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Gltaningt from Weather Crop Bulletin.
v _ roh wekk nniiia ociobbr 2xn. During tire w*ck ending Oct. let, the temperature ranged 88 nud -18 degrees, the former wi.s recorded on Sept. 80 and Oct. let, and the latter at L^oper-* l'ickcns Co.. and at Iteid, Greenville Co.. 20th and j 2t'.th respectively. The first of the week was much colder than usual while the latter portion was very warm ? The two last days were the only ones comparatively clear. The sunshine averaged about 80 ? of the possible. Itain began on tlie 20tli, in portions of the State, was general and heavy on the 26-27th, ended gradually on the 28ih, and there were light scattered showers, with generally clearing weather on the 2'Jth. The heginniug and ending of the rainy weather marked the duration of a IVest Indian Hurricane whose center skirled the South Caridina coast on the 2tJ-27th. with gales over (he entire Stale but moat severe along (he coast and second tier of counties, win re (lie rain full was extraordinarily heavy, ranging from 8 inches at l'iuopolis to lesser amounts toward (lie interior, nnd about an inch in the northwest counties. Very few streams overflowed their banks, but heavy damage resulted from the combined force of the raiu Tin a high winds which reached an extreme velocity of GO miles per hour nt Charleston and probably a greater rule at S'ntesburg. Cotton and late corn, fen?, iice and grasses note beaten to the ground, and in Kichlmid and Orangoburg counties it is reported that trees were uprooted by the violence of the wind, I'ice suffered most severely, having been somewhat damaged by high tides and by fresh water. Much of it was in stacks which wero mora or less scattered and saturated, entailing a great deal of labor to dry the grain to prevent sprouting. The aggregate damage from this storm is, however, much less than that caused by the historic storm of August, 18915. This yenr's storm was less severe, the tiles were not as high, and, owing to having occurred later in the season, n smaller pcrccutnge of the crops remained in the fields ungathcrcd. The following rainfall measurements, made during tho storm, will illustra'e the gradual decrease from the coast towards the uorthwestern counties: ? (in inches and hundredths) l'inopolis 8.00; Charleston 7.45 ; Georgetown 0.55 ; Triel 5.47 ; Beaufort 0.10; Conway 5.08; Clieraw 4 98: Society 111114.93; Uaruwc'l Co. 4.02; I'ort Ho.yul 4.27 Ktiiughum 4.02; Trenton 15 49 ; Cheslerlield 4.00; Itlackvillc 3.70; Tiller's Ferry 3.02; Siatcshurg 2.85; Lexington 2.50; Aiken Co. 2.20; Longshore 2.12; Loopers 1.85; Little Mountain 1.45; Santuc 1.38; Laurens 1.22; McCormick 1.22; W'ionsboro 1 70; Columbia 1.18; Greenville 1.09; Watts 0.84 ; Klla 0.75. The force of the wind did not decrease to the same extent as did (tie rainfall, from the liunsi luwnriia (lie noruiwestern counties, and consequently the d.nmngc to corn end pees, but more particularly to c >tlon was almost general over the entire State. The percentage of damage to cotton in the fields is variously estimated from 5 to 20 per cent, an average of all tho estimates makiug somewhat under 1(1 per cent. Green bolls were broken oil' very freely. Many, if not the greater portion, of the open bolls were more or less stained, and where the stalk remains green the damp, cloudy weather caused an incronsc in rust aud boll worms which late in tho week agaiu uppear ed in injurious numbers in some counties. Ticking was grcitly hindereJ by the unfavorable weather, but will be pushed rapidly from uow on, as the weather permits, as the bolls are opening very fast some, it is thought, prematurely. Sea Island Cottou suffered more from the storm than tho short staple varieties. Tho rain was beneficial in the north central and western counties for late root crops, such as turnips aud late sweet potatoes, and also for gardens, and kept grass grceu and growing for pasturage. Some oats being sown, hut oats seeding has not become general yet it is generally too wet to prepare the ground. Truck farmers suffered severely from the heavy rains along the coast as the wet soij interferes with the cultivation ami marketiug of fall crops. To the request mule for estimates of the percentage of cotton ungathercd on Oct. 1st, replies wee received from all but six counties some of which raise hut lit lw cut ton and therefore would have but little effect on the percentage for the State. A very good indication of the nccurocy of the different reports is that in count'es from which two, or more, reports wero received they did not differ more than 10 per cent, an t that cau readily be ascribed to varying conditions according to locality. Tho estimates by regions and expressed in averages, is as follows: Alphinc region 85 per cent ungathercd; Piedmont 111; lied Hill and Upper Pine Belt 12 ; Lower Pine and Coast regions '><). lly assigning to each region a mite ill |>l u|>ui I'UII III 1(8 CUllOIl nCrC'IgO lilt' average percentage of uugathercd coilon for the State, on October 1st, is 51 per cent. Counties grouped according to percentages, the results are as follows : Above 80 per cent. Laurens, Oconee, l'ickeus. Bfctween 70 and 80 per cent. Anderson, Greenville, Spnrtanhurg. Hetween GO and 70 per cent. Fairfield, Kiclilnnd, York, Abbeville, Union. Between 50 and GO per cent. Beaufort, Berkeley, Florence, Williamsburg, Lancaster. Sumter. Between -Jo nml 50 percent. 'lampton Aiken, Chesterfield, Darlington, Iversliaw, Lexington, Edgefield. Between BO and 40 per cent. Clarendon, Barnwell, Orangeburg, Newberry. Bidow GO per cent. Marlboro. In the statement that 51 per cent, remained ungathercd, allowance was nlso inado for the probable damage that resulted from the storm, in other words, the number of bales a'ready gathered will, likely, be more than doubled by the end of the season. J. W. Baukk, Director. Columbia, 8. C., October 2, 1801. OUR CORRESPONDENTS. W i ^ Jonesville. Ocr. 2.?The storm last week did most do linage to the cotton, It blew out a great ileal of it and give that which wan n )t blown out a very dirty and storm like npp?arnnco. No doubt it will make a half a cent difference in tho price which will whittle the price down to fivo cents or less, which is about two cents less than it Cost to make it. If the Southern States make eight millions Inlet this yeir and get an average of '>.] cents would it not he much better to make only four million bales next year and the probability is they would get 11 cents fir it?just as much money as they will get for eight million ba'os, and save the cost of mnking four million bales which at cen's to make it or a hale tvould be a saving of one hundred million dollarM to the South, and "moimy saved is money mule." Then as the South lias grown poor making cotton it nrglif get rich not mnking. Ono hundred million every year is a big thing either on the one side or the other. This thing ought he worth thinking about an I then putting into prnctioe. Mr. Sam Harnett who lives on Mrs. Thomson's place near Joncsville and his too hoys picked Tod pounds of cotton one day week before lust and !)otI (lie next day 'bit- fanners are making an abundant of sorghum syrup, The o-uie is turning out fine much better than it did last year. Uev. J. s. l'orler went dowu to Marion C. H.f last week where one of his aunts was h rick nod she died while he was there. w Mrs. Sallio Walker nnd her daughter, w Miss Minnie, of Sunny S de, was in Jones- tl ville last week. Miss Minnie was on her M way to Columbia to resume her duties as y one of the teachers in the Female College, it Miss Aroand&Tille Uoudelook, of Gowdeys- si rille, was also in our town last week on s< business. M All the sick people in our country are hi be it. d Mr. J. W. Crawford is building a large tl barn and stable on Judge Wallace's place, ai about a mile from town. w J. I,. McWhirter & Co. hare about completed their large new store. iti Our hi Ii school i' nioring along very nice th they arc oo ning in from the country occa- w sionally, yet there is room fir a few more, lli l'rof. Ayceck has built a new room to his ct dwelling and has filled it with boarders si assistant teachers and pupils to his school, th TRLKI'IIONE. 01 .?-? cc Gross Keys- c? I *< Skit. 1'Otli.? Mu. Kpitor : ? Perhaps a ' line from this phtco may interest, some of te your many readers. w Tito farmers arc busy gathering their cot- fs ton, the low prico seem to- sadden every 01 heart, an I the question is. Will wo be able in to meet tlio current expenses of this year ? in Surely this dark cloud wili pass, ere long, and we may yet tie a happy and prosperous as people. Wo hare heir I the cry of hard times qi all our lives, but it seents to me that no time has ever been so nearly "Hard Times" gi as thai which presents itself to the sgrioul- In turnl interest ?IKur Stnioniid not only to the 01 agricultural wants but to those in overy avocation ot life. We trust that the day is not ni far distant when c nftJenco will he restored, tli and peace and prosperity bo felt and real- w ized in every homo in our dear old State. The health of our community is lo'erably of good at this time. Our physician, Dr. Y. L. m Poole has been busy all the lime, yet ho has p? no pntienta critically ill. (lac of our oldest Cn ami much respected citizens, Mr. Hiram Wilhttrn has been very sick, but is reported CI boiler. 1 have been thinking of how few Ft (comparatively speak ng) old people wc have among us, we have only nbout three of the old landmarks yet with u?, how strange, how ?ai tho fact that rrost people die young. 1 spent awhile with "Unolc lliram" (as wo call him) a few evenings ag . Ho seems to 1,1 retain his meutal ficulties 11 a remtrkable '' degree, he gave us a description of the old Stngo Coach atid its signal, how the horn sounded, and where they changed horses, at tho old bird Murphy Mill, this is now called Cedar DlutF, of his meeting the immortal Calhoun on the hill ju-t beyond the river. Sir, it is an inspiration to talk to one who M lias fought this bnttle of life, and fought a M good fight and lias nearly finished his course, M and hns kept the faith. This is n strange life wo are intrusted with. Our community wns shocked, with the and p] intelligence of the death of one so young, so j0 pure so lovely in the person of Miss Eva Gregory (Mrs. Blassengamc) who not quite __ one year ago left us a happy bride to live in the city of Greenville. How true it is in tho ~1 midst of life we are in death. May God J bless the nged father and relatives in this dark hour. And in a short time tho news came of the death of another, a man perhaps better known in this communitv than anv y ^ oiher, who for twenty years ministered to tlie sick and dying as few men ever did, or could. This whs I>r. James T. Lnyton. lie 1 came among us 1 think in 1874, quite a i young man. He has finished hi* work, and 1 it cau be truthfully taid that it was faith fully done. No man was ever more concerned or more attentive to his patients. Finally he lost his health and moved with his litt'e family to Spartanburg, S. C., where he died. He leaves a wife and four little children to mourn his loss. May He ? who promised to be a husband to the widow and a father to the fatherless look with pity on those left behind. Tiiomas H. Cork. ? .?. .. ? Etta Jane. Oar. 1.?Mr. Sam Smith and Miss Rachel I'eeler were married yesterday by J. L. Strain, N. 1\ A new departure from our regular news ~ paper work may he of some interest to our Rible renders. This is a reproduction of a mathematical review of scripture reading, and we liopo the next week's issue of this paper will contain answers from many of our readers. Hero it is: Multiply the number of gospels by the age Jesus was when ? he conversed with the learned men in tho 11 temple, divide hy the number of his temptations in the wilderness, multiply by the age of Jesus when he began his ministry; divide by the number of miles between Jerusalem and Hethlrlicm; aid the hour at which John's disciples first went to see Jesus; add the hour at which Jesus sat hy Jacob's well and conversed with the Samaritan woman, multiply hy the number of John's diciples who first went to talk with Jesus, to this add the number of the Apostles, and the result will be the number of cities in Galilee with mora than lf?,000 inhabitants at the time cf Chris', according to Joscphtis' nc- / count. > The communion meeting at Salem will cm- 8C brace noxt Saturday and Sabbath (Oct. Otli 01 and 7tb.) breaching will begin on Satur- VI day at II a. in. The Lord's Supper will bo a! celebrated on Sabbath. Rev. Thomas 11. K' Law. 1) I)., will assist the pastor, Rev. ('. 8] E. Robertson. The Sunday school exercise will begin at 10 o'clock, A. M., on Sabbath. I in Kenan 01 ilie cnuron ana aunuay school J your correspondent extends a cordial invi- ^ tntion to the public and especially to the ^ church-going people to attend these meet- tn ings. M I Mrs. JctF Black well is very sick at this ^ time. l>r. B. 1). Bates is treating her case. 8,1 Her recovery is doubtful. Her mother, ^ Mrs. W. II. King, of Cedar Orovc, is at her bedside. Last Friday 'uncle" Jas. A. I'onald, and Mr. S. F. Kates came near getting in serious G troublo, if not losing their team in the river at Howell's Ferry. The difficulty came about in this way: They had gone to the Hickory Grove Mil! with a load of wheat, at Returning, as they drove their team into the 1,1 flat, the stake to which the chain was fastened to hold the flat to the bank broko as _ the forewhccls of the wagon struck the end |J of the flat, tliis pushed tha flat oil from the bank and the wagon dropped into the river. The mules were unhitched as<piick as possible and save! from being pulled backward olf the flat. Fortunately the water in (he C river wasn't deep, or serious consr<jtiencos ^ might have grown out of the dilcms. The timely arrival of help enabled them to save their load, team and wagon. The Salem choir are respectfully reqtiestd io meet at the church next Saturday evening at candle light to practice for the meeting on Sabbath. A full turnout is earnestly desired. A first-class teacher can get a good day |j school by applying with good references, to the patron* of Kit A Jane school house. Applica ions of both gentlemen ami Indies will be considered. ^ Mrs. Vox always winds up her Sabbath's; p| day's wo: k with a cttcchiticil teaching of her household. I'Jsch member, including "the Stranger within her gatos," is ex- Ml peeled to take part in answeting the ques- ? lions in the Shorter Catechism. Next to the II.hie. The Westminster confessions of faith is the "man of her counoil." Vox. ? 11 Sautuc. 0<t. I I?a*t week was one of cloudiness, wind, rain and heavy fog with us, and i ho licfo it was general. Some wero quick to ^ say that it was the e<|UiuoUi?l gale?, tad 1 Se ave not consulted the Almanac to see hether it was the gules of the Kquinox, but e had the gnles, ad the same, and it is tought it did considerable damage to crops, luch cotton was scattered ever the ground, oung ctrrn was b'own down and fodder tern ito shred", l'cas seemed to be turned upde down, and I heard one man say that a ime pota'o vines were blown down. | lauy plans frustrated, it left things in n ad fix. The only good trr can see that it ' id, was to give some a chance to do someting that they did not have the time to <lo, ltd so it done some gcod, as "It is an ill ittd that blows Dobody good." Farmers were thrown considerably back i gathering cotton, however, and many link that no matter how soon they gather list is now in the field, it will ever nfur lis be "storm cotton" when the time to sell imes. I do not know that merchants here ro preparing for the full trade, whether tey are expecting a bonanz. i or not, but ic thing lliey do know, that low prices for itton rules, and without belter prices there | iiinot be a b??r trade. Farmers have been I ;ry patient, but they nrc getting tired of waiting in patience," for betttr times, bctr prices for produce. They can't see / here "overproduction" comes in, when ' c'oiics have to run on double time to fill rders. 1 believe "O d Agri" has a hump / i his back that anger is improving, as anger ' aproves the curve in a cat's back. Cotton seed ate being sold very near as fast i i the lint is takci otf, tut 1 have not en- I tired the price. ' Mr. W. T. Jones hos done n good business . nniug so far, as when it is loo wet to pick, \ ruling is done, ami he dees a good business rery year. ( Mr. C.T. Sims will soon have bis gin run- \ tig, as the home is nearly completed, and len, judging Iront what one can hear, there t ill be tome "competition" ginning \ Mr. A. Mitchell has now the full control Mr. S. M. Giltnores cane mill, and is now aking as hue sorghum molasses as it i? issible for a tnan to make out of sorghum tneMr. Ell Stokes left on the excursion to , Itarlcs'on on the 20th, * to resume his -l udies in the citadel. E. W.J. "1 would rather trust that medicine than ty doctor 1 know of," Says Mrs. Hattie ] nson of Chilton, (Tarter Co., Mo., in speakg of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and iarrlima Remedy. For sale by 15. F. OSEY Druggist. j List of Letters. Remaining in the Post office at Union, for ^ le week ending October 5, 1804. liss Sallic Wright |Mr G A Hamlet !iss Michel Tonsor Miss Louisa Murphy IrT J W Broom MrS D Qieit Messrs Wynn and Scars ] Persons calling for the above letters will lease say if advertised, and will be required , > pay one cent for their delivery. J It. W. HARRIS. P. M. Don't Forget . STHE? ? JEW DEI STORE, NEXT DOOR BELOW FAST BROS. Wc have in stock a full line of RUGS, PATENT MEDICINES, TOILET ARTICLES. PERFUMES. LAMPS. LAMP CHIMNEYS, OILS, CIGARS AND TOBACCO, anil such things usually found in a -FIRST-CLASS DRUC STORE? -GIVE US A CALL. Drs. Munro and Goings have moved their llico to our store and will be found there i the future. Sept. 21-:>8-lt. Jonesville High School. o E. K. AYt'Ot'K, Principal. IISS MILDRED PERKINS, Aes't Principal IISS ADICE STU1BL1NG, of Converse College, Musio Teacher, "\PENS Wednesday, Sept. 12th, 181H. J The Principal and Trustees of this kovn <1 o<>i ( ?><I In dIupp if iinon fi liirrh grade of efficiency and educational adintages than it lias ever before attained id at the lowest cost. Our intention is to . ive thorough instruction from the first :ade to the last, so no scholar need to leave is home school until he is prepared for ollege. j Special attention will be given to English, lathematics, Latin and Greek through enophons' Anabasis. Pupils desiring to ,ke lessons in French will be taught by liss Perkins. Those desiring to study crrnati may do so. Few schools offer the nno advantages to smad children as this, ood location. Purest air and water. Religious intluences. Pious community, o barrooms in town. Three churches in le place, all have a good Sunday School, ood board can fcc bad at per month. Itcspcctful'y, ' K. 11. AYCOCK. 1 1'. S.?Wc wish to emphasize the import- j ice of all the pupils being present the , orning school opens. E. K. A. IUY BEST MATERIAL 1 TO YOUR ADVANTAGE , FROM ' LEMING CEMENT & BRICK COMPANY. EADQUARTERS FOR ALL MASONS' SUP. J PLIES. 70 EAST BAY. Charleston, S. C. 1MB, PLASTER, ROSENDALE, KNULISH PORTLAND CEMENT, j LL, SIZES TERRA COTTA PIPE, IKK II KICK AND CLAY, IIAI It, KKICK, TILES, ETC. f IXKD LOTS. CAR LOAD LOTS gent for the Celebrated ^ Rock Wall Plaster. IRGEST DEPOT IN THE SOUTH. WAREHOUSE ON R. R. TRACK. 1 ? W It IT I' FOIt 1'It ICES ? UILDINC BRICK A SPECIALTY 1 pt. 7 Om. EVERYBODY AfILL SOON BE ON THE LOOKOUT Fl FALL AND WINTER GOODS. ? We rely for the volume of o business upon the intelligence of di criminating buyers who are able distinguish the difference betwe coor, shoddy goods, which are alwa dear at any price and our NEW a STYLISH goods at LOW-PR] CES. r HERE ARE A FEW POINTER! Mien's All Leather Boots, regular price $11 our price $ 1.25. Wool Jeaus, regular price 25c. our price 18C Boys Jeans, " " 121-2 to 15c. our pr 10G. Red Twill Flannel, regular price 20 and 21 our price 16 2-3C. Red Table Damask 54 inches wide, regular price 25 i 30c. our price 20c. Woman's Solid Leather Shoes, regular price $100 : $1.25. our price 90c. Men s Fur Hats, full Shape, regular price $1.25 to $1 our price $1.00. Men's Suits, Latest Styles, $10.00 and $12.00, our pi $8.00. I Another new lot of fir and stylish Millinery opened this week. h Q W PR I Q B S "THE OLD RELIABLE" A. H. FOSTER & C( "Givers of Good "Values. WHEN YOU BUY YOU WANT TO GET THE Very Most for Your Mone DON'T YOU? WELL, THEN GO TO W. T. BEATY'S CASH STOR WHERE YOU WILL KIND ONE OF THE NICEST LINES DRY GOODS, N0'shoIS, ST EVER BROUGHT TO UNION. The W. L- Douglas Sh< is given uj> to l>e the best on the market, and we arc sole agents 1 We also handle the - mm*7z Unsurpassed for use and beauty. For Ladies we have the fai Drew, Selby & Co's Shoe, and the large and growing demand for it testifies to its worth. ,>ig line of DltESS (rOOJ)S at prices that sell the goods on sight. 1 fail to see our 7 ov. Wool Filling Jeans, at ldj cents. Ladies and M Wool 11 ose at lOe per pair. Men's ready made clothing from $2./>< Boys suits at almost any price von please, lie sure to arrav yoursc me of ROSE k CO S TAVLoR MADE SUITS, made to ncasurc. A big line of 3EATY'S FAMOUS YANKEE NOTIONS, AEWAYS ON HA = W. T. BEATY ? spectacles ami live-Glasses ,TOT11T.TV<>tioeI * VfOrK I. is hereby given tint we i ''', '' 8, ('., I?y the most (moticablo route PROM ur> CTS. UP. '' " A nc 2I-I. I -owl'nr.')iii. CARRIAGE PAINTS 50CTS. A CAN. TOM Kits. V FULL LINE OP STATIONERY. ^ MONUMENTS'erfiiniri'V, Fancy Toilet Soap. fir1 tombston 1 1 IRON 1RUGS AND DRUG SUNDRIES $ J| RAILING J? TO SUIT THF. HARD TIMES ,!=)fk ?.? fine wmk h/TST IT \T 1/ i\T Ikl-XIT/1 then ?ii\* cotnpelliig liou-e in tin-Son JlYIUA 1JK I fx ' ' Q E O . GEDDES July 20 2'J-ly. ? UNION MAIlULE W'yHKl ? - J===^Ai===== L JR NEW YORK RACKET! THE DRY GOODS, SHOE AND y p CLOTHING STORE OF UNION. S~ T ITTLE more than three years ago . JLJ we threw our Hag to the breeze TO n.nd promised you a new system of merchandise. We proposed to sell you goods lor s|>ot n n 1.1 Oil casn, marked at ys *MNE CLOSE PROFIT TO EVERYBODY.^ nrl Old merchants shook their heads and said it wouldn't work. But we have closely fol_ lowed our iron-clad rule 4 UNDERBUY, UNDERSELL, | S: j CASH! i and to-day are in better shape to give 3011 J* 75* ^ goods cheap than we have ever been in the ** past. The booms we threw in the enemy's lay camp earlier in our career were nothing com- V\ Lee T p fired to what we shall do this season. j We have had your trade in the past, and if j *> 4 - LOW PRICES = 4 and count for anything we propose to have it in the future. We have put old one hundred and per cent, long time, complete^' to rout, and to da}' are so far in the lead with LOW PRI50. CES, that we acknowledge no competition. Where else can 3'ou buy a boy's full stock rice shoe tor 50 cents. Women's Good Polka, 41) cents. ' >. Good Tick for 5 cents. I Good Cotton Flannel, 5 cents. Good Domet for 5 cents. n 1 n.- 1 y 1 viooii urem vyjinco lor -i cents. Good Twilled all-wool Flannel, 15 cents. Good all-wool Flannel, 10 cents. Misses and Ladies Black Hose, 5 cents. You do ycur pocket book an injustice when you buy your Dress Goods, Shoes, Ilats [ # etc., anywhere but at the RACK E T . Attentive salesmen to show you through. J. HARRY & BELK. " -m wr JUST LET US WHISPER THAT V IT WILL DO YOU GOOD TO SEE OUR .BIG STOCK ol OF ATTRACTIONS! J * * * * * * # * * *~* CONSISTING OF THE LATEST STYLES ANlTtSi3w_ QUALITIES AT PRICES THAT NO OTHER HER- Oe CHANT CARES TO MEET. lere. "i rT^ isn't always that yon will find everybody agreeing upon any X X subject. Every pro has it's con, and every medal has a reverse side. On the question as to the best place to buy DRY GOODS, however, there's no room for a division. Everybody who knows enough to go ii nous out of the wet knows that we are far, and away ahead / THE LEADERS. A >on't We arc the Pioneers in this county for STRICTLY RELIABLE [en's STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOODS AT SUCH LOW PRICES. > up. This season wo start the ball with the handsomest line of J) It Y GOODS = ever shown in this Southern Country. In Dry Goods, Notions, Shoes, Hats Trunks and Valises, wo arc pre pared to furnish the people of Union County with the BEST GOODS, - ? at LOAV1.K ritlCEW than they have ever dreamed of. ConuMtT^itnasee our new goods. We will leave nothing undone to will make shopping pleasant for you and, don't forget there will be no hard 'y of times for veu if vou trade with \ for ;? 7 THE PURCELL CASH CO, AT R. T, GEE'S OLD STAND. t . | " WAT !\ ATTPWfYr C/aat |/M ML ML LMMm Jl Mlm ilAV^ll v/uk;v/i\ UL OUl\, ^ Bankers.,aA UEUDiAR BANKINC Bl'SINKSS TRANSACTED ES? Deposi ts received. Exchange bought and sold. ^ Savings Department. Interest paid on Time deposits ( ( >ST ? ?? It. WK rpckksknt I, F I R 13 ? I N S TT Xi A N C E ::? O v"> IVT PAN'IES WITH RESOURCES OF OVER. $KiO)000,00(h