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The Pickens sentinel. [volume] (Pickens, S.C.) 1871-1903, September 13, 1894, Image 2

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PIcCFNs C. it., S. U.
1GUS & CO., liroprietors.
at Pickens Postolico as Second Class
~~zzzzMat 'er.
ISORPTION PRICE, UM.50 per Year mvaria
"bly in advance; for !ix moitths, 75 cents.
Aivertisoments inserted at one dollar per square
of one lioli or less for the first insertion and
fifty cents for each subsequient insertioli. A
Iberal discount made to merhiants and other
trertisingfor six months or a year.
Obituary notices exceeding flve lines, tributes
of rebpect, colnmtmicatiozts of a personal
character, when admissable, will be charged
tbr as advortinints
THURSDAY, SEPT. 13, 1894.
On the 6th inst., the meeting was
called to ordor by President W. T. .
O'Dell at 11:30 a. M., and at his re.
quest was opened with prayer by
IRev. G. W. Singleton.
The President: "We are to dis
cuss alliance iSUes. I Im sorry sjo I
few are present, The meetings which i
the worthy lecturer has held cver the I
county have not been well attended. t
The busy season has commenced. I t
take pleasure in introducing to you a
Col. D. K. Norris."
Col. Norris said in sub."tance:
"I know the causes of this small
audience. The people have ben sur
feited with such meetings-not ex
actly like this, but practically so in
character. Those campaign meetings
'were strictly political. This only
partly so. No one not having tho
foundation principles of the alliance
at heart would come hero today as I
have, after having Spoken iat so m1any1
campaign meetings. But I am not
hore for votes. All those have been i
caught. I comc to discuss 0ur inter
ests as alliancemen-as farmers. I
am just going to talk facts and fig
ures-oflicial census figures. I shall]
mano no attempt at or atory or rhet- I
oric. I
In the '80's, as you all remember, i
as our crops were marketed and did a
not pan out as in years previous, the t
newspapers said 'overproduction.'
That there was more wheat, corn,
cotton, &c., than was needed for cou
sumers, hence prices have gone down.
If there are twenty overcoats V
in a town or community whero only
ten are neededl, the twenty must be
hold for less than their intrinsic value.
We were confronted with this con-di
tion in farm prodlucts. It was bad.
About 1888, some said that the State
was responsible for it. On that idea
the farmers movement was born. Wo I
mado a college for farsn the basis
of our light. Ric'hardson wan d to
be nominated. IHe sulc!cededl. We
lost. But I am oil' of alliance mast -
ter's and you might rap mie dow'n, but
I want to show you what led uip to thei
acetion of the alliance. As I saidl, we
lost on the college b~asis. In 1890 1
weo met to consider whether to dr'op1
the fight or no, on the bad condition i
of tihe farmers andl en the establish
mnent of a farmers' college. We warnt
edl another plank in our platfor'm. 1
'On that platformi we won the Stato 1
aind have held it since. W'hiaf we have e
accomp1lished? We have broughit ennl
didates for tile U. S. Senate, tile it
highest oflice in the gift of a State,i
face to face with the people. Bult one
of tile best planks we had we hav'e
not stood upon yet. r
" We have reapportionod the rep~re- J
sentaion of fbe various counties inll
the~ house and Senate on an equal f
and just basis. We have mnade rail- I
roand banks list their pr'oper'ty for c
texation same as citizens. (Voico Pull- o
rilanCar Co. niot en yet.) We hav'e ire. a
funded the State dlbt at a saving of l
$80,000 per' annumul whilo tile debt C
lasts, ill spite of the asser'tiomn that it it
would not be done. We are not here is
to backbite each other, but how cani a
the opposition deny these things.
Another thing which of itself is ni
suifficient to compensate for' evr sac
rifico we have maide. We hlave built tl
a college where poor boys can pro- si
cire all education as well as the rich. ci
I-had two brothers educated at tihe 01
fMuthi Carolinia College.. I had thleir' i
bills to pay. $300 is the minimiium n
for board and tuitio~n, besides spend- 0
ing money on to1) of that. A boy '
can go to Clemnsoni for $100 or less. 'n
Many wvho cannot spar'e $300 will be f<
able to pay.$100 to senid their boys to 'n
Clemson. Since this college has been p
'built, Columbia is advertising board tl
at $8.00 per mfonth. (:
Th~ere is an->thler thing which wvill 3
earry the name of reform shting downi C
0o- posterit.y. 14 is tile college for o
womens at Rock 111h. The highest l
and best interests of~ the mnother's of t
-this country- has been overlooked' (
6'otn 1804 to the present. This glo1
t'y was left for the reform movementt
.to regdeo itself with.
We 'hatre also, settled the vexed
qu'estion of a Stte constitutional con..
vention. *There has always been op.
> position to it' It is a matter of great
h-importaince. .Bome of our pledges
atmot be redbhemed till the constitti
is changed. One is biennial ses
dus of the logitilature. Otdt of for
S9 tate#Ml ? sixB1 have arnius
Under our present constitution, ou:
ree Schools are Starved. Schools il
)ities are not affected, because thei
idd to the two mills, and run thei1
sohools for nino months. But th
-ountry only has the two mills ait
hat divided with tho negroos. Ther
ire 234,000 taxpayers to support ii
chool 431,000 pupils, and 55 pei
ont. of them negroes. This wil
carrant, every sacrifice.
The people by their representativoi
tavo endorsed four educational insti
utions, not to mention tho negr<
ichool at Orangeburg. We arn
Iledged to them. Now what hav<
ve done? Fi'e bo il o( hundre(
eo the ilsido of a college. Nov
dhat have you done for your boyi
id girls?
Under this administration ther
ins been generally increased indut
rial activity. This has been denie<
n figures and newspapers, and it ha
lcen stated that capital is sliuntair
ho State oil account of tho reforr
,overnment. This is not true.
tate here to refuto it that factoric
Lro doubling their capacity, chartei
Lro being issued to newi' colpani
md one-third of tho railroads bui
n1 the United States in theI lae
*welNve months, was bililt in Sou
Jarolina, and Texas is largo enioug
to innke nin of uis. These tre sol
>f the doings. Now I revert. A
rarmers, not as reforimeis, we foui
otton going down, down. W het
mid othler i.oducts doing th 1n1111
l'o alliance came. The reform :
)rotglt corrected and cured alse!
>it it did not answer the great que:
ions. "Whaf, is th Iimatter," sail
lie South, and the Northwest al
wered. We camle together in St
Jo(i-s. Is it thriftlessness? Thos
io said it ire ashtliIed to sayN it tanl,
10ore. Increased production decnie
What is it? I'll give you fach
nd figures as I see my friend is put
ng Me down.
The peoplo aire industrious. Crop
re miarvelous, hence we are chargea
ith overproduction. This lils beet
higed in tho last fewv weeks. I
oietimes charge this iyself. W,
r cert prod'Icing)' too niitch fol
he present rat of coistiuniption. I
f wo mtake 9,000,000 hales of coltot
11d only 8,(!00),('00 are needted, ther
too much. Blut give us the aiclil
l the country will coisutno 10,
00 000 hales. You believe there i
tothing inl overpi;rod nc Lion and yol
.rc right.
When the Urni ted States mado al
lost 10 bushels corni per apita ii
880, it was 95 cents per bushel. I,
885 it was (3 bushels per catpit an
bie priie wast 77 cents. In 1890 i
as 0 busheols per caplitai and1 th<i
rice was 83 cents. In 1 893 it wt
.ot quite (3 bulshels per caplita ami1
he price wvas 53 cenlt;. As the eroj
lecreaised the price decreaised.
In 18801 thio cot ton crop was 51
ounds per capiitta at 10 cenls peo
oundl; in 1885 it was 50 pounds pe
apitta at 10.0 pe pound; in 1889
9~ pounids at .099 p~er p~ounid; in 1891
was 70 pounuds, at 10 cents; ini 189:
was 4I01 uds at 7 cenlts5.
Tih, se figures coni rovtovert Orpre
ucotioni. What theni? Produce miore
'his was the queistionl in 1889 in St
souis. Col. Polk said: "We protes
vith roverenieo that it is not God'
ault, nor the fault of the farmeri.
t is the linlancial systemi of ourgov
rinmlent."i This is the1 conluior~)
f the alhiainco. The system is usec
ad worked in the( interest of thk
ton ey classes. We have p)romiulgat
(1 principles to coimbiat this usage o
The prtiniple of the subtreasur'
to put all en satme footiing. Yii
nid I should be att no disadvantag<
'ith men of large fortiuines. Mounic
ion buy bonids, deposit them it
ashington and~ get, 90 per ceint oi
ieii to carry home to circulate ati
ichi advantage to thiemselves as the
in1 squeeze out of us. They pay~
io por cent tax. Government gives
ino tenths to them as capitatl. It, is
it right to give themi this advantagc
ocr us because wo arO not favored,
ho0 poor1 peopl)1 who aro dienied thit
ould be the first iln the army to (1.
mid the couintry, and add 1mor1 to itt
onlith than all the bankers. Thc
ick, tihe hammer, the sawv, the hoe
10 plow, add to our wealth. Baink
r's do not. 6,000,000 farms suipporl
0,000,000 1)eop)1 and furnish 74 por
ant of our exports. "Morton is an
ther Cleveland. Hie is one of hit
ig fish. .Borrouighs of Mich. said
here has1 been 30 billions added t(
ur wealth sinice 1800. Whi'oe hat
t goneT4 Henry Grady said iln on<
tecade in Georgia, the0 country losi
10 per cent and the townis gained 5(t
mor cent. Look at Nowv York,. Chica
go,. Boston, how they glitter. I def'
y'on to find any of that iln tile country
Aro we over to be puppets? I hav<
dlono wvell since thle war, but for th<
tast fivo yoars I would have fare,
bettor, had I dono nothing. Th
Northwest has lost millions. Th
it-ops brought money, but whore hn
b gonet The final roport on the orc
of 1893 shows sume facts which I I I
i want to burn into you, that you may tulk
see how the crop was sacrificed. Corn will
37J cctsi, Wheat 04, Rye 51, Oats weel
28, Potatoes 07, Tobacco 74, Cotton our <
1 .009 against .084 in 1892. Products bett<
I without an exception gone down. of tl
t You know know flour is. The best thin,
: patent flour at the mills $2.70 per is tb
L bbl. How can they live? I intend- ty fc
ed my speech to be all figures. In of k
1888 agricultural interests employed od.
44 per cent of the population and Kin
had twelve billions invested and mado The
3 two billions profit. All other inter- od.
3 ests had $2,700,000,000 invested and mon
I made $5,G00,000,00 profit. Our in- of t
como was 0 per cent. The income of 27tli
i tho others was 200 per cent. Here ston
we are devoted to this government. Wli
Are we going on at this rate? Now him
you see whero your money is going. Nor
1 It is going to thu glaro and glitter of witl
s the towns. Your childron have a vore
. school two months. Town children Thu
i go to school all the time. They atr mar
I educated. Yours tire ignoramuses. mar
- "In the last campaign people asked solli
-S the candidates this, that and the oth- buy
, or question, but did not ask the im- dot
lt portttant gio3tion. 'The Alliance the
t had projected a scheme-the Sub- tect
hi treasury,the principal of which is this wou
h1 goverinint shall not favor one set of we i
e mn more than another. If wo can are
s inake it safe, why should not the gov- cori
(I ormient lend money to you and me? wha
. Soine pc(ple are Opposed to the gov- T
. erimtuent lending money. I (10 not joul
it cnre whet.her it. lends it or not so it
;, treats all alike. If withlield from
0 Ol ne it should be withheld from ill. o
I This is the sub treastiry scheme, to
get ionvy out of the control of the M
batiks and have it issued direct to the
people. It is right, correct and just
and inmu1st prevail. This is till that is
contended for and it is bound to come.
I have it -word of censure but cannot
u1s13 it here- you do not deserve it. (
Farniers ill other places havo stood
by ad1(l done nothing. We have six
of our men in Congress and one inl
1 the Senate. I censure (a-, A lt., 'ex.,
La., Ark., Miss. Cleveland was ma11tde
President only by seven votes. If
0oni of thiose States ha1d stood by
South Carolina lie would not be pres
ident today, Cleveland is the friend
of caupitil. Carlislo turned agamust
i the people after devoting twenty years
- of his life to their service and went
s into Cleveland's cabinet, also a friend
I of capitl. Morton was appointed to
overlook te in terests of thirty million
- /firnmrs, and11 the first ting he did
in the taricult ural dIepar-t ment was
to lower its digniiityv, for which we
fought amnd for which Aiken fought,
by cutting down its expenses $3G ),000
He[~ is goi-)g to trim it down. The
fairmters of republ icani Now Hamip
shire aked the Presidenit to remnove
htimt. Not a sottherni state but a
state nestling in the motutains of
Sthe North.
WVhen I go to the national alliance,
r I shall see that derelict States are
broug~t upi. Wh'Ien that is done, you
-3 will see such chantges in wvashiington
Sas will make you think this is a
gover-nmient of tihe people.
-Joel .H. MuIiller, the worthy' lecturer,
was tltben presenited. Hie said: "I will
nlot take upi muach oif your time. I
want. to call atteintiont to a few things
The sub-treatsury has been well ex
plained. TI.he altlianneo thinks tho gov'
ernmen3itt should owvn the railroads.
The newsparpers tell us of great tan
nloyanco beitweenl the railroadls aind
their emuployes. Thle go~ve rnment
-would stdop. thaut. 'Mumch trouble to
'the c'ounttry woul thus he spared,
and1( it would bo better for all con
cornted. We aullow puiblic roads to pass
over pieople's land because theirj use
is for. the public. Itailroads get tihe
use( of laud the~ samte way. .Uecause
it ist for the( pubilic goodl. Then if it
is for thle pub)lic good, let, the govern
mtent own) andi operteut( the railroads.
Years augo whlen Chicago was burn
ing?, they took (dynamtite and put it
under peop~le's houtses andio stores ando
b~lew thtem to pieces to stop) the firo
because it was for' the public good1.
Thtus millions of propeorty was dle
stroyed. Anlothe(r reason. John Slher.
man said the reid cost of the rail
roads in tihe United States was $2,
000,000,000. Now tI'ey tare wvateredi
iul to $7,000,000,000. If that he so
all who have p~rop~erty are helpitng to
pay div'idends on $5,000,000,000.
Otherwvise we would have to pay on
I$2,000,000,000. Forty-five peor cent.
of the railroads are already ini thio
hands of receivers, so tho goverfmmnt -
has posses-ion of nearly hlalf now.
Itailroadls owe tile goverinent mnil
lionsB of dollars today for theuir equip.- o
inents. Lands have beeun donated to gluis
them-about 211,000,000,000 of acres hp
to fifty-eight road1s. They owe ihe of fi
-government $25,000),00J0, and the itn(ets
3 terest nowv runus the sum up to $45,- (lare
000,000. Olney, the attorney gee- .
l i, the railroad attorney, has asked Newt
0 the government to lend them the Co
money 100 years. We can get these -court
aroads now. Jutt close them out like
P Jw' are closedL out whnn we nan't nay
im glad Col. Norris came. is
will put us to thinking, then we
talk. The meetings held this
were to put us to thinking for
wn salvation. We could all vote
,r tomorrow. It is not the fault
is State that we have not these
a. Our people are not posted,
o reason we have not the majori
r the right.' Hosea says for lack
nowledge my people are destroy
Read the 10th chapter of 1
s. It was then like it is now.
ee are great questions to be solv
The Queen of Shoba tried Solo
with hard questions. The secret
Le whole thing is in the 26th and
. verses, by his making silver as
es and codars as sycamores.
m sho heard it so ca'no to prove
with hard questions. One thing
-is did not touch. The farmor
one balo of cotton should be fa
,I as much as one with a millioni,
s lie could sell on a protected
ket as well as buy on a protected
kot. But it is the opposite. His
ng market is unprotected and his
ng market protected. Lawyers,
ors and other professions have
sub-treasury by which they pro
their fees. Our sub-treasury
Id mako us the same way. When
vant law, we have to pay what we
asked. Wheni the peoplo want
and cotton, they should pay
t we ask."
lie meeting nias thou declared ad
ino fat mackeral, three for 25c. at
en May Come
(o Away, But
We can Print any thing
from a visiting card to
a Bible, and do it as
cheap and as neat and
artistic as the best.
You Need
Anything in the way of
Noto Heads, L e t t e r
Heads, Bill Heads, En
velopes, Circulars, Dod
gers, or anything else
in the first-class Print
ing line, we are hero to
cater to your wishes. A
trial is all that we ask.
Estimates given on Law
Briefs, and all kinds of
Book Work on app~lica
ckens Sentinel
Job Print
inthrop Stato NTormal Colleg0,
en to white gir-ls over 17. Bes'ion be
Sept. 26th. Graduates secure goodl
ens: Each county given two scholar.
-one worth 8150.00 a sssion anid one'
ac tuttam. Filrst scholarships now van
in counties of Abbeville, Aiken, An
n, Barnw~ell, Beau fort, Charleston,
nd~on, Chest er, Chlesterflehl, Florence,
aville, GJeorgetowvn. Hampton, Halrry,
saw, Laurcasnter, Laurenis, )Lexinugton,.
asry, ()conec, Orangeburg, Pickens,
and, Sumter, Spartanburg, York.
npetitivo examination July 17th at
Il onse of 'each coumnty,
Add re'ss,
D). B, JGllNSO0N,. President,
Columbia, . C .
For One's Price.
We arc enabled to offer it with '1'l]
SENTINEL for oneyear for $1.50, clubi
bing subscriptions to be sent to this oll
r11d accompanied by cash.
Every subscriber to this remarkable club
ing proposition is entitled to enter TV(
PRIZE CONTESTS, sending his guesse;
For the
$1,000 Cotton Crop Contes1
In which there are FOUR PRIZES offere
for the NEAREST ESTIMAT'1'ES of ti
size of the cotton crop of 18913-4, now hc
ing marketed, and award to be made a
soon) as the New Orleans Cotton Exchan
announces the oflicial crop figiures. $401
IN GOLD for nearest guecss to thle crot:
$200 prize for second, $~200 prize for third
|$ 100 for fourt h, $100 f,:r L fth.
Crops for recent years have been a
follows: In 1 888, 7,017,707 bales; in 18891
(;,9;15,082; in 189(0, 7,313,726; in 1891
8,655,518; in 1892, 0,700,365.
In addition to thei above every clubbing
subscriber can enter our combination
Supply the missmng word in the follow~
ing senitence:
lie crept to this pla5ce and wvaited aLf
veratble opportunityv. It came at onc~e, f(
the keen cars of the guard heard some un
usual sound as TIhurabi crouched belbma
the---- -
ONE FOURTIH of the net, subscriptio1
rceipts of those entering this contest wil
bie divided among those w~ho supply th~
correct word in the blank in the above sen
tence. Thus, if there are $5,000 one fourtl
would be $1,250. If ten suppl~)y the corrc
wordl, each would receive $125, if 100, cael
$12.50, &c.
Both of the above contests free anid ini add(1
ion to
Vor the Price of One.
[las a cIrculatIon of 156.000, a'
P~EOPLES PA PERI. It favorsr
orm, an Inldividlual Income Ti:
lExpansion of the Currency to
~icient to meet the legithnato
niundcs of tho country,
It covers theo news of thie
week, having news correspomuk
nowa centres of the world.
We oI~er you TIE
per year.
Routo of tho Groat Vostibulod
Ili Efert Au1gist Ist, 1894. -
Vt-. Ifa je' L tI Mai17'
Nor'tlbounti. N :.18 No, . 1t
" iiDa'ilyt''' 'tny
" Atho t (i 1 .N "im v . 1 pi . '%Ill
66 W itNt.t1 .t ii; 0 1 W CI tl 911 pil'
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" N L T ry ...... . ... .. . . . . 1 .1 i
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tit an '7i : 1'.'AN *A Zt'. t ...t...tt tii \Vii' iiit~ II
toll~~121 and vi .w :a;I.
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W. leA n 4t! ... T UI o'.'. III t ICIC .
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"J.he n ,- l.r cont inm Bne
W .1 ( lf . .... ... -I 1
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in" Gantto. h7e
N. oed frmhi.ore syngh
hAs Ataing 1-thre stb n th- rat
C as ecapd.\:
n edlo~l Schoulo, In llect Aug. 16t, 'j4.
Tra . run by 77d-h Moritllan Tno.
SIA'T-ON- --
.... ... ... ... ... ... .. 11
:1 Nt x Still).__ 3.10___
w . 26
S x . --....... .. . ( ,
.'a i l 1.......
.r..- ......
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . 110. 3.
Ai . 1- - - -- .... . ..... .
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1 1 O l (- - - ... . . . . . s .
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-. ........ 1.1.
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- - .- 11
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----y. ---
ii I tbDatily, DE
) !t. n .i I... W III~ I lll. r st o. , . 1 '.
iap l r ... (~ recolvile---- 1.... m'
.%.0i and Ashevli 3.1
.1.... . .m1 p~ Lvi ,z.h l 'ill A 10 lt.45atn'1...
-) - - I 1 1 Un '.1 ,m 't 4 5 r 3'0 atn)i 1....
II. " 'Ph 3)111 h .11.3I~u )111 32
S'I t" I-: ni il:\ A lvEliu'~ 1'~ O in)t 3.Q.
-MN ' I tI i in " ..~l r hlo. .. tt-t.opi C .1(
.l" 7n t 10pin .M
.1)oa . 111 o .o tsvle "1(.8 i 12.4(
'2 piani 7.,-113 1 I " . I' "I c t . .. !t 10.:t:pin 12.21
-I I I . r I- ilrt'b'g'Lv 10.O. (Iul 1p il.!
....... .> bi I t 'h'g A r 10.l3itIp) 1.3(
1 V-t! N n .\ rAshei)Z l ljI l no riln .41.
N., I md 12 iirc bliit trains betietn Ciar
: !.I l \\allut~la.
SIpi a ti i.ri,;anhmr;. A. nlm I C. divis
r:h nl .(tI! -. Inl.. I. I p- inl., .2211. m .. (A
mi int oil. 1 hi uln.m., 1.01
.. 11; in.it. . est ihtI.lId .lbite t): W,
11 W. N. C. -lhi In, 8.15 p. mil. forl ient
T'ns 'catve G rnville. A. und C. Divis
,r;:i i :!i m. I 0 1) Inl.. Mind 5,"t pam.,(iT
,10!Ac 1.1:nitvtdt: semnihbouni. 1.52a. mi., 4.1,
1 ..i m it ., I \'V stil>:t .t M itt .
TI 'ave n n.A. l C. aivision, no01
S -i1. 1;a. ml. wil 1.3.> P. m.; southlbounti, I
a id . .-1 I)
1I'' 11.M AN IIAW1 IVE. C
' in Ih in, 'or oi Tratins
-(1 :7.:t ud :;-.< n ,t\.:mid C'. D)ivisiotn.
Ta I. - :.nlsi la k ; rry l'kut ii tt bleepors
ln.,; nti - ltln i.(A.> pealug.
. 1. ; . J. &M. CULP,
I ~ .' T~'r C Traille Mg.
h!?I-!q . n D. C.
. .' ati-pt.. (;I Al t IIII . S. C .
A.1.' . 11 I At1)WICK,
.(;(n 1 Pass. Agt..
\V . il-n 4.!1 1). C. AIlanta, Ga.
a nt L.in- hetnertn ('ltrht-ston mnd Columbi
-1 e's r N t-th Gathit andc \\estetnx Nort
;' d ' .); A tIhon; 1.,1 al inta. Condelsing
% . Going 'I
- . T.\T lO S. *Noll
. .... hV th ie t n S.-' .. R
.........\.. '... b
............. . ..herrrl a f
A-... ...... e nil ..........10 inna
Iii'y. No . ' d:3 i3 sol id Itains between
hIrle.lttf ' (1111d ('idntrtbbl, ii. VA.
II . -M F.RlsON,
A ..'t G.en'l l~'atsenger A gent.
R. : \: !.Y T. '. i.:M 1.:lsox,
Ge'rt' l Mne.TricMage
11llon, at Murris'..
I s(ll as gootd goods, as manlfy of
('m) for as lit ile montey, and mxake
lift lo fuss'i aboult it as anybody. A.
Bros. & Co
reenville, S.9C
dose ~ -

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