Newspaper Page Text
Tercas, 93,00 per Annan.
Ke-opening o? the Salada House.
By reference to our advertising col
umns, it will be seen that Mrs. BOUL
' WARE has re opened the Saluda House
for the accommodation of travelers and
permanent boarders. Apart from the
high social standing which 'Mrs. Bot*L
WARE has always held in our midst, and
the eminent practical usefulness and be
nevolence which have always marked
her course, there is perhaps no. lady in
the State more justly noted for domestic
experience and capability.- Beyond all
doubt Mrs. BOULW ABE'S house will be,
both for transient and permanent board
ers, a resting-place of comfort, cleanli
ness, quietude and refinement. We be
speak for our popular townswoman the
kindest consideration of the public at
J. H. MCDEVITT, Esq., the School Com
missioner for this County, gives notice
in to day's issue to Teachers of Free
Schools to suspend said Schools until the
1st October next. ?The Free Schools Ought
not to be closed thus early, or for so long
a term ; but Mr. MCDEVITT could not do
otherwise, inasmuch as he cannot obtain
fro m the State Treasurer the amount due
this County for School purposes, although
there has boon an appropriation made and
taxes collected to. meet this very de
mand. The Edgefield teachers, led by
" Teacher" at Ward's Depot, should pro
ceed in solid phalanx to the State Treasu
rer's office at Columbia, and Kn Klux
the last one of the Greenback-absorbing
- ; and. open-handed swindlers.
The Mysterious Murder of Washing
? Through the kindness of A. RAMSAY,
Esq., Clerk of the Court, we have been per
mitted to examine the papers connected
with the Inquest held upon the body of
. WASHINGTON FAULKNER, who was mur
dered at the house of Maj. WILLIAMSON
WILLIAMS, in our District, on the night
of the 21st of May. Maj. WILLIAMS lives
above Dora's Mills, in the Mountain
It will be remembered that FAULKNER
was engaged, shortly before his death, in
a Ku Klux affair in Ne A berry. The ob
ject of the Ku Klux wrath in this case,
was a negro by the name of Sim. Young,
a County Commissioner of Newberry,
who was shot and slightly injured. And
not himself alone, but also his wife and
daughter. Neither of the three, however,
mortally. Young also shot, and wound
ed a man in the knee. This man turned
out to be FAULKNER, who unable to
'3scape, was arrested and lodged in the
Jail of Newberry. Very soon after this,
he was released on bail, and seeming to
think it wise to get out of the way, set
off and on the 19th reached the house of
Maj. WILLIAMS, where, on account of his
wound, he was obliged to stop.
In the Inquest held, on the 22nd May,
LEWIS CULBREATH, Esq., Trial Justice,
acted as Coroner, while the jury was
composed of highly respectable and in
. t elligent citizens.
The only witnesses in the matter were
Mrs. Faiilkner, wife of the murdered'
, man, and Mr. J. C. Williams, son of Maj?
Williamson Williams. And the evidence
brings out nothing new, simply corrobo
rating the facts already known to the
public That on the night of the 21st, a
man, unknown to tho two witnesses, ap
peared at Maj. Williams' gate, was re
ceived by Mr. J. C. Williams, stated that
he had come to inform the wounded man
that hs whereabouts was known, begged
the loan of a wagon to convey the wound
ed man five or six miles further on, and
finally requested to see Faulkner. WiL
lj ams returned into the houso and stating
tho case to Faulkner, asked if he should
admit the stranger. Faulkner bade him
do so. The stranger entered the room
where Faulkner lay, and, Mrs. Faulkner
being present, requested to speak pri
vately to him. At the behest of Faulk
ner, Mr. F. and Mrs. Williams left the
room. After remaining a short time with
Faulkner, the unknown man emerged
and left the house, Mrs. F and Mr. W.
then returned to Faulkner, who told them
that he believed the man to be his friend,
and that he had gone out to bring in a
friend whom he (Faulkner) knew. After
a short absence, the stranger returned,
bringing with him, as far as the gate,
another man. Leaving this man at the
gate, he again entered the house and re
quested to deliver, privately, to Faulk
ner a message from his friend at the gate.
Upon this, Faulkner again requested his
wife and Mr. Wilhams to leave the
room, which they did. After another
short tarry, alone, in Faulkner's room,
the stranger again came forth and re
quested Mr. Williams to go out with him
to the gate and hold their horses until he
and the second man should come in and
soe Faulkner together. Mr. Williams
went with him, but as he neared the gate
saw no horses. As he was in tho act of
passing through the gate, four men, all
without disguise and unknown to him,
suddenly sprang up, three of whom pre
sented their pistols to his head, and in
formed him that should he attempt to
move they would instantly shoot liim
dead. Mr. Williams promised to obey
their commands. Upon this the first
named man and ono of the latter four
rushed into the iu>w*e, into Faulkner's
room, and fired two shots Into his body.
They then came rapidly out of tho house
and through thc gate. Simultaneously
Mr. Williams wa3 released, and all five
mea made off precipitately: Mr. Wil
liams hastened to tito house whero he
found poor Faulkner a lifeless corpse
ox.e shot through his head and another
through his thigh.
Mrs. Faulkner, having been twice ob
liged to leave the roofli, saw and knew
but little. Daring the strange man's first
absence from Faulkner's room, the latter
told her he thought the man a friend, but
"he was fearful-of the party.'' We quote
from Mrs. F's. evidence. Aud that he,
the strange man, was going to bring to
hini a^entleman by the name of Taylor,
who lived at Saluda Old Town. And that
tb? strange man was to move him some
m iles farther that night, in a spring
wagon, and finally get him off into North
This is the sum and substance of the
evidence, and the verdict of the Jury of
Inquest is in accordance.
The affair is vory horrible and very
mysterious. Wo make no useless sur
mises, but await further developments.
The Parker Gnu.
We direct attention to theciird of PAR
KER BROS., manufacturers of tho Parker
Breach-Loading, Double Barreled Shot
Gun. We have one of these excellent
(Jans, and are well pleased with it. We
Have had it thoroughly tested by some of
-bur'best-sportsmen, and they ali speak
lri ?i?'high?St tienne of its groat accuracy, i
'either'at short br long-range, tho depth
of penetration, ?nd even' distribution of j
shot. ' These guns give entire satisfaction j
w^ereyoHntrod?ced'. ?Send to PARKER!
#?QT?BBS,' West Meriden, Mass., and j
?ta Circular' containing prices and all ?
? : 'MM1: ?J ?? 0 ;i t ic thu tu- I
-Fashion, in the midst other manyi
occe?tr?citit*,' has revived the high shell
comb of our grimdniqthers.' Gold buckles
have also appeared, and, as waists arc
.rapidly growing shorter and more deco!
lete, we shall probably soon seo tho sty?es
pf R?b?mier, and the- toilets of tho First
Swpi*? thc favorito styles;
fi;n. --j. ' '? }?Qfiig t. ???? .'
-A youn^?g^W $$pok a boWfl
unmnxov?n for ?er inisfjress' h$r oil. '&
ic w pawn cw of wool alone are left, . j
The Thanks of Edgefield Due Gpv.
The Taxpayers of Edgefield will be de
lighted to learn that Gov. Scott has ap
pointed Mr. Robert A..Lynch County
Auditor. Mr. Lynch, a native of Colum
bia, who married a daughter of the
late Co!. Bauskett, has lived among us
for upwards, of four years, and enjoys
the confidence of our people generally.
Ho is a conscientious, high-toned gentle
man, and will discharge the duties of the
office of County Audi&r with exact fair
ness both to the State and the taxpayer.
Mr. Lynch fills the vacancy created by
Gov. Scott's removal of the Hamburg
scallawag, Louis Schiller, the unscrupu
lous assessor of the peoples' property,
who could always find some method of
correcting his undue assessments by the
enlightening power of five or ten dollars
slipped into his vest pocket. This is an
other case of "locality" wisely discover
ed by Gov. Scott!
Mr. Lynch's office will be at this place.
It would be churlish in us not to return
thanks to Gov. Scott, on the part of the
people of Edgefield, for so commendable
a removal and so satisfactory an appoint
That great favorite Southern Life Insu
rance Company-the Piedmont & Ar
lington, of Virginia-is still pushing
ahead of many other Life Insurance Com
panies ; and not' satisfied with its pros
perous and proud success throughout the
entire South, has entered the Northern
and North-Western States with a vim and
an indomitable energy that cannot fail to
win millions on top of millions of new
business. We glory in this deserved
prosperity of that grand monarch in Life
Insurance-the Piedmo ut <fc Arlington
and feel assured that it will go right on
increasing in business and popularity
until it is conceded the position of lead
horse in Life Insurance throughout the
broad limits of the United States. We
don't profess to be a prophet, but mark
In glancing over a late number of the
Richmond (Va.) Daily Dispatch we find
the following, and beg the reader's care
ful attention thereto :
STILL MOVING AHEAD.-The Piedmont
rnd Arlington Life Insurance Company
recently opened an agency in Columbus,
Ohio, and in less than a week it has re
ceived applications for policies for $S1,000,
with about 3,000 premiums. It shows
how this Virginia enterprise is esteemed
for its remarkable solvency, caution, and
reliability, when it meets such hearty
patronage where people are alive to their
own interests, and only places-money
where it is safe.
Agencies will be speedily pressed for
ward in every northwestern State. With
in the past few weeks agents have been
arranged in all the States and Territories
west of the Rocky mountains, and in all
the States and Territories east of this line
where the company was not before repre
sented. It has arranged to enter New
York, and is treating with distinguished
and experienced agents for the New Eng
land States. Soon it will be at work over
the entire United States, and stand a
monument of that success which will
attend diligence and energy.
And then the Lexington (Ky.) Daily
Press, like everybody else, has a good
word in behalf of thc Piedmont & Ar
lington, and " talks right out" in the fol
lowing strain :
" We ask attention to the annual state
ment of the Piedmont and Arlington
Life Insurance Company of Virginia,
which appears in this issue. It is hard
to conceive of grcator thrift and more
rapid progress than is evidenced in the
extraordinary advance of this youthful
but already immense corporation. Since
its organization in 1SG7, over fourteen
thousand policies have been issued, and
its assets and accumulations now amount
to the splendid total of two and a half
millions of dollars. This is indeed a
progress. The President, Colonel Wm. C.
Carrington, is a Virginian of rare culture,
and high attainment, with a reputation
for financial and executive ability, almost
national, and gathered around him as
co-workers in the great enterprise are
such men as John C. Breckinridge,
President of the Kentucky branch, Mau
ray of Louisiana, Johnston of Alabama,
ami others of well-known acknowledged
.\bility. The Company has just issued a
pamp'hlet of twenty-two pages, giving a
" full exhibit to the policy holders," of
its condition in 1871, which cannot fail to
impress all?who read it with tho compre
hensiveness of plan and judicious atten
tion to detail, which marks the Compa
As is well known, that worthy gentle
man, Mr. M. A. RANSOM, of* Augusta,
represents the above-mentioned Compa
ny in this section of Carolina.
ty Another gang of big Injuns, paint,
peace-pipe and wampum, are en route for
Washington in the same old style that
bas been considered the correct thing for
decades past. With every new year the
Lo family dig up the hatchet, go trotting
round promiscuously, stealing people's
hair and roasting the owners without re
gard to sex or previous condition, while
at the same time haifa dozen goon a
visit to the Great Father after treats and
treaties, making speeches, which they
have with infinite difficulty crammed
from Logan's repertory. ?
- The Louisiana planters find their
2,000 Chinese hands too few, and send for
more. They prefer them to negroes in
everything except mule handling. There
is a mutual misunderstanding between
the mule and the Chinaman.
- A brave girl, the daughter of John
Fields, of St. Alban's, Vt., entered her
father's burning bara last week; and,
while the fire was dropping upon her
head, burning it to a blister, released
several head ol" cattle and three horses.
She also wielded an axe with the strength
of an athletic man, demolishing a hog
pen and driving the inmatcsfrom danger.
- General Sherman pretends that he
doesn't want tobe J?rp?ident. Ho says
his Office is worth more than the Presi
dency-that his is a lifo estate, while that
of tiic President is only for four years.
This is thc way Sherman talks, and yet
he knows that Grant lias made the office
cf President yield more in cash and real
estate in two years than that of General
can bo made to yield in twenty,
Grocers Everywhere Keep lt.
Why? Bocause DOOLEY'S YEAST POW
DER has achieved a reputation second to
none for strength, purity, reliability and
economy. It produces most elegant*
ligl t biscuit?, rolls, <3cc, and so exact are
tho proportions of each ingredient that
the same results follow each time. It
permits no waste of flour-is convenient
to use, and .the food prepared with it is
such that lt can be eaten and relished by
the most sensitive dyspeptic or invalid
without fear of indigestion. Manufac
tured by DOOLBY & BitOTHEn, (JU New
Street, New York, and for salo at retail
by all grocers. 21-23
A Chapter of Facts.
Space ls invaluable in a newspaper, and lt ia there
fore proposed in this advertisement to condense a
variety of facta, important to tile pablic, into a smalj
compass. Those facts refer to Hosteller's Stomach
Bitters-what ilia: celebrated medicine ls, and what
It will do. In the tint place, then, Hie article is
a stimulant, torie and alterative, consisting of a com
bination of an absolutely pure spirituous agent with
the most valuable medicinal vegetable substances
(hat Botanic research hos placed at the disposa] of
'he chemist and the physician. These ingredients
are compounded with great care, ami In such pro
portions as to produce a preparation which lnvigor
atea^llhout exciting the 'general system, and tones,
regulates and controls th? stomach,' the bowels, the
)lver,'ahd the minor" secretive orgatji.'' ' * '
. - What this great restorative will do must be gath
ered from what lt has done. The ca?e of dyspepsia,
orally other form of indigestion; In which-it has
been persistently administered without effecting a
radical cure, is yet to bc heard from, and the same
may be said of bilious disorders, internititent fe ven
nervous affections, general debility, constipation, sick
headache, mental disabilities to which thu feeble ar?
so subject. lr purille? all the fluids of the boij; Itr
cludliigtbe blood, and'the'grtlt'e stimulus' which 1't
I ni pa ru iq tip Def yous syslemMs qotfucceeded by the
eligbtest reacliom- Tim Is a cht pier oi' ucla, r?hioh
t^dtrt.'?brtbdir ovhi ?akea, ad'oald Wblfatid re
THE UNIVERSAL LIFE
69 Liberty Street, lSTew York.
The Original Stock Life insurance Co. of the United States.
WILLIAM WALKER? President.
HENRY J. FURBER, vice-President JOHN H. BEWLEY, Secretary.
GEORGE L. MONTAGUE, Actuary. E. W. LAMBERT, M. D., Med. Ex.
This Company Offers the Following Important Advantages to those
About Effecting insurance on their Lives:
1st. Insurance at Stock Rates, being from 20 to 30 Pei
Cent, less than the Rates charged by Mutual Companies.
I 2d. Each Policy-holder is regarded as a Stockholder to the
extent of one Annual, Premium on his Policy, and will share
in the Profits of the Company to the same extent as a Stock
holder owning an equal amount of the Capital Stock.
, 3d. Every Policy issued by the Company is nonforfeitable,
and contains a Clause stating its exact Surrender Value.
BEFORE INSURING YOUR LIFE OR ACCEPTING THE AGENCY OF ANY
REA? THE FOLLOWING:
A lengthened experience has demonstrated that the rates of Premium ordinarily
charged hy Life Insurance Compames are from twenty-five to thirty per cent, in excess
of 'what are necessary for a safe and legitimate conduct of the business. In other
words,'carefully and prudently-managed Companies charging "Mutual" rates have
been able to return to their policyholders from 25 to 30 percent, of the amount charged
When Life Insurance Companies were first organized, the reliability of the data
upon which the premiums were constructed had not undergone the test of experience.
It was thought, therefore, no more than common prudence to adopt a scale of premiums
which -would, in any event, meet all the presumed and unforeseen contingencies of the
" As long as the matter was involved in some doubt, it was better to fix the rate too
high than to incur the risk of making it too low ; because, in the former case, the error
could be easily remedied, at least in part, by returning to the policyholders, at certain
intervals, such portion of the premium charged as was found unnecessary for the
purposes of the business and the complete security of the Company.
Experience, however, having satisfactorily demonstrated that these rates are exc?s
sive, what possible excuse can tb,ere be for maintaining them ?
Availing themselves of this experience, the Directors and Managers of the Universal
Life Insurance Company, at its organization, adopted a scale of premiums in accor
dance therewith, and which' has proved to be farr and adequate, and all that was
necessary to meet the requirements of the business. These premiums are about twenty
five per cent, lower than those charged by Mutual Companies.
It also appeared, inasmuch as the rates so established were as near as c, Jd possibly
be determined fair rates, and not in excess of what Insurance has previously cost the
Policyholders in Mutual Companies, that any profits arising from prudent manage
mer t" justly and properly belonged to the stockholders of the Company, for the risk
incurred by them in undertaking the business.
Experience has shown that there are sources of profit in the -practice of the business
which theory will not admit of being considered as elements in the calculation of the
premiums. These results from a saving in tr>e mortality of the members of a Com
pany owing to the medical selection of good lives, a gain in interest on the investments
of the Company over that assumed in the calculation of its premiums, the profits
derivable from the lapsing and surrender of Policies by the members, and from "other
Profits from these sources, in a Company possessed of a capital of $200,000, and do
ing a fair amount of business, would give to the stockholders dividends largely in ex
cess of what were counted on by the Directors of the Universal at the time of its
organization. They have, therefore, determined to divide among the policyholders cf
the Company a large part of the profits accruing from the sources named, all of which
have heretofore been divided among the stockholders.
The plan adopted for such division is as follows : Every person who may hereafter
insure with the Universal will, for the purposes of division, be treated as a stockhol
der to the extent df one Annual Premium upon his Policy ; and will share in the profits
of thc Company to precisely the same extent as a Stockholder owing an equal amount
of the capital stock.
" By this system of Insurance, original with the Universal, the policyholder secures
the following important advantages :
FIKST. Insurance at thc regular " Slock" rates, requiring a primary outlay of
about twenty io thirty per cert, less than that charged by MiUual Companies, and
which is equivalent to a yearly " dividend" paid in advance of that amount on mutual
rates. This low cost of insurance is worthy of attention. Since its organization this
Company has received in premiums from its policyholders the sum of $1,517,000. To
effect the same amount of insurance in a Mutual Company would have cost them an
initial outlay of $2,000,000. By allowing its policyholders to retain in their own pos
session this excess of $483,000, the Universal has virtually paid them a " dividend of
$483,000, and paid it, too, in advance, instead of at the end of one or more years. It
is impossible to find any example of a Mutual Company furnishing insurance at so
low a cost by returning'to its policyholders an equal amount upon similar receipts.
SECOND. Participation in the legitimate profits, of thc Company, upon apian which
secures to the policyholders the same treatment which Direotors and Stockliolaers award
to themselves. This system of participation, in connection with the low " stock" rates
of premium, must necessarily secure to the policyholders every possible advantage to
be derived from prudent and careful management.
The low rates of premium compel economy, abd, independent of participation,
guarantee to the policyholder his insurance at a rate which.is not in excess'of the cost
m well managed mutual companies ; while, by the proposed plan of participation in
what may be considered the legitimate profite of the business, the cost will be still
Thus by the combined advantages arising from low stuck rate and participation in
the profits it is confidently believed that the UNIVERSAL LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY offers insurance at its lowest practicable cost.
jJ3T Those of the existing Policyholders who desire to participate in the Profits
under the new Plan can do so by making application to-the Head Office, or to any of
the Agents of the Company.
The Company is in a sound financial condition.
Patio of Assets to Liabilities 136 to 100,
??-GOOD RELIABLE AGENTS WANTED, who will deal direct with
the New York Office, and to whom full General Agents' Commissions will
GEO. B. LAKE, General Agent.
May 24 2m22
1VLW SPR?IG AN? SUMMER DRY GOODS
"W. H. BRUNSON
WILL OFFER FOR THE NEXT THIRTY DAYS SUPERIOR INDUCE
Japanese' CLOTHS, MUSLINS, LAWNS, GRENADINES, LENOS,
Balerna CLOTHS, Black and Colored ALPACAS,
VEIL BEREGES, L. C. and Hemstitched and Embroidered H'D'K'FS.,
HOSIERY, GLOVES, RIBBONS, LACES, EDGING, INSERTINGS,
Linen and Real Lace COLLARS, Linen SETTS, CHEMESETTES,
Ladies and Misses Trimmed HATS, and SUNDOWNS,
Silk and Pique TRIMMINGS, CHIGNONS, SWITCHES,
CORSETS, Corset STEELS, FANS, JEWELRY, TOILET ARTICLES,
Table and Furniture DAMASK, &c, <fcc.
Swiss MUSLINS, Jaconet MUSLINS, Checked MUSLINS, Mull MUSLINS,
Satin Striped NAINSOOKS, Bishop and Victoria LAWNS,
BRILLIANTS, Bird's Eye and potten j}IAPERS, PIQUES, (fcc.
Bleached SHEETINGS and SHIRTINGS, all widths,
Linen SHEETINGS and PILLOW CASINGS,
Sealsland SHEETINGS and SHIRTINGS,
Graniteville and otber neaw SHIRTINGS,
Plaid HOMESPUNS, Hickory STRIPES, Blue and Brown DENIMS, &c.
BROADCLOTHS, DOESKINS, CASSIMERfiS, OASHMARETS, TWEEDS,
SATINETTS, JEANS, COTTONADES, Linen DRILLS, COATINGS, <fcc,
Ready made Clothing: and Gents' Furnishing Goods.
Cassimero'and Tweed SUITS, for Men and Youths,
Doeskin, Fnncv Cassimere and Cottonade PANTS,
White MARSEILLES and Fancy Cassimero VESTS,
SHIRTS, best makes, and aU prices. DRAWERS, Paper COLLARS, all styles.
Hats ! Hats !
A splendid assortment, embracing all the latest and most fashionable stylos in
Felt, Cassimere, Fur, Plu?h, Straw, Panama.
The best makes Men's BROGANS, BALMORALS, JEFFERSON TIES,
GAITERS, Indies' French Calf WALKING SHOES,
Ladies* Congress and Laco GAITERS. Donna Maria SLIPPERS,
Morocco BALMORALS, Peble Goat BALMORALS,
Misses' Goat, Morocco and Fancv Lace BOOTS,
Copper Tipped and Fancy SHOES for Children.
Also, Gentlemen's Hand-sewed TIES and GAITERS, made of the best French
Weeding HOES, Trace CHAINS, AXES, Scythe BLADES,
HATCHETS, HAMMERS, Drawing KNIVES,
PAD LOCK8, Door LOOKS, Stock LOCKS, Butt, Gate and Strap HINGES,
SCREWS, NAILS, Transplanting TROWELS, HAMES,
Pocket and Table CUTLERY, Well BUCKETS, Garden RAKES,
PITCHFORKS, SPADES, COW BELLS", <fcc.
Crockery and Glassware.
A full ^assortment bought from Importers.
Smoking and Chewing TOBACCO, SEGARS,:
Toilet and Laundry SOAP, STARCH, SODA,
SADDLES; Riding and .PW BRIDLES, Felt Saddle CLOTHS,
Saddle BAGS} Bridle and Buggy REINS, Horse and Mule COLLARS, Buggy
WHIPS, Ac-, ? ? jv :.. - a ?.. ; .. .?.... ?,M . ' -LL 1 - ' - . ?
The above Goods are New, Fresh and Seasonable. Each Department a Speciality.
Bought from 'first class Houses' in Baltimore aiJd'NewYorks Arid will be disposed
of at prices to suit the-prfcsent harcT'times. ' Arl early call respectfully solicited.
.?'*". ."" . :?'-. >-; W. H. BRVrVSOlf.
JUST Received a fresh supply of very
SUPERIOR GREEN andoBLACK
TEA, for sale ai reduced prices. ?; ? A< ..
.... .. ..:. : jj, pfiios- Druggist.
May 24 ,L- . '^tf '.? .22
Iced goda JVai?r f .
rpHE FWitis'optm?ort?eSek?on, with
'A? choice Syrup's; at ..??".".
' ' SANDERS' DRUG STORE,
Board and Tuition per aunum,?228. **
BELUI0T!i5S L??IES' COLLEGE
filau?nf*tUl"by H. R. rf. Princ? Arthur, ?gard end
Tattlonp*rr.nmim,$28G. PUMIBIHT: The Very Ben1
I. Hellmath. D. D., Dean of Unroll. For Partldar?
apply to Maj. Brant, London, Canada weat, ly89 i
.'WUK fl) M TIM!
Every BusiDes Person will Admit that th? Place to .Buy Goods is Where
You Can Get what Suits You at the Lowest Prices !
(ADIES OF EDGEFIELD,
McCabe, Costello I Daly,
Respectfully Solicit a Call at Their
318 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.,
Where they are now opening a Stock of SUMMER DRY GOODS which for Com
pleteness of Assortment, Elegance, and Moderation of Price, will, we feel, be equal to
your highest anticipations. Our Buyer has just returned from the Northern Markets,
where he has been a great part of the Spring, and having rare experience (having been
for some years engaged as salesman in some of the largest Importing Houses m this
Country,) is well qualified to buy the RIGHT GOODS and at the RIGHT PRICES.
Without attempting to enumerate, we call special attention to the following
In BLACKS, from Lowest to Finest Makes. All the New SUMMER SHADES in
solid Colors.' New and Choice Styles in STRIPES, PLAIDS, SEEDED, Ac.
From lOctsper yard upwards, embracing Everything New and Stylish. Iron framed
GRENADINE in Black, White,and Brocaded, 3-4 and 8-4.
LADIES' SUITS .
In LINEN, NANKEEN, LAWNS and CAMBRICS, White and Colored. The
greatest sensation of the Season. Prices leBS than the material will cost you.
In real LLAMA. PUCHER and other LACES. PARASOLS, SASH RIBBONS,
EMBROIDERIES, HOSIERY, PANS, FANCY GOODS, &c.
Ladies, give us a call when you come to our City. We have the Goods.
We will cheerfully show them. We ask One Price. And are determined
not to be undersold.
MCCABE, COSTELLO & DALY,
SIS Broad Street, opposite Planters' Hotel and V. Richards & Bros.
N. B. A Full Stock Goods for Men and Boys' wear. Domestics by the
Piece at Factory Prices. Samples sent 'by Mail and orders faithfully exe
cuted. MCCABE, COSTELLO & DALY.
Augusta, Apr 19 tf 17
?AGREAT REDUCTION IN PRICES AT-^rjg
No. 225, Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.,
Adjoining Merchants' and Planters National Bank,
THE ATTENTION of the Citizens of Edgefield and vicinity ia respect
fully invited to a Large Stuck of Vehicles manufactured to my own order
by the best makers'in the couutry, comprising
CARRIAGES, PHOTONS, BAROUCHES, ROCKAWAYS,
DEPOT AND PEDLER'S WAGONS,
And a very full line of
OPEN jfVHSriD TOP BUGGIES.
Also, the Justly Celebrated
Jackson Plantation Wagon,
For One, Two, Four.and Six Horses,-In Thimble Skein and Iron Axles,
With and without Bodies-UNSURPASSED FOR DURABILITY and
LIGHTNESS .OF DRAFT !-Capacity Guaranteed I-Warranted in Ma
terial and Workmanship !-a@*The Cheapest Wagon in any
Market!*?* For sale by
WM. C. JESSUP,
(Successor of SHEEHAN, JESSUP & Co.)
Nc. 225 Bfoac! Street, Augusta, 6a*,
Adjoining Merchants' & Planters National Bank,
5^*Orders by mail promptly exeouted. Carriages and Buggies, of every
description, made to order, at snort notice, and satisfaction pledged. '
Augusta, May 9 6m 20
[. C. JESSUP,
(Successor, to Sherman, Jessup & Co.,)
No. 225, Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.,
Adjoining Merchants & Planters National Bank.,
Manufacturer, Importer and Dealer
SADDLES, HARNESS, FLOTATION GEAR,
Tr'w???, Alisas, Travoling Bags,
And Leather of Every Description.
Also, CAI*F SKINS, SHOE FINDINGS,
SADDLERY HARDWARE, CARRIAGE TRIMMINGS,
And RUBBER and LEATHER MACHINE BELTING of all widths from 1 to
JEST All Goods at lowest market rates. Orders carefully aflcj promptly exeouted
May 7 . "'. *6m ' 20
MARKERT & CLISBY,
Drugs, Chemicals, Paints,
Faaey Aitieles, Toilet Soaps,
SEGARS, TOBACCO, WINES, LIQUORS, &c,,
RESPECTFULLY announce that their Stock of DRUGS, MEDICINES
&c., is now complete. And inviting especial attention to their low figures,
will from this date furnish Goods at AUGUSTA PRICES.
.^"Prescriptions Carefully ?Compounded at all hours,
from Medicines warranted strictly pnr-e.
April? tf 15
INF?W J)-P?ss Groods
E, 0. SAIS'
M 4* flo*.
. Aka,- ? SplendM Assortment of. SHOES, for Ladies, Gentlemen and Boys.
?^SHED^ITGAR'atl?fcts. ' 3
SUGAR of: all grad?s.; ' "
GOLFEE-J?v?, Laguyra and Rio.
SYRUPS/ MOLASSES. ?
FLOUR, MEAL' 'and CORN,
Alf at the Lowest Prices. Kl.
I HAVE just received a NEW STOCK of DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
&c., &c, consisting in part of
JAPANESE, LENOES, LAWNS, MUSLINS, PIQUETS, CALICOES,
all beautiful designs.
Bleached and Brown HOMESPUN, Checked HOMESPUN,
Green, Blue and' Brown GINGHAMS, Paper CAMBRIC,
CORSETS, Corset Steels and Laces,
HOSIERY, NEEDLES, THREAD, assorted,
SPOOL SILK, all colora.
Ladies and Misses HATS and GLOVES,
RIBBONS, Black Lace VEILS, Brown BAREGE,
EDGINGS and INSERTINGS, &c,
Ladies and Misses SHOES and Congress GAITERS,
Stout SHOES for-Women, and a good supply BROGANS, full stock.
CROCKERY, GLASSWARE, TIN WARE,
StTGAR, COFFEE, SOAP, CANDLES, STARCH, <&c, &c.
HaTl- will sell at prices to suit the times for Cash.
S. H. HANGET.
Apr 26 ; . tf 18
J. H. CHEATHAM
_AVING just Returned from New York, with a LARGE and HAND
SOME Stock of DRY GOODS and SUNDRIES, All Bran New
from the Largest to the Smallest Article, I now respect
fully offer the same to the Public of Edgefield, at PRICES AS MODE
RATE as can possibly be found elsewhere.
CALL AND SEE MT
iASHIOHABL? BRESS GOODS
They are in every MATERIAL, every STYLE, every COLOR, every
PRICE. And besides Dress Goods,
FANS & FLOWERS,
RIBBONS Sc LACES,
A VERY LARGE, VARIED AND FASHIONABLE ASSORTMENT OF.
You will find my Stock of READY-MADE
CLOTHING, CLOTHS, SHIRTS, UNDER
VESTS, BOOTS, .SHOES, HATS, &c, entirely
SUGARS AND COFFEES, ALL GRADES.
The Continued Patronage of the Public is respect
fully solicited, whil? fair, prompt and honorable deal
ing is guarantied.
J. H. CHEATHAM,
At Sullivan's Old Stand.
April 5 4t 15
Spring and S&mme? ?nnoaneement
Broad Street, Augusta, Ga,,
MULLARKY BROTHERS have much pleasure in informing
their Patrons, Friends and Residents of EdgefieW ana surrounding Country
of the Large and Extensive Arrivals which they have received in
Every Department, cf their Establishment for the Coming Season.
These Goods, amounting to many Thousands of Dollars, have been pur
chased by their Jj0?wT. BUYER in New York, with every advantage
that could be possibly attained.
They have been selected with, the utmost care and discretion .in the
First Importing Houses in that City.
They have been bought for Prompt Cash down, thus saving them
Large and Heavy Discounts, and the Designs and Styles are of
the Latest and most approved Patterns.
Every Department of their Store is replete with Every requisite and they
respectfully request a call from., visitors' to Augusta, feeling assured that
they will give Every Satisfaction.
To tho Wholesale Trade, they offer' every facility for Cash ;
an,d Country Merchants will find it to their advantage to examine their
Stock before purchasing elsewhere.
Dry G-bpds Merchants*
' AUGUSTA, GA.
May 2 Sm 19
JUST Received Sfac Boxes PARA
FINE CANDLES-better than Sperm,
and much cheaper.
MARKERT & CLISBY.
May 9_tf ff).
"I fifi fi LBSv Gco^ SHOULDERS,
JL \Jy\Jrvi and for sale very cheap fo
W. F. DUR?SOE,Sr.
Z^ALL at SANDERS" DRUG STORE
*0 and get Some fine ALE and ICE.
April 19 tf 17
you want a COLD, GLASS OF
SODA WATER, call at
G. L. PENN'S Drug Store.
May9 tf 20
Lemons 5 Lemons !
1 BOX FRESH LEMONS just re
ceived. And Lemons will be kept con
stantly on hand at
G. L. PENN'S Drug Store.
May 17 tf 21
?Tew Spiring k Sut?
THE Subsc: ? ber has just returned fro!
Charleston, an<l has now in Store the fd
lowing Goods, which he will sell at tl
lowest price for CASH ONLY.
CALICOES, all styles and prices,
English BAREGES and LENOES,
JAPANESE CLOTHS, .Plain Stri:
TAMART1NE, White. Black and Col
White PIQUE CLOTH,
Blue, Pink and Buff LAWNS,
Black and Colored MUSLINS.
Jaconet, Swiss and. Nainsook -
LINS, Plain and Striped,
Ladies and Misses' HATS and SU
DOWNS. Trimmed and Untrimmed.
RIBBONS. FLOWEBS, ROUGHES
Lace and Linen COLLARS,
Jaconet and Swiss EDGINGS.
NOTIONS of all kinds,
Ladies and Misses' White and Colore
Ladies and Missea' H'D'K'FS, all style
Irish LINENS, Linen TOWELS,
Bleached SHIRTINGS and SHEET
PILLOW CASE Goods,
Bed TICKINGS, ?fee., &c
Men and Boys' Wear.
Linen DRILLS, DUCKS said COA
L. C. H'D'K'FS, in great variety,
Men's and Boys' HALF EOSE,
Men's and Boy's Fashionable HATS,
all styles, for Summer wear.
Ladies, Missesand Children's SHOES,
Men's, Youths and Boys SHOES, eveiy
KNIVES and FORKS,
LOCKS, HINGES and SCREWS,
Brade's Crown HOES,
Planter's Steel HOES.
SHOVELS, Garden RAKES, FORKS.
NAILS, TRACES, <6c.
SUGAR, COFFEE, TEA,
CANDLES, SOAP, STARCH, SODA.
A good assortment on hand at low
All are invited to give mo a call and soe
that it is to their interest to buy for Hie
CASH and SAVE MONEY.
fi. C. BRYAN, Agent.
Apr 12 tf 10
(Formerly C. A. Platt & Co.,)
214 Broad Street, Augusta, Aa*
Maple and Walnut Bedsteads,
35 to 810 !
"fXTE particularly call the attention of
YT purchasers to our SOLID WAL
NUT CHAMBER SUITS, for Beauty,
Durability and Cheapness.
Our MANUFACTURING DEPART
MENT is still in operation. Special or
ders will be promptly attended to. Re
pairs done in all its branches.
Hair CloCh, Enameled Cloth, Reps,
Terry and Springs, and all articles suita
ble for Manufacturers, wo offer at Low
Augusta, May 2 lyly
1RS, \ Bil CLARO
Fancy, Goods Store,
251 BROAD STREET,
Y"oU will find the Fashionable Styles
of BONNETS ai\d HATS, made of good
material, and sold at low prices.
Sash and all other RIBBONS,
Lace and Linen COLLARS,
BOWS, CRAPES, SILKS, VEILS,
FANS, H'D'K'FS, HOSIERY,
FRINGES, GIMPS, BUTTONS,
EDGINGS, INSERTING S,
Tarltan, Swiss and Book MUSLINS,
And all other articles usually kept in
a Fancy Goods Store.
New Goods Received Tri-Weekly.
QUICK SALES AND SMALL
The Ladies of Edgefield are invited to
call and examine.
Ufrs. IV. BR Ol CLARK,
Apr 12 2m 1G
THE BEE HIVE,
ne. ??Sbb m.
33EGS leave to inform his numerous,
friends and customers that he has removed
to the capacious Store, No. 176, Broad St.,
opposite the Augusta Hotel, whore he
will continue the
DRY GOODS BUSINESS,
And hopes to merit a continuance of the
patronage so liberally extended to him at
his old location.
Fresh Supplies of Dry TJoods will bo
received by every Steamer, which will
be offered at the lowest prices.
Apr 12 tf l?
CONSUMERS OF DRY GOODS
All Retail Orders Amounting to ?20
and Over Delivered in any Part'
of the Country
FREE OF EXPRESS CHARGES.
HAMILTON" EASTER & SONS f
OF BALTIMORE, NB.,
In order the better to meet the wanta of thrir
Rotail Customers at a distance, have establish
and will, upon application, promptly tend by
mai fall lines of Samples of the Newest and
most Fashionable Goods, of FRENCH, ENG
LISH and DOMESTIC MANUFACTURE,
guaranteeing at all times to sell at lott, if not
at lem prices, than any h OTIS e in the country.
Baying our goods from the largest and most
celebrated manufacturers in the different parts
of Europa, and importing th? same by Steam
ers direot to Baltimore, our stock is at all
times supplied with the novelties of the Lon
don and Paris markets.
As we bu; and sell only for cati, and make
no bad dean, we are able and willing to sell
our goods at FROM TEN TO FIFTEEN PEU CENT.
LESS PROFIT than if ve gav? credit.
Intending fortamplet tpeeify ike kind of
goode dttired. V? keep the best grades of
ever; class of goods, from the lowest to the
9 Ordert unaccompanied by the cath trill be
tent C. 0. D.
PROMPT-PAYING WHOLESALE BUY
ERS are invited to inspect the Stock in our
Jobbing and Package Department Address
HAMILTON EASTER 4 S0N8,
197, 199, 201 and 203 West Baltimore St,.