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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, September 11, 1902, Image 3

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The People's Journal.
Local and Personal.
-Dr. W. F. Austin will bo in
Easley Sept. 16th and 17th.
-The Pickons Graded School
starts of with excellent prospeots.
-Miss Eva Iagood, of Watti
coo, Greenville county, is visiting
relstivos in Pickens.
-The heavy rains Tuesday and
the night before did not doter the
voters from coming out.
-T. T. H'ghes, of Looper, is
#f on a trip to Missouri and tho
west, and will be gono several days.
-Read the advertisements and
learn where to got tho bargains
needed. Watch our colutmns.
-Mr. Hubert E. Hamilton, of
Greenville, S. C., is visiting his
sister, Mrs. J. M. Stewart this
-Miss Pauline McDaniel after a
very pleasant visit of two weeks in
PiedMont and Greenville returnod
home on- Monday last.
-Now that the elections are
about over, there is plonty to oc
cupy the attention of the pooplo inl
croli gathering and fall business.
-Miss Alice Finney, after a
pleasant visit of two weeks to her
father and family, returned to her
work in Atlanta Monday.
-Miss Mattie Sutherland, of
Piedmont has been the guest of
Misses Nora and Mary Cauloy for
the past three weeks. She returned
homne last Thursday the fourth.
-Mr. and Mrs. N. D. Lesesne
and childran, after a month's visit
to relatives noar Pickons returned
to their home at Greeleyville, S,
C., Friday. They went by way of
-Trade begins to pick ip some
with.the merchants. They have
laid it a plentiful supply of goods
for the people and they havo plon
ty of courteous clerks to serve
their customers.
-The second election is over
and the people have had plenty of
politics for one summer. A third
election will be held however to
decide upon the Superintendent of
.,Education, and the people should
not neglect to give this matt er
consideration also.
-The second election is over,
and rumors without foundation
1 ave circulated to the injury of
good men in the race all of which
is to be regretted. The proper
thing to be (lone is for all men to
join in helping to make the ad
ministrations of the elect the suc.
ceases they should be.
Abner O'Dell.
Abner O'Dell, died at his home,
Liberty, S. 0., at 6 o'clock on the.
morning of the 8th of September,
at the age of 76 years. He had
been in failing health for several
months betore his death. Mr.
O'Dell had been thiice married
-and leaves surving two sons and
his widow. He was a consistent
member of the PAesby terian church
and leaves a wide circle of friends
and relatives 'who will mourn his
loss. His remains were laid to rest
in the Kennemore burying ground,
Rev. J. E. Poster,
Rey. J. E. Foster, at the regular
service dat at Secona on Sunday
last,ebaptized four overts who
had united with the church during
~the recent -protracted meeting
which was held at Secona closing
on Saturday before the Second
sunday in August. At the church
vonference held on Saturday before
the first Sunday in this month,
Mr. Foster was called to serve Se
ee~na for another year. Mr. Foster
is an earnest christian worker. a
forceful preacher and a vigilant
and active pastor. H is people
recognize his faithful and consecra
ted services which is testified to by
the urgent call he received from
tftem, and the people of all denom
inations join with Secona church
in wishing for Mr. Foster another
year of successful work at Secona.
In the race for Counity Supt. of
Education, Messrs. R. T. Hallum
and Walter J. Bogge having re
ceved the highest vote but neither
having received a majority of the
votes cast for that office, it is or
'dered by the County Executive
Committee, obedient to rules gov
erning democratic primaries, that
a third eleotion be held on Tiues-,.
day P'ept. 2grd, to ' determiine the
choice of dlemocrats as to the nom
ineo ior County Supt. of Education
Plokens county;
Latest Returns.
The latest complete returns from
llove,r the state as we go to prese
ultjd Senator,. Latimer
adls 82,050.
e.ortnvernoi 'Hey ward 46%
;Talbert, 04,48,
'Lieutnatoernior Gary
INrSereary of State-: Gantt
For Ooaapftroller General: Jones
t0,418; Walker 8O,491;'
(2,860) Boyd, *5,980.
Fo la tea -CamwisIanor
'Tributo of Riespect.
Columnbia, S. C., Sept, 3, 1902.
Miss Janio Bright,
Maynard, S. C.
Dear Miss Bright:
'T ho State Board of Education, haN
ing heard through your letter to AbI
McMaIhan, as well as through th
papers, of your father's death, desire
to ex-press through us as a conunitte,
its sincere symplrathy with your famil
and to put oi record its high regur
fur your father both as a mnin and a
anll educator. Wo have knowi hin
for years, and the aore we came it
cont,act wit ii himl, 1he more we foun<
him worthy of our conlidenco and re
,,pect. Not only was lie honest an(
faitlhful in the pecrformnanco of routim
duties ast teatcher atnd County Super
intendent., but he was at mntt of fertih
mind, of fresh ideas, and %was alway:
looking out for ways and meuans t<
adVaice the cause of education in hit
Own County and in the State at large
Naturtdly, therefore, do wo fee
that his (eath, after ai period of thir
ty-livo years spen t in ti-uh faithfu
anid eilicient educational service, do
serves mtoro than i passing notice
and we beg you to accept from us m
individutat and as representatives o!
the Stato 13oard of Education, thi,
Iittlc) tribute of estveem, for one who if
worthy to rank a:ntong tho beFt Coun."
t. Slperintendents that the State hat
over 1aim. Sincerely,
John J. MeMahan,
,) I. M1cCatin,
11, T. Cook.
E:lecliont News.
The election t passed off quietly irl
Pickens county. otlung occurred
to mar the (lay. Rain in the oarly
part of the day prevented the voters
from rushi~g to the polls, but about
noon tho %uu camuo out and with the
,u1nshne c eame( the voters.
Something over 2,300 votes 'verc
east, and at mainy of the precincts
the work of the workRHer was spirited.
Ltesitct reportt; fron Columbia indi
cate theit Latimer will be the ncxt U.
:*. Setnator by about 16,071 majority;
Heyw " ard Go;ernor by aboatt 11,000
ma:ljorit.y; Slo:m Lieutteiant-Goveinor
by al,out. ;,(,00 a l, probably Gantt
Secretatry of State, Jones and 'Xalker
for Con,p)tro)ller are running with
about 1,000 vote dii.erenev, Walker
leading; J. 1). Frost leadls Boyd by
about 0,000; Caughman leads Boyd
Evans by about 9,000. This indi.
cates fairly well the trend of the vote
for State oflicers.
As we go to p)ress Aiken for Con
gress has 8,142 voles against Smith's
5,877, giving Aiken ai lead of 2,205.
This includes the bulk of the vote
throughout the district. The re
mauininig vote will noet chan1ge the re
suit. Retuirns are slow in coming in,
but enough returns havo reachled us
to dleterine the result.
Considerable inte rest wvas nanifes.
[cii at Pickens in the Sonatouial race
and Evan3 got ai handsomne vote at
Pickens box amnd throughout the
county, though Latimner carried the
county by nearly 1,000 votes.
The County ticket measured evenly
with the Stato ticket and considera
bly more interest was shown in the
election of a Congressman and Couni.
ty officers than ini the State officers
For Congress, Aiken received in
this County 601 votes to 1,717 for
Smith. Theso returns represent all
the County except Central and Horse
Pasture, the oflicial counts of which
have not been received as we go to
Carpenter received 1,242, Laban
Mauldin 1,070; Hlinton 1,203, I. Ml.
Mauildin 1,047; Barr 272, B3oggs 742,
Hllum 706, DlcWhorter 126, O'D)ell
461; Farr 1,320, H eiidricks 994;
Lynch 1,026, Stephenis 1,268; Stew-.
art. 859, and Tally 1,4418. Central
aind Horse Pasture ha~d not been
hleardl from with oflicial repor't ait 4
p. mn. Wednesday, but the returns
from those boxes will not change the
result here stauted as5 to County offi.
In the race for Connty Superin.
tond'nt of Education, Mess. Hallumn
and Bloggs received the highest num.'
her of votes, h)et neither having ro.
ceived a majority, the Executive Com.
mittee will order a third primary to
be held September 23d.
The vote on Tuesday fell shprt
of the first primary by about 250
but this can be aecountedi for read.
ily when it is remembered that
Tuesday was a bad day, and be.
sides there wvoro noet so many can..
dinates before the people and~
naturally not so many voters were
personally interested.
In the race for magistrate, Da.
cuSvillo township D, F. Suther.
land is elected ovor t. B. Loops
the vote being Looper 53, $uthor
land 187. In Hurricane townshif
Roels eleoted by a vote of 115 tc
100 for Mooreo. In Eastatoc toWn
Bhip E. C. JIOWie has 72 votes t(
Robt.Ly nob 7.0. Other returut
from thIs Township at the Horsi
1Pasture boX mry ohange thjS re
Later reports from Horse Pas
tuae giving full returns give Aikei
?, Smith 28,,Oarpenter 18', L
Mauldin .12, Hinton 7 Ivy Maul
din 28, Bamrr 2, MoWhorter 10
1hgge 1, O'Dell 17, Fa1rr 20, U.n
dr L. Lynnhb0 9.tanhen.n 81, ...
tionial votr4 antd Lynch 2 which
inturos iw 's elct1n
Death of an Infant.
WAddy lauldii, infant, 8on of
Mr. and I1rs. W1'. 'T, MeF1all, died
last Saturday evening and wa:s bur
iod the day followig at th ceine
tory, Rev. ). M. Abuy conducting
thO fueral Iervi(wos.
A VOII 1FRO 1 1) 1"il:N$s.
Jt rlef 3 t1ttt 3n of somne o f timlt F Irst setl' Is
at tho I)l,trlct Court ilouo.
Old Pickeons, Ju 9. --Elitors eo".
-c1'. Coiier: Aitou, the earlier set.
tiers of Old Pickuns tho namel1u of Rtobt.
F. M%iorgan deserves muentlion. HIe
-k-p l,ho iiirst hot,el here antd served
for many years as Depluty Sherifl and
constable with great, credit. to him.
self :nd to the advantage of his couu
try. IHe was a reallrkleIO 1man, phiin
ami unassulling ill his ma1nner11(; Overy
word lie said was full of sound jutdg
ment and good alvico. Iie opposed
seceSsionl, like B. F. Porry roud others,
butlt wlenl the time Camll( hie wore the
gray, survived the war and dhed i few
year ago, leaving considerablo prop
city and a number of childron, all of
whom aro doing well. Among the)
are Frank and ,Jel', 1r)m"kineut mor
CI;ltiits of Central, S. C., and J. 1)., ia
most successful busiless man of Seln
Mca. M1r. Mor+g:an seemls to have fore
seen the results of the war, and, be
ing 1a slave holder, wisley sol his
neg;roe 111(d iivostedl ithe procl-ads ill
vhill+ble lands inl Ocoieo andci Pickens
which he loll to his childlren, aggro
giting inl value about, $20,000. Th is
hirge estate wats peacefully 1n(1 aii.
cal.l divide.1 tm11Ong 11111 heirs, by
themselves, Without the eIx)onditutre
of any part of th) same for court costs,
lawyers' fees, etc., all in p1ursuaneo of
the a1vice of thle(ir venerate(1d llther.
There was lIubert Knox, a most
worthv citizen and for at long time
jailor of 1110 o1l District. 1le was al
ola1 man1 it 0he beginni!!g of the war
and the father of John aid Jamnes
Knoxc, both of whom w(re ikilled in
that bloo(lv strife-. Arthur in(d II1tr
rison), two younger sonll, died siince
the war.
.Mrs. Ca'thalirinle Bo gg, widow of
M.\onroe og s, (cease(d, non of Now,.
ry, S. C., aul M Is. Ppt'yd, wife of M1 i j.
"Jamcs L. Boyd, of Oco:Iee, are his
(laughters. 'Teilcie wlaii a y ung e i"r 1son,
Blnjainnl11), now decelsedtl, wI!o is sur
vived by his idi(1ow and Several chil
drtell. Iii speaking of MI.j'r Boyd it
should bo saitd he is ane of the oldest
aild lmost hlonorC Ciizenis of this
sectioi , but i5 now in feebio health
enl)IV awaiting the close of a useful
and honored life. He was seriou-ly
injuired about one year ago by au a'
cidellt on the 1Bluo li(dgc Railway
and hat uev(tr recovered. He has
siTeredl much01, but11 Onduros1 it all
with that Chiristian fort itulde for wvbich
he is well kne vn. Ini 1865 lhe seved(
as a3 memWberI of the Constitutional
Conivent iion whVijch wasb known a-s theI
other dologates fromI1 Pielmns31 District
(1I believe) we're tihe Hion. ELdmonid
Hernidoni, Dr. iL. 13. Johnlson and1(
Alexanderi Briyce, Sr. The~ constitLu.
tienl adoptled by> tils respec"talblo con1
venCltionl wfas neover r'atified by Con
TLhe niext State Convention01, wvhich
met ini 1868, was known aIs tile "Ring
Streaked and Striped Convntion,"
and1( their work being less dishasteful
to the Federal Congress, was ap
MaI3ttisonl IHunnicutt, dleeasled, is
rieembered b)y formar~ residents of
Old Pickens as a good manIU and pros
perous9 farmt r. He wats tihe father of
Warren and Thomas1511)1 Hunicutt, both
useful citizens of Oconee, anid Joe
Berry, also ai citizeon of Oconco, farmer
and minister of the Gospel. Th war
record of all is most honorable. WVi1
liami John, another son, made a good
so1lier and( wa1s an excellent mani. It
will be0 remembered that he wats the
victim of the saddlest traigedy ev( r
enlacted in Oconee county. Return.
ing pea3cfully to his~ home) from WVal
lfhlla, 110 was watylid inl the (larkness5
(If the night and foully imulrdered, anid
his little son1 Newell beattenl to insen.
sibility. By this Iienidishi d1ed a
worthly woman3 and1( an3 initerestin)g
family of b)right children were bereft
of husbandl( and1( faither. They are aill
living jave on1e, and1( havo suIcceeded
well mn the crut1 battlo of life, being
sus3thined 1)y Him who111 assures0 us that
Ue isi alwayis "a husband to the wid
ow and1( a father to the fatherless."
The oldest son, J. Breckenridge, for
mlany years-promiinelnt in railroad cir.
clos in1 Florida, dese.rves high coni.
mnendation for filial devotion to his$
widowed mother and)3 his un3tiring' in.
to3rest in1 tihe care and( eduicationi of his
orphan brothers and sisters. F"or
such: conduct there is an1 etetnal r.e
ward "more precious than gold and
more durable than marble." c.
A Cure For Cholera Inftantum.
"Last May." says Mrs. Curtis Bakor,
of Ilookwvalter, Ohio, "a*n infanlt child of
our neighbor's was suffering from chol
era infantum. Tihe doctor had givenl til
all hopes of recovery. I took a bottle
of Chamberlain's colic, ohiolera and1( .Diar
rhoon remedy to the honse, tellg them
I felt sure it wvould (do good if tused ac
cording to directions. In two days thne
the clhild had fully recovered, and is
nowt (nearly a year since) a vigorous
healthy girl.* I hnve recomminmended
this remedo frequently and have never
known It to fail In any instance." F~or
ale by Dr. G. W. Earle.
The prop.totora of lFoley a knoy and
TJatr do not advertiao this as a sue uro
for consumnption." Tihey do not claim
it will cnre this dread complaint in ad.
vanlced a3ses, blut d10 positively assert
thtat it will oure it the carlior stages
and neover fails to give comfort
3and relief in the worst eaSee. roley's
. Hoy and Tar is without doubt the
, grotest throat and1( long remedcy, Re
3.use subsitittesC. Dolt and Webb Piok
I en Chapman and3( (allahau Liberty,
Polevy's Honey .na Tau'
I)elgned to I:tler SNek the Pota
loc"H or Il1 'Ilie in the F'Ield.
Abot t fifteen yea ago it new ma
chine was rol rted fronm Michigan
said to dig potatovs and load them on
a wagon. The report proved unrella
ble, and since that tilme we have been
luiting for such a uitcinio. Now we
hear of at nw hncrvr.ter. A pieturo of
the manchlne Is hecre shown, eatcl the in
%cntor give tits aecount of it:
"Thilte principal featttre of the ma
chin1o mre i esh)vel, which can b set
to run at any desired depth; an end
lessy chiain carrier in the rear of the
shovel, i revolving ylilnder in the rear
of the clhin, a i)otato elevator pro
Jecting into the rear end of the cylin
der, anld a potato sncker in the rear of
the elevator. The heads, or chines, of
the cylntt-r :tre supported and revolve
ulpo tIucklos or rollers. The periphery
of the cylinder h+ comnposed of small
rods lced at proper distance apart to
retain the potates, and withai tile
cylluder, attached to and rovolving
therewith, Is i spiral whik'h operatee
like an anuger and forcee the potatoee
htaek until finally by an Ingenious do
vle" the potatoes re enrried up on to
the elevator, which delivers them into
sak.In operattIng this Itnchino two
Ien mlnd four horses are requiretl when
the ic)tatocs are sack(, hut when
dun pod In piles In the field ono manu
only 1:s needled.
"The Inehlne is capahlo of harvest
ing 1,00) hushels in ten hottrs, or orldi
nnrily vill dig from four to Aye acres
per day. I might add that the cylin
der reolves slowly. The potattotett and
lunti) conttlmintlily roll to the bottom
therl,'if, whicllel ctlon breaks the lumps
a34 sifts out It' dirt. The vines are
entried throtgh the inachine and drop
ped on the gronId."- ltul'al New York
A I'lcke-r For A ieICN and a Ilandy
Little t'r--ry Pruner.
F:armi1 J1ournal says that the apple
gatherer shown htere can he depended
upon not to bruise the fruit, for as
enc'h apple is picked ofT it gently runs
dowl the cloth "spout" that is at
tanhed to the pole, extending down to
its lower end. The apple falls, into the
hand of the op
orator and is
piaced in the
basket, while
J with the other
band another
ap1)1)1 is being
booked off.
The second tool
e 'isthe inivention)
of a Couutry
Gentlemian cor
- resp)ondent for
plII ruigraspber
111 rios and black
old fokhnde twa ondta1
persloni cofuld standc up~ straight, could
reach through to the opposi-te sido of
the row and, by turning it up edge
wise, sort out the desired stalk among
the thickest clumps and, best of all,
cut very rapidly. The blade is small
and sharp, dlat on the under side and
curved on top like a scythe.
Condition of Cano and Rice.
In overy important sugar cane pro.
ducing stato except Texas the average
condition of sugar cane on Aug. 1 -Was
considerably below that of a year ago,
and also below the mean p,f the August
averages for the past tbnyears. Texas
reports a cohdition eighteen points
above the ten year average, while all
other states contributing to the cane
Sugar crop report conditions ranging
fromh two to eight points below such
The condition of 1ice is below that
of Aug. 1, 1001, and also below the
me(an of tihe August aver-ages for the
past e'ighit years ini every implortant
ile produchig state except Texas, in
whichl state tie condition oni Aug. 1
was thirteen points higher than at the
corresponding da to last year, anid
lagreedl exactly wvithi the meanih of the
August averages for thie past eight
years.-August Cr01) Reporter.
Celery F~or the Market.
For mar-ket purposes it is best to
grow but two or three varieties of
celer-y and build up a trade for a uni
form product. The niorthern growers,
for the most part, lant Wite Plume
and Golden Self Blanching for summer
and fail mar-keting, and those who
make a practice of storing also plant
some such v'ariety as Giant Solid.
News and Notes.
The commissioner of internal revenuw
has decided against the use of palm oil
iln tile manufacture of oleomargarine.
Mako "corn bay" is now the cry of
tihe agricultural press.
Tile general introduction of the
"centalI" system in weighing grain,
whlereinl 100 pounds replace the bush
el, is b)eing agitated,
Thle "summer" silo is coming to the
fore. Many dairymen find ensilage as
valuable in summer as in winter.
Blonemeal fed to hogs is said to save
25 per cent of corn and to mako health
ier and stronger animals.
There has been more than tho usual
f2ompaint of bird depredations this
benson,S ., . -
A. R, B3ass, of M%organtown, Ind, ,had
to ~etup ten or twelve times In the
night and bad 80vore backache and pair
lnthe kidneys, Was onred by F'oley'i
Oaro. Bolt & Webb and Chapm~an a
Cnllnhan Lhberty.
tinder $a,000 Uash~ DepeaIt,
"I was troubled with kidney complaint
for about two years," writes A. 1I. Davis
of Mt. Sterliug, Is., "but two bottles
of Fo!ey's Kidnoy Cure ol'ected a per
manent cure." Bolt & W'bb Pickons &
Chapman & Callahan Liberty.
If 3ou1r1 candidate is elected or is
found in tho second race, the op
portuntity is again given for work
and voting.
County of Pickens.
By .J. B. Newbory Esquiro Probate
Whoroas, Margaret J, 1 right. made suit
to me to grant her Letters of Administra
tion of the Estate of and ecllts of W. W.
F. Bright, deceased.
Theso arc therefore to cite and admon.
ish all and singular the kindred and
oreditot s of the said V.F. Bright deecas
od, that they bo and appear bot'oro me,
in the Court of Probate, to bo hold at.
Pickons Court House, S. C, on the 18
day of Sopt. 1902, after publication horo
of, at 11 o'clock in tbe foreroon, to ahew
cause if any they have, why the said Ad
ministration should not be granted.
(liven under my hand and sotal, this
30 day of Aug. 1902, in the 127 year
of our Indopendence.
J. B. NEW1I11-lIY.
.-~ 4
'ickons County.
1By J. 13. Nowbory, Esquire, Probate
Whereas, R. A. 1;owen made suit
to me to grant him letters of administra
tion of the est ate and effects of Reese
3owen, deceased.
'These are therefore to cite and ad
nunish all and singular the kindred and
creditors of the -sAid Reese .Uowen
decesed, that they be and appear bo
fore me, in the Court of Probate, to be
held at Pickens'Court Ii[ouse, S. C., on
the 25th day of Sept. 1902, after publi
cation hereof, at 11 o'clock in tle fore
no:n, to shew eause, if any they have,
why the said administration should not
be gi anted.
(iiven under my hand and seal, this
8th day of Sent. 19()2, in the 127 year of
our iudependence.
J. B. NEVBiRY, J. P. P. C.
When you are snlThring from rheuma
tism, the kidneys must be tended to at
once so that they will eliminate the uric
acid from the blood. Foley's Kidney
Cure is the most effective remedy for
this purpose. R. T. 11opkins of .'elar
Wis., says. "At'r unsuccessfully doc
toring three years of rheumnatismu with
the brat doctors, I tried Foley's Kidney
Cure and it cured me. I cannot speak
too highly of this great medicine." Bolt
& Webb Pickens & Chapman &. Ciahan
A. 7. WVAR>;l)A.W
-: -DENTIST -:
Will be in Piekona until further notice.
Ofloe up stairs iu the Carey buildmng
over Brock's Grocery Store.
...PICKENS . ..
Graded School.
Colorod Department.
Next session begins September 29th
Pupils living outside of town and not
legally transferred will be re quirt-d to
pay a tuition foo of from 50c to $1.50 pecr
mouth. Remember: "An in vestment
on knowledge always pa1ys the best in
terest." Soloman says, "Receive know
ledge rather than choice'. gold." Obey a
tihe Bible sacriflce sacrifice something
and give your obildren a chance to rc
ceive knowledge, Put them in school I
at the beginning and keep them there f
until the ending. Edncate them thata
their miinds may be freed from the prod.
judices of ignorance and given a juster
and more enlarged conception of men
and things. Educuto thorm to the end
that they may be good and intelligent I
cit ze whioti is the :ohier aim of the
pubilo school system.
R. K, MOON, Thin.
' fyoti, own melection) to everysu. .
- gscribet. Only 50 coats a year..
auttrut eor.d pram.., e.
8 abte9iim cl a'Le i
_ tting Pa r Paten.
ed e or show 4
Charleston, S. 0,
Founded in 1785. Strong Fac
ulty; woll equipped chemical, phys,
ical, and biological laboratories;
Library of 14,000 volumnes and the
fine.st Museum of Natural Hlistory
in the South. Elective courses
leading to the degrees of BI, A.. B
8, i i I . A. Board with fur
n sh.id room in cllege Dormitory
cant be obtaine~d for .10 a month.
Tuition, *40. One scholarship giv
ing free tuition is aasigned toPiok
ens county, the holder to be atp
pointed by the Probate Judge atnd
the County Superintendat. Tota~l
expenses for Scholarshly students,
$112 to $130. All candidates for
adimission are permitted to com-.
pete for vacant Boyce Scholarshlps
which pay $150 a year.
-Entrance Examinations will be
held at Piokens on Friday, July 11,
bn 20, fo patalogue, address,
Harr'Isou 1tandoip)h
Some Interesti
for Juy and
---T P"M AlRI; (.ENEI
n:1;, W E I'Itc,i'U,:
If prices have anaything, to do wi
of Spring and;1 Suruler CIothing
well sifted, but we still huve somce
We have a nice linec of blue and I
that just suits this hot we-,atlhcr. I
when in ne'cd of :muy Clfltling or
(ioodls. Ou pt"Ir"iccs ar'e al!waays ri-i'
nothing but the best clothing.
'l'hv fruit crop i:c short this yeaar".
ioU)I reI tsanl wIy% )ou shoudhi sa
Buy your fruit jars and sugar, now
\Ve are offering a biw; lot of c<
pIercales, dimities, etc., ait Iirst cost.
c pplor1Luni13' for it lort't come every
S-hocLs for- everyliody, old antI you
nohlaing but the best shoes for the3
c"hca11( 51.
IlIard ware o aill kcindts, sl've-, t
sadlels, br'idles, buaggles alndI w agorn:
II ou are thinin; Ig of bi nV-iag at
mlil prices he l b ing. n
shmgtle" mill supplies, suc"h a:v"hng
kinds, mInc ry w IIh ls, heltmir, shate,l
hait'(d, b alisfntaion gu1:anu11Iceda.
Folger & Th
ff ''A ti(to coflf1o woare erIletig 101
CUR !.NG Ti ' .t
--() !
Menis, Boys ad Ga
..25 Per Centi iscoutji oc
All straw hats at 334 pr (14nt 4I>anlW
$20.00 Suits now $15.00t. $4- 'u u i
tow $1 2.38. $15.00 su i t no it 1 . 2:; .7
uits now $7.50. $8.00 iuii now" AS9, .
uits now $3.75.
50 cents pants now 838 cet.:s, n
low 76c. $2 pantuno $1W1.50,) pan8 111t
93. $5 pants now $3.75. S6 lianits now ii
UIl Goods Sold For CASh.
M~vain Street, (rnil(( V
Toi matke room for Fall anUd WVintor (
Slean Sweep of all Si
Thbere still remains in miy stock someo s
oent off all goods, some goods a t HIAiLF P]
No Catch Advert
But I mean just what I say. 1 doni'tasay 1
tre.only interested in what thoy cost you.
Do you like coffee? Well if you de,
of theo best roasted coffee at 8lbs for *t.0(
green~ coffee on the market..
If you ever indulge in Smoking call a
ly 5cts. And if you want a cheaper cigar
Perhaps you came awt\y froin homo al
course you don't want to drive homoI with
need not do it for you can get anything in
The best flour on the matrket for thu mu
fellow undersell us on flour,
Plenty of -knives for the boys, an)d pri,
We have somne bargainp in shoes andJ.
High1est price paid for all Coit.ntry Pr
ONQC .<' Ha
no Prices
III it. (Hur .tock
lias be.n pretty
haatrgains to) oler.
uick S(rgc cls
)(,n'It fail t(, :;ee us
,.' t t's l'urn)i.shiIg
il matl wve h.andle
hut that is all ItIe
e n ii: ther' i..
becfore theI pric(eS
)ttinad11eS, ianis.
Don't rui s thtis
(ay. -
mg. We han11dit'
aare always tie
nwa1re1', htarn"ess,
'1tin_ gle ) mill tr t ..
ties, saws of all
1s to the (loilar.
al Reduction
aN 0.
WE. W!L N!.08.E WUT
! i(: u;I . 0 of
ha' r eptd fromt last
n -.8.j $;10 .00~nit
* 1. j;50J. $5.010
rCods, wie prop~1ose to make a
immr Gioods.
pluid vaLIlues. Full 23 per
vha.t goods are worth, you
Come anid see me,
Come anId let us sell you flomei
). The best 8 anid lb
nid got the Empro Cigar.-on.
call for Wer Eaiglo or Old
id forget vgQur dinnert. Of'
out your diunier. And you
ry uda,
77 ?/>>?) Q,Qt.

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