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THE XT 3STI OUST TIMES.
JOSIAH ORTTDUP. - Editor, i'rlday, Oriobor 5, 1601. RATES OF ADVERTISING. One dol'ar per square (irel inscition, fifty cents per square for cacli subsequent insertion. Liberal contracts will be nmtle for space for advertisements of three months duration and over. , Local advertisements tkn ckstj a line. * All communications for publication, except regular correspondents must be accompanied by the real name of the sender. The Editor is not responsible for the views of correspondents. Obituaries of over eight lines in length will be charged for as other advcrtiecmcnts for all in excess of that amount. POST OFFICE DIRECTORY. The P. O. will he opened for business from K A. M. to 0.00 P. M. The Money Order Department will be opcneu tor ousiness irom J ?m. io * i. ??i. Mail going East will close promptly at 12.40 1*. M.; going West 1.10 I*. M. The limit will be taken from the street box each day oO minutes before the trains arrive. K. W. 11AlUtlS. !' M. Index to New Advertnementa. W. T. lteaty. Now York Hncket. Notice?W. K. Hay. Notice to Creditors?Sam Littlojohn, Executor. Annual Moetiug-^-Charles Holt, Clerk of i Hoard. * Notice to Teachers?County Hoard of Examiners. Notice of Final Discharge?S. J. II. Howell, 'iuaidian. Wis regret to learn that Mr. K. W. Tins Icy is quito sick with congestion of the brain. Mn. 11 f.xuv Hawkins, who lived a few niles in the country and was well known in md about Uuion, died last Monday. is veiling type mis ween one 01 cur prinnra mudo what might ho calltd a doubtful mistake. For Castle (Jardon he set Cattle < irdcn. The usual Fall rush has already begun at :!ie "OLD RELIABLE." Their gcods and I rices do the work. ? ? Mr. E 1*. Norman, of Bvgansville township, is clorkiug at the Racket etorc, baring eouitncnccd on the 1st of (Jot. We welcome liitu'Ho town. Atoirou Blaston says that men used to swear "to the best of their knowledge and I olief," but that now they swear' to the I est of their own advantage." Messrs. Galiaoiiek linos, are now in l<>ucsville where they remain until Tuesday i Wednesday of next week when they will return to Union and remain for a short time Some lovely China and Tin Toilet Water .N'b m BAILEY & MUKl'UY. Cheapest in no- State. Mii. J. 15. I'orteu has been elected night watchman, lie reported for duty last Monday. and has been on ever since. We behove the Council has made a good selection, Tuk regular quarterly communion ser\ ices will be held in the 1'rcabytcrian church paratory services Saturday morning at 11 o'clock. .? ? Wk are requested to nctify all persons who nro interested in the church yard of Rculali church in Santuc township to meet at the church next Saturday, <>et. '? to make a-rangements for enclosing the grounds. Icents buys a Jeans at "TilC OLD HKLIAULI-:." \N K arc requested to announce that the Poachers' Association of Union Covnty will hold its meeting at the (leaded School building on Saturday, Oct. >. and thru a Large -^attendance is very touch desired. ' ^r.F.i eh a native of this county, but now of iWUssias ppi, is hero this week attending court. Mr. Peeler left Union forty-one years ago; a voting titan of twentyone, and has been funning in Mississippi over since. He says everything here has changed so much as to be almost beyond recognition. ?. Mkssks. A. If. Foster \ Co. have arrangel electric bells till over their large storo by means of which any of tho clerks or any member of the firm can he called all over the Mor , aud at the same time directed to the jd ten where they are wantoJ. The one called c m answer also, and thus indicate thai be or she is coming. It is u great convenience, no doubt. Ar the meeting of the Hoard' held last Monday for the purpose of electing a Pispci -or, of which notice was given in Tiie Times, N. 15. Morgan, was elected on the first billot, having iccoivcl two votes out of the three cast, (hi tho same day ho gave his bond, whicl was approved. He now needs only the approval of the Stale Hoard and we have no doubt lie will get it. (Vnti.r. the people are discussing the impropriety of burying the dead amidst the lu iues of citizens, and trying to devise a way tj prevent it, a lady has decided for herself, and bought a lot in the Town Cemetery with the intention of removing her dead n xi wiutcr. If others will do likewise, or accept free lots ut the Cemetery, tlie perplexed question will "outi be settled. 'i'jtose wli<> are opposed to removing the dead, might select lots for future ioteroicnts at the Cemetery. ll.wt; you ever seen a phonograph ? Have you even KJisou'a latest ? It is a little instrument run by electricity, that reproduces with exactness whatever is uttered in it whatever it hears, so to speak A minstrel can he reproduced?a comic eong, a speech #ything in fact The sweetest music can reproduced with the exactness with which it was played. It is a wonderful instrument aod the more you see of it the more you like it. Mr. J. C. Kumsey, the agent tor I hem, has ons here now, and after next >Sunday will operate it at Mr. J, K Mat his' store. for a nominal sum you cuu hear the -wcetest music and the funniest songs and -leeches that you ever heatd in your life, l)o you read the advertisements in the | pat crs ? When you have anything to buy, you can sometimes pave time and Double by finding out beforehand who sells the article you desire. Due excellent source of inforinution in this particular is the advertisements in the papers. If you glance over all of the advertisements you will probably find that some of the t longs that you want can be found at more than one place. So much the better for you, you have that much larger stock from which to select. If you dou't tiud just what you want at one place, why you can go to another. If you have the same experience here, however, that w# | have had lately, you will not want to go < from one store to another, for the variety i that will be laid before you in the first store i you enter will be enough to bewilder you, i and your greatest trouble will be to decide ' which to take. Of course you read the i Dry Goods advertisements. Well, the grocery advertisements are just as important. Tnere you have placed before you just what is on the market and whore it can bo found, and by reference to the market prices which will be found in most papers, you can tell about what it will cost. These things being known you can decide intelligently about what you want for the day. You know sometimes the appetite craves one thing, and another time it craves another. That is just i natures way of telling us that we ought to | have a variety and not eat the same thing all , the time. It is not necessary to have a great i variety at each men', but the meals ought not to be exactly the same thing from one month's cud to another. Most housekeepers know \ this, but sometimes they prefer to havo the ( same thing, rather thun send a servant all t over tow n trying to find something else. ( Well that trouble can be avoided ia the way ( 1 havo indicated. Yen can see what is 011 1 the market, and what it is worth, and can \ send for just what you want. t The newspaper is to the housekeeper 1 what the bill of fare is to the traveler. You 1 can pick out what you want and get it. 1 If you have anything to buy in any line, g it might save you something to glance over t the advertisements in your weekly or daily g newspaper, or your monthly magazine, and it would not take much of your time. 0 Tut Congressional fight in the Ashland C District Kentucky was the subject of a good deal of interest all over the United States, u and if we may take the views presented in the papers as a fuir example of popular 1 sentiment the people at large of our nation ^ have sanctioned the Ashlaud districts course and approved of the verdict which sends the Colonel from the Halls of the Nations g Legislature. Whatever Col. Brcckcnridgc s idea way ho the course of his family aud ^ some of his friends since the election show Si that their idea of public oflicc is a very low. They seem to consider public oftice about , . ... 1< the same as a piece ot private property, to which a man may acquire a right by simple ^ undisputed possession for a while, by pre- , scription as the lawyers say. It seems as it" ^ they considered that Col. Hrcckcnridge had a right to the chice and that he was being , defrauded out of his rights by those who were voting for Owens. Consequently they ^ wero very angry when the Col. was defeated "v w " o to wage an open war against all of the Owens men. ^ Wo fear, however, that lucre are very few of us who cm throw stones at the Breckeuridge men. Their i lea is just what seems to be the popular one, gone to seed. In this day of push and scramble for wealth, there are many who see nothing in anything ' except tlie money. The salary attached to ^ the oflice is what makes politic* so alluring to them. If courso they are honest men and a will do their best, but they have lost s ght ^ of the object of the cilice. There arc others * t c of course, and we are glad that there are i t ? s numy ui iiii'.-u 100, who nave quttc ft iliHercut idea of office. "A public office is n pub- ^ lie trust," and tlie question between two men j ought to be. which is the fittest, taking nil ^ things into consideration? Not which one the ollice would fit. but which one would fit e tho ollice. Not which one needed the salary ^ the most, but which one could perform the ^ duties most efficiently. Until we get back to this primitive and correct idea and rote accordingly, we will never have any pence in ^ politics because in choosing we will have no standard by which to be guided. - - ? i Tut nut-to-be-downed I)r. l'ope is still in the race for tho Governorship. He's alight weight and a long way in the rear, but lie's toting his own gig. From what we have " read of Dr. Dope he seetns to be a sort of a J "san-guy-eu" tsanguioc) man. You know what a "san-guy-en" man is .' lie is a man that'- got everything to-morrow nud nothing to-day. A "san-guy-cu man in politics is a man who counts his own votes twice, doesn't count the other fellow's at all, and ? tlien considers himself unanimously elected. ,| All that's to-morrow, though, he's got nothing to-day. A "san-goy-en" man is no ford because if lie were he would learn something by experience for you know they say that even a fool will learn by experience. A a "san-guy cu ' man really never considers the presetit long enough to have any expert -j eueo. His experience is always to-morrow and its aiwavs bright. \V? i<na?> ? ....... o - - " ' mill who spent a fortune mi l a life-time tinker- j, ing on an old machine, trying to invent ( something, lliat never amounted to a hill of ( beans. Hcfiw t une and millions in it for next year, next month, next week. V?nt he v always saw what he wanted to sec and rofused to sec what was. Now, you know with I . all of that experience a fool would Intro I learned tumething, but this man guy-en" man and couldn't have an expert eucc. It is 'juite probable that if a "sun j guy-en man could just have one good | round experience and realize now just one i time he would learn as much from it as an , ordioary tfool We think the neighbors i ought to citch overy "sin-guy-en" man and i hold him d >wn just once and let him have ti an experience and ?ec if it would not bring t him around alright. A 's in guy en" man j can work out a fortune on a piece of paper j of course, and be in the full enjoyment of } it, while an ordinary man is looking for a job. l>on t be a ' sin-guy en ' mun unless \ you have plenty of money and friends | enough to keep you out of the lunatic ? asylum. J. < Is accordance with the call published is our 'ast hsue, quite a iiuuibcr of prominent oi?izciim met in the Courthouse last Monday ?t 1 o'c'ock, p. m., for t lie purp so of organizing a county society auxiliary to the l*i#<lrnont Colonization Society. Mr. Wni. Muuro was called to the chair, and Mr. K. Nicholson was asked to act as Secretary of the meeting Mr. Muuro then real from Tiik Union Timbs the resolutions adoptel at Itock Hill, authorizing the present meeting and stated the object of the meeting. He said that we differed among ourselves about politics and religion and a great many other things, but that there was one thing on which he was sure we would all agree, and that was that we had tbo best country on the face of the earth, llut our country needed more people to develop it. We need more good population. That South Caro'ioa had not been filled with population, not because her advantages niul splendid rc Hourcc* were not known an?l bill I because she had not been a* cordial in her j invitation to strangers as some other sections. He said that the North nnd West had been populated because their States bad for a long time bad agents at Castle Garden, and even in the foreign countries, whose duty it was to turn the tile of immigration towards their own sections. South Carolina had never had any such agents, and, consequently, had not bgfn populated. That there were some^io--*l"'unts that wc did not want an l^^M^^xofTTitve. We did not want Holes or Hungarians, hut wo wanted good and substantial men. Tho object of the :oloni/.ition Society was to bring such among i?. Money would bo needed to carry out he enterprise, and ho hoped every land>wner and citizen would aid by giving as uuch ns lie might be able, lie said that it vas not a money making scheme, except in o fur as it was money to every landowner o have his land cultivated. The object was o buil l up the Piedmont section of the State, eve! up the galleys, and make red hills ;i?e place to waving fields of corn and rhent. 11c enumerated some of the advan;es that we have over the North and West nd sail that fire and faunae ridden people tily needed an invitation, And they would i one with their flocks and their herds and 1 heir money. ' After Mr. Munro had finished he called ' poti Mr. D. I'. Duncan, who was sitting in ! lie audience. Mr. Duncan said that he was ] cartily in for whatever pertained to the upuilding of tho country, and that he was rell pleased with the immigration move, i lent. That he did not want foreign iuinti- ! rants, because they do not make gool citi?ns, but would be glad to get the sturdy iriuers of the I.'orth and West to come aud ' in Kiiinti fuiuntv lie said that a great many farmers were J ;aving the Northwest on account of the uM climate. lie said that mauy of tlicoi < nd money, and were in every way desira- i le immigrants, that we could get them if we I rould put forth an effort, but if we neglect o do so that they would go to Mississippi, j irknnsas. Texas, and Indian Territory. lie aid that they do not ooine here because they io not know anything about us, and have iot been invited. Col. Duncan was in favor t semilog men oil' tnere to toll them about ur country and invite them to come and see 1 or them?elves. lie said that he had L'OOo 1 cres of land and that ho would be glad to 1 ell half of it and use the money in cultialing the other half more efficiently. Mr. II. Nicholson spoke next. lie ex" 1 lained what class ..f immigrants the Soci- 1 ty proposed to bring here. Said that we 1 fere not after foreign immigrants at all, did iot want them, hut wanted those Western 1 nd Northern nations who were discontented 1 rith their present homes ou account of the 1 old. tlie forest tires, the drouths, etc. lie ' aid that the object of The Piedmont Coloni- ! ation Society was to advertise the l'ied- ' nont section by distributing literature lescribing it and giving its advantages and ' lso by sending out agents, lie said that ' lie object of the county Auxiliary Societies fas to collect data in regard to the different 1 eetions, to secure options on land and to ' relcomo the immigrants that may come ' tiiong us. He sui I that each of the ten ' ounties represented in the colonization ocicty was expected to raise **>UU, and it 1 ras hoped that as many as possible would ' ontribute. He said that it w is very much ecired that all land owners and nil unn.l ili/.en-* in 1 ce<I should belong I > the Aux- | iary Society on 1 have a good word for the lovenu'iit, laying special sires* on the tact iut it did not c<>st anything to join, lie icq asked that nil who were willing to giye ic Society their support, would signify it y signing a paper to that cllect, which lie tiered. A good many signed the paper. lo don't know how many, as we di<l not onnt them. l'ho orgauizati ?n was then comple'cJ by io election of Capt. F. M. Fai r, President: 1 nd Mr 11. Nicholson, Secretary and Treas- 1 rer. i)n motion a committee of three, consistig of Me?"rs. T. I.. Maine. p. M. t'olien nd t'apt J. T. I>otiglass, was appointed to atnc vice presidents from each township, here being no further business tlic meeting djonrncd. We arc glad to sec that so much interest s being taken in this subject. We believe bat we all ought to give it our support. It s not a catch penny contrivance. We arc lot required to spend any money, though ve can contribute if we desire. It is for ihe ipbuilding of uiir section, and let us give all he encouragement we can to tlio.se men vho have the work to do. Hi reference to our llusiness lnrectory rou will see that we have a new Law Firm it-re, lljdritk Sawyer. Mr. I>. 11. Ilyj ick, of .Spartanburg, has been practicing Iii11e a while with Mr. Jiio W. Carlisle and s wen Known in i nioii. Mr J. .\ .Suwyct s n gooil lookinx man about tbniy years oM m l ha? been assistant clerk of the Supreme ,'ourt of South Carolina for the last ten rears. lie rea I law while assistant clerk, ui'l afterwariJs took the law course in the itatc University. We welcome these gentlemen to the |>lea< ires, the emolument* ami the tria'< of our bar, taking tlietn in r better !' c worse, in 1 wishing them as mucli success as they -au attain i Th: Csi*;. The Court of (tener.il Sessions began to be holden at Union Con;thouse on Monday, October 1st., 1801, it being the first Monday in this month. His Honor, Judge T. B. Frszier presiding. Up to this writing, Thursday morning, cases ha*e been disposed of as follows : State *8 Uljas. Prisock. Larceny?con.. , ?tinuod. State vs Chas. Prisock. Disposing of property under lien?continued. State us Joseph Young. Larceny?continued. State vs Augustus Feaster. Highway II. .I.Knr v nn.l turning V?t n.rllt. ~~..J .w. Slate vs Ileuben Johnson. A'o/ /?roi on payment of cost. The State vs Loreniy Young. Assault and Battery wilh intent to kill?Xol pros on payment of cost. Sta'c vs Sallio Jeter alias Sallie Harris. Assault with intent to kill?Nol pros on payment of c?>?t. State vs Cay Fnrr and ltuth Glenn. Adultery?Guilty. Recommended to the inercy of the court. State vs Gabriel Miller. Assault with intent to kill?Xnl pr> IS. \ State ts Hen Brandon. Assault with intent to ravish?mistrial. State ts Sims McDsuiei. Assault with intent to kill?Confirmed. State ts Jluuoa Depaue. Assault and Battery with i*^nt to kill, and Assault and Battery?One year in the Penitentiary. State ts James Depaue. Carrying pistol concealed. Three months in the Penitentiary after the cxpirati in of pretious sentence, or fifty dollars hue with forfeiture of pistol. State ts Robt. Beaty Mitchell. Assault and Battery with intent to kill?One year in the Penitentiary or a fine of forty dollars, the imprisonment to cease as soon as the fine is paid. State vs Cay Farr and Ruth Glenn. Adultery?Cay Farr sentenced to imprisonment for one year in the Penitentiary, or to pay a fine of one hundred dollars. Ruth Glenn to Pay a fine of one huntred dollars. The following cases were continued : The Stats ts J. II. Sims, Murder, The State vs. Tom McCoFough, Murder. The n - r\ at - ? mi - jimo uturgv <?rnnge, .nuraor. in? omit vs. Munro Whitlock, Kule to Show Cause. The State vs. Milton and Ruck Farr. The State vs. J- F. Pnttick, ct ah. Obstructing Public Highwry. The State vs. Anthony Hoey, Assau't and Battery with deadly weapon. The State vs. Dennis Martin, Assault and Battery with intent to kil. The State vs. Vard Gist, Murder. The State vs; Pruitt A: Harris, Adultery. The State vs. Munro Sarratt, House Breaking. The State rs. James W. Robinson, Assault and Battery. The State vs. John D. G. Gallman, Rule to Show Cause. The State vs. W. D. Harris, For selling Spiritous Liquors. The State rs. W. D. Harris, For selling Spiritous Liquors The State vs. Sallie Aodersoh, Attempt to commit Infanticide. The State vs. Robert Martin, Assault and Battery with intent to kill. The State vs. Bcaty Smith, Malicious Trcsprss, Nol Bros. The Villago Cemetery. nni'?..vu ojr ...^Moenuttlui worK receim/ lone at our town cemetery we were induced lo euquire by what kind of co-operation it was accomplished. We learned that the grave yard is over >uc hundred years old and uutil recently it was a wilderness of briars and undergrowth, where cows grazed and other intrusions nadc it a disgrace to civilization. Some of our women interested, called a neeting an 1 formed a society for the purpose of reclaiming it, and laying it out into Irivcs, walks and burial lots. This after tird labor and much expense they have tucceeded in doing, changing it into a place )f beauty. Within this enclosure there are two acres. Jno was given for a grave yard and the )ther for a church. The North side is the reave vard whera tho Inir'ml l.??j ?r,? ?n gifts. The South side. known as the "glebe land." on which the oil church stood has been entrusted to the Cemetery Committee by the trustees of the |>roperty. l'his part of the grouu 1 has been worked out to a beautiful plan, forming desirable burial lots which they have valued at the nominal sunt of 'en dollars each, appreciation f which is shown by the popularity of these lots. This fund is n'cissary to aid the society whosi inemheis contribute monthly assessments for the purpose of keeping the enclosure. drives, wa'ks ami nurinl lots in proper conditions, it is through the tintiring efforts of a few earnest women that this work has been accomplished. We would add that Mrs. Judgo Wallace is the President of this society, Mrs. J. L. Voting i- chairman of Executire Committe and Mrs. .lames llodger is Treasurer, that those wishing any further information may know to whom to apply. FOR SALE.--Six excellent Milch Cows. Apply to It. JJ. Sl'HAlttf, (Jowdeysville, So. I'a. O T I C E I VI,I, parties owing me for Mt|le Colls will please call and settle at once. W. E. KAV. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. U AVINO qualified us the Executor of (lie last will and testament oi" A'bury McCownn, deceased. ! hereby notify all persons holding claims against the estate of the said Asbury McOowan, deceased, to present the same duly proven, and all persons indebted to said estate to make immediate payment to the undcrsignod. SAM LITTLKJOIIN, ()ct. ft 40 It Executorann r ai/mketing ()?i h k or County Commissioners, t Union County, | Union, S. C., Octoukr 1st, 1#o| VI.I, creditors of the County who have claims against the County, not already examined and approved, arc hereby notified that they must present them to the Clerk of the board on or before the first day of November next, or their claims will be passed to the next fecal year. All persons interested will govern them selves accordingly, I he I tegular Annual Meeting will be held on rinii'sday, the Nth of November, next. lfy order <d" ihe board of County Commissioners. Attest CHARLES BOLT, Clerk ot 1'uaiU. LOCAL COTTON MARKET. Oct. 4tb, 1804. Good Middling 5.05 Strict Good Mid Hiog 5$ Middling 6g No. bales sold this week up to Wednesday night 302. RETAIL MARKET. Coffee, Rio, per II 20 f> 25 Coffee, Jam, " 30 Macon, per lb 81 (? !l Hams, (sugar cured) per lb 11 (? 15 Macon, (breakfast) " 14 0 15 Lard, (pure) per If 11 0 12.) Lard, (refined) " ... 9 ( > 10 Corn, per bushel 80 (<i 85 Oats, " 50 Barley, " 1.00 Flour, per hhl 3.00 ( > 4 OO Meal, per bushel 80 Molasses 25 0 50 Sugar, granulated 51 ( > 0 Sugar, brown 5 Rice, per It) 5 (o 7 Rye, per bu 1.25 Mackerel per II> 5 0 10 COUNTRY PRODUCE. nutter, per ir? to (<? zu Eggs, per dozen 121 (? 15 Chickens, each 13 (? 20 Hens, each 23 Cabbage, per head L 3 (>? 10 Teas, per bushel ;y 60 [ Irish Potatoes, per bushel.../.. 1.00 Sweet Potatoes, " 30 (GO Grist, per !b A.. 3 Vinegar, per gal .\ 40 Sorghum, " v 30 (hs. 40 Teacher?If a grocer buys a basket of peaches for 30 cents and afterward sells them for 40, how much does ho make ? Willie?lie makes a blame fool of liissolf. You can't ketch me with no gag like that. Those New Stylish I>css Goods and Ladies and Misses Cloaks at A. II. FOSTER & CO'S arc going fast, already they have ordered a second lot. Don't put off buying yours any longer. Notioe of Final Discharge. NOTICE is hereby given that I will apply to J. M. Gee, Judge of Probate for Union couuty, on Tuesday the Uth day of November, 1804, for a hnal settlement and discharge as Guardian of Sallia J. Kelly. S. J. II. HOWELL, Guardian. Oct. 5-40-3t. Notice to Teachers. THE annual examination for teachers of the Public Free School*, white and colored, of Union county will be held at Union C. H., on Friday October 10th. Please do not forget Hie date. J. L. WALKER, 4 ^ , , W. W. BRUCE, tCou"ly L.W.DICK, I Examiners. , Oct. 6-40-2t. ? U 1* V JLLi V V>F K, DAVIS JEFFRIES, of the Union Graded School. Can he found at Union Hotel. Services available after 3 o'clock on School days, and all day on Saturdays. PRICES REASONABLE. Sept. 28 1m. ALLIANCE MEETING. milE Union County Farmers Alliance will 1 moot at ijmoit Cuai".tioti?e on Friday, the 12th of October. Full reports ot all sub-AUiAnces arc desired as matters of importance will couie before the meeting. J. W. James, Sec. U. C. F. A. F. M. FARR. GEO. MUNRO. PRESIDENT. i CA8II 1KB. MERCHANT'S AND I'LANTERS NATIONAL BANK, OF TJiTIO'JtSr. " / .Y?/"Z-' " Capitai. Stock, Surplus, $50,000. Stockholders Li a iii i.it iks. $00,000. TOT AI * 170,000 OFFICERS: F. M. Farr, I'rcs't. A. II. Foster, Vice I'res't. Geo. Mi nro, Cashier. J. 1>. Artiicr, Ass't. Cashier. DIRECTORS: W. II. Wallace. A. G. Rice, IVm, Jcfferies, T. C. Duncan, J. A. Fant, J. T. Douglass. I. G.McKissick, A. II. Foster. JtefiT WE SOLICIT VOUR 11 USIXESS. "XSl Notice To Tax-payers. The vsu rkr'r On ice, Sept. 1804. rpiIE books for the collection of State and JL County taxes for the fiscal year, commencing November 1, 18!?0 will be open from October 15, to December 31, 18fL X. B.?Taxpayers owning property in the different townships are earnestly requested to ask for tax receipts in each, thereby sav ing lime, cost nnd penally. Please do not overlook this matter. For the convenience of taxpayers I will attend the following places on the dates designated, for the collection of taxes : Goshen Hill, October 1*> Cross Keys, ? J ft. Oibbs, ' 17. West Springs, " 1H< KFicc, ' 1'.' and 20. Kelton, " 22. F. H. Kcndrick t?, Oct. 2-1, A. M. Gowdeysvillc. " 23, P. M. Wilkinsville, "J I. Piaytonvillf, " 2't. Timber llidge, " 2ft. T. D. Litllejoliu'a Store, Oct. 21. Oflicc, - " 2H anil 30. Ml. Tabor, .Moorhead's store, Oct. 31. Sanlnc, November 1 and 2. Fish Dam: " 3. Office, ' 5, ft, 7, and S. Jonesville, " 11 P. M , lo A. >1 Oflice, November 12 to 31st December, from I- o clock Monday to 12 o'clock Saturday. LEW". State .*> .Mills. (trdinnrv I'minlv ?i %i:n j j I OHIIS. Special *> Mill*. School, etc., Mill.". Total Mills l'oll tax ?l.<>0. Kfcry male citizen between the ages of twenty-one ami fifty years, except those incapable of earning a support from being maimed or other causes ami thnie who are now exempted by law shall bo deemed taxable polls. w. 1. JKTKK, Co, ireas. DID YOU E VER SEE A DOLLAR GROW ? :<): DO YOD WANT TO SEE YOUR DOLL' R GOT? IF SO, INVEST IT IN FURNITUHK AT BAILEY & MURPHYS. Orit LINE OF FURNITURE FOR THE FALL AND WINTER OF 1894 IS A WONDERFUL COLLECTION OF ELEGANT DESIGNS, OF THE NEWEST AND MOST POPULAR STYLES FOR THE COMING SEASON. WE ARE PROUD OF OUR PRESENT STOCK OF FURNITURE AND HOUSEHOLD GOODS, BECAUSE IN QUALITY AND ASSORTMENT IT GIVES TIIE PURCHASER THE WIDEST RANGE FOR SATISFACTORY SELECTIONS, AND Our Prices Favor the Buyer IN THE MOST GENEROUS MANNER. Remember THAT we sell That is full of HONEST QUALITY, at prices that will paralyze would-be competitors, ami fill with ecstatic joy all those who purchase goods from BAILEY \ MURPHY. Now if you want value for your money, come and see us. If you want bargains in Furniture that prove their worth in use, that look BIGGER out of the store than in it, cotne and see us. Remember to get your COFFINS, CASKETS AND ROBES from us. TWO SOLID CARS OF FURNITURE NOW BEING UNLOADED, JUST WHAT YOU NEED. BAILRY Ac 3IUKPHY. KEEP YOUR EYE ON THIS SPACE FOR LOW TARIFF PRICES ON Fall ani> Winter GOODS BOUGHT AT THE CLOSEST PRICES WHILE IN MARKT.T ;MeLU R E ' s . ? FALL AND WINTER GOODS IN LARGE QUANTITIES, JUST RECEIVED. 01 ,Tll buyers have just returned from the Northorn Markets where they purc ascd a VERY LARGE stock of Ihy (loods, Clothing, Shoes, lints and Millinery, that they bought at the very lowest prices, and which we propose to sell as cheap us the same goods can be bought in the Southern States We mern to sell you first quality goods at the lowest nricos n.< ?r-.^L -?? ? j j v/i nvuuinis SHOES! SHOES! Our stock of Shoes have been bought wiili care ami can't be beat in the upjer part of the State. DRESS GOODS. In Press Hoods we can show you all the new shades a-i?i all llio novelties of the season, at prices that will sell the goods. ^.Millinery ! Millinery ! 1 In Millinery goods we can show you all the newest things, ami one of tho largest stocks ever brought to In ion. Call and see us Yours Respectfully, ^GRAHAM & SPARKS.#1"