i61 per acre for an
undivided } intprest including the im
provements, The plaice has some good
dry bottom. 10 branches 2 horse nrnp
open. Will pay 75 per cent clear profit
annually on the invearment. Trade will
be made now, money paid later. Can
have 6 pastures. Good dwelling and
large new barn. Best spring 80 yards
from house. Daily mail. Can have a
beautiful park and fountain in front
yard. Terms o.isy. For particulars ap
ply at this office.
G entral'.s
Store.
Are you prejudiced? Are you
open to conviction? any people
think it impossible to fine a First
class General Store in a town of
this size
Don't you believe it I
Because you can be convinced
there is a First-clams General Store
a here by callling on
L. Ross Eaton,
Where you will find a. fine and
varied Stock of Dry Goods, Dress
SGroods and Groceries.
L. Ross Eaton,
Central, S. C,
CLARK BROS. & CO.,
0GREENV ILLE,
We Will Sell For the
Next 30 Days~
--ALL
IMonuments,
Tombstones,
Now.in Stock at
20 per cent
Sloe than usulal price, We have
onme exceptional values.
CHEAPEST WROUGHT
FENCING ON EARTH ..
CL.ARK BROTHERS & CO.,
t Greenville, S. C.
I
WOFFORD COLLEGE
H,. N. SNYDER, M. A., President,
I Full College Courses, Favor.
able surroundings. Tbe best in.
b fluenes,
* Necessary expenses fromi *180 to
s *175 for the year. For catailogue
* or other informiation apply to
., A. GAMEWEVLL,
Secretary.
Wofford College...
...Fitting School.
Spartanburg, 8. 0. aeu
Eeant new buildlu . Cafu
ateton to Individua
Boriand tuition fot yei
11 inforon vnb~
Bea k '
SEE THE
Splendid
WE OFFER 11
Shoes, Hosiery
Suspend
and Han!
The Best Line of A A
25c and 39c
A Ever Shc
Fair Price paid for Eggs and Largo
small chickons very poor.
Plenty of Wool Rolls on Ha
CRAIG BI
ONE-PRICE CASH
PURE
EASTERN.SEED I
And Carden
FOR EARLY PLA
It is worth all it costs to have a goc
seeds, we have in stock th
Carden and Farn
Hoes, Rakes, Shoves, Spades, Fu
Hooks, Mattocks, Plows and Plow S
Tturners mach, Wheel B)arrosys, TIrc
Machines, and Furniture of all kinds,
A Nice, New, Clean
HATS, SHOES, DRY GOODI
New Goods Coming in and Goi
Anything * and *
About a Home or ]
& \We invite all to come and bc
No trouble to show throl
W.T.
IiEATVH- BRUCE-M
<New Springa
' Arriving Da
the largest and by far the prettiest lir
have lifted the yoke of high prices an<
all.
MILLIIH RY!M
Miss Hughes has just returned fror
where she purchased a large and corn
choicest novelties. This department
larger towns. We cordialy invite all
county to cal! and inspect this depart:
rect styles at very low prices.
In each department you will find
you to call and see usa
Yours truly
Heath-Bruce-M<
':enstpatios
MAKES
SuIiouasnessa
and Bad Complexion
era ctlg!nto reuit. 'Then whei's
-AON'S LMV
~ANTONIC PEL
and'good blood. good digeston and goo
the roses in your cheeks. Ramon's
Touts PsItsts gently sahts nature. E
.ticokl at dealers. or writ
BROWN MPO. CO
PJew York ene
Glreenevne,
11gh' Grade Vehi
tOW~Th?Abi
IUCCII tIJRIIAD, SVNRIY, CAlisilf
IfFIIAIAN WAGGI
alues.
r
ers,
kerchiefs.
Shirts.
own in Pickens.
Chickens. D) mand for
nd...
DOS.,0
STORE.
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ling Tools!
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ii Ki Stoves, Sewing
Pretty Styles.
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;AND CLOTHING
ig out Every Day.
Everything.
arm.
k through our rooms.
gh our stock.
McFALL.
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Goods.
ily.
e we have shown, We
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[LLINEJY!
LI the Northern Markets,
plete line of the season's
is equal to any in the
the Ladies in Pickens
nient. You will find cdr.,
big values. It will, pay
>rrow Co
R PILLS
LETS
I healib. wHi keep
Liver Pills and
res mpDle and
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