Newspaper Page Text
Chamberlain's Reply to Colonel
Haskell.-He Describes the Edge
In response to Colonel Haskell's
invitation to himself and the nom
inees upon the Republican State tick
et to attend the Democratic mass
meetings which are being held in
succession in each county in the State,
Mr. Chamberlain says that'he has
informed the chairman of the Re
publican State Committee thaL he
shall be ready as soon as his official
engagements will allow to meet Gen
eral "Hampton at any suitable points
in the State in mass meetings to be
called by both parties for the pur
pose of joint discussions, upon terms
of perfect equality in all respects of
the political issues now before our
He then states the issue between
him and the Democratic Executive
Committee, reviews the events of the
last two years, quotes from the Newa
and Courier an estimate of his re
form successes, parades the Radical
platform and pledges, goes over the
"Whipper and Moses matter, and be
rates the Democrats for inaugurating
a contest in the State, instead of tak
ing him and Radicalism as their all
sufficient portion. He goes on to
show, from personal observation and
experience, that meetings where
Democrats have been presumptuous
enough to attend were not as agreea
ble and peaceful as they are alleged
to be. And at this point he gives
the following account of the Edge
field meeting :
As I have already stated, during
the months of July and August I
made a canvass of a number of the
counties of the State. The object of
this canvass, which was conducted
almo.it wholly under my own auspi
ces, was, first, the advocacy of the
election of Haye3 and Wheeler, and,
second, and more especially, a de
fense of my own course as governor
and an appeal to the republican par
ty to stand by the cause of reform in
the coming State convention. It was
not a general party canvass under
party auspices. The meetings were
called'at my request or suggestion
and for the purpose of hearing me
upon the question chiefly of reform
in the State.
MEETING AT EDGEFIELD.
Under these circumstances I went,
on the 12th of August, to address a
republican meeting at Edgefield Court
House. This meeting had been call
ed by the chairman of the republican
party of that county, at my instance,
and as rumors had repeatedly reach
ed me that the meeting was to be in
some way interrupted oy the demo
crats, I invited one or two republican
speakers to accompany me. Hon.
Robert Smalls, member of Congress
from the 5th district, also accompanied
me. WTe reached the Court House at
9 o'clock in the forenoon. Almost
immediately upou my arrival I found
the town rapidly filling with mount
ed white men, who signalized their
arrival in town by riding rapidly
through the streets and uitering al
most continuously the shout or cry
which you must pardon me for de
scribing by its familiar name, as the
" rebel yell"-a sound to which my
ears were well accustomed in Virgi
nia twolve years ago. By ll o'clock
this crowd of mounted white men
-numbered, I judged, five or six hun
dred at least. Command of these
men was apparently formally assum
ed at the public square bv General
M. C. Butler and General M. W. Ga
ry, and they proceeded to the grove
where a stand had been erected by
the republican committee for the
ppeakers. I should mention that at
about 10 o'clock several white gen
tlemen had called at my hotel and
asked that democratic speakers should
be heard at our meeting. I answer
ed that we had several republican
speakers present who would require
the whole day if they all spoke, but
I suggested that these gentlemen
should see the republican county
chairman, and stated that I would
personally consent to any arrange
ment they might make with him.
The chairman being engaged in pre
parations for the meeting did not
meet these gentlemen and no arrange
ment was made.
At ll o'clock I left the hotel and
froceeded to the grove. On arriving
found the mounted white men who
had assembled in town, with a large
number of other white men, occupy
ing one entire half of the space around
the stand, and one end of the stand
already broken down by the white j
men who had -crowded upon "it. I
stepped upon the stand in company
with Judge Mackey and Senator
Cain, the republican county chair
man. Simultaneously General But
ler and General liary mounted the
stand with a number of their follow
ers. The white men vociferously
cheered General Butler and General
Gary as they appeared upon the stand,
and the speaking was actually open
ed by General Butler, who returned
his thanks to his followers for their
presence and their tribute to him.
He was followed, in response to deaf
ening calls from his party, by Gener
al Gary, who announced in emphatic
and plain terms that they-he and
his party-had come there to be
heard, and that they should be heard;
that the radical leaders had failed to
make any arrangement for a division
of the time in speaking, but that he
and his friends should be hear " with
or without our consent, and he add
ed, with great significance of tone
and manner, that "if any trouble
took place in consequence the re
sponsibility and consequences would
be upon the radical leaders." Du
ring all this time no republican had
been allowed to spe?.k. A glance at
the crowd of white men who by this
time covered the stand and swarmed
around nearly three sides of it, be
shies climbing into the trees above
our heads, all, so far as I could ob
serve, heavily armed with pistols,
displayed in many instances on the
front of their persone, and even he?d
in their hands, convinced me thai
any attempt to refuse the demand
made, or even to abandon the meet
i'g. would result in collision and
bloodshed between thc parties. I
therefore advised Senator Cain that
we had no alternative but to yield to
the demand, and after a moment's con
sultation I announced that we would
divide the time, giving a half hour
each to three speakers from each par
ty. Senator Cain then proposed to
call the meeting to order and to an
nounce the speakers, out General Ga
ry declared that they wanted no
chairman, and accordingly I stepped
forward, under these circumstances,
to addre?-the,-meeting. -From the
beginning to"the end ofmy half hour1
I was mterrwea tv the crowd of
white men w?Kjeer? an? insults of
every kind. l\?ce auring my re
marks the confus^ anj interruption
was so complete th\after vainly ap
pealing to the crowdy* h1]ow me t0
be heard, General BatL ^ ?e.
cency to come forward ^?j g0 far re
store order as to barely p^mit me to
resume my remarks. Of t.e WQ0le
half hour allotted to me I ct,?ainiy
was not permitted to occupy over
twenty minutes with any remaps
such as I should naturally have inaa>
on such an occasion. In truth I spoke
under great constraint and a con
sciousness that any word might precip
itate a bloody collision, which I had
no means "of preventing or controll
ing. I was denounced hy voices from
the crowd as a companion thief with
McDevitt; was told I would never
come to Edgefi?ld again ; was charg
ed with getting up the Hamburg riot
to kill the white people, excite the
north and get United States troops
to carry the election, and with a va
riety of other crimes of which these
are but specimens. J
I was followed by General Butler,
who occupied his time without inter
ruption. His speech was exceeding
ly violent and bitterly personal to
wards me, on account principally of
my report of the Hamburg massacre.
Judge Mackey followed General But
ler and he in turn was followed by
General Gary. Nearly the whole ot
General Gary's speech was directed
against mer In bitterness and vio
lence of personal abuse. I have cer
tainly never heard or known its par
allel. Nothing short of a verbatim
report could give an idea of its char
acter. His attacks were not confined
to my official character, but extended
to my personal life and affairs, with
frequent threats against me personal
ly in various contingencies.
Judge Mackey next occupied about
fifteen or twenty minutes in replying
to some of General Gary's personal
charges against m.. and he was fol
lowed by General Butler.
What I have nov/ described occu
pied the time from a little after eleven
until half-past 3-a fact which will give
an idea of the time consumed by the
interruptions of which I have spo
ken. At half-past 3 I left the grove
in order to reach th? Columbia train,
at Pine House, the same evening,
amidst a torrent of jeers and yells
which continued to reach my ears
without cessation until I had passed
beyond the limits of the towt The
meeting, though called and arranged
for in every particular by the repub
licans, was at no time and in no sense
under our control ; only two of the
six republican speakers from abroad
who were present were permitted to
speak at all, and under the pressure
of the white men who crowded upon
it the entire platform was brought to
the ground before I left the scene.
At this meeting the republicans were
told in the most emphatic terms that
the democrats h?.d made up their
minds to carry Edgefield county and
that they would carry it ; that their
leaders would be held to account per
sonally; that the white people.must
and should rule the county. The
whole meeting maybe justly describ
ed as a torrent of abuse of me person
ally, and an exhibition of force and
threats designed to intimidate the
colored voters and their leaders. Af
ter we had reached the train, at the
several railroad stations in Edgefield
county, a number of the armed and
mounted men who had attended the
meeting at the Court House entered
the car in which we sat, and, with
rude and threatening manners, ad
dressed their jeers and insults to
Ganara] Smalls and myself, especial
ly warning us not to come to Edge
I will add that the foregoing ac
count of the meeting at Edge
field has been made from written
memoranda made by me while on
my way to Columbia and after my
arrivai at homo the same evening.
Nothing has been overstated, though
much that was disgraceful has neces
sarily been omitted in this description.
STATE OF SQUTH CAROLINA,
Iii Probate Court.
Joseph N. Banks and Marj' H. Banks,
Plaintiffs, vs. Samuel G. Banks, ct al.,
Defendants.-Petition for Partition, cfc
BY virtue of an Order of the Hon. H.
N. Bouoy, Judge of Probate Court
for Edgefield County, I will proceed to
sell at Edgpfield C. H., on the first Mon
day in November next, all of the Real
Estate of the late Martha E. Banks, de
ceased, situate in the County aforesaid.
Tract No. 1, known as the " Home
stead," containing One Hundred and
Fifty-six Acres, more or less, bounded
by lands of S. Merchant, Joseph Banks
Tract No. 2, con tai ni ns One Hundred
and Thirty-two Acres, more or less,
bounded by lands of Phillip Pow and
Tract No. 3. containing One Hundred
and Eight Acres, moro or less, bounded
by lands of Josoph Banks, Tract No. 2,
TERMS: One-third of the pu. ?lase
money to bo paid in cash, the balance on
a credit of one and two years. The cred
it portion-of thu purchase money tobe
secured by Bond of the purchaser and
Mortgage of the premises. Titles extra.
J.. A. RICHARDSON, S. E. C.
Oct. 10, 1876. 4t 43
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
Warren, Wallace & Co., Plaintiffs, vs.
Phillip McCarty, Defendant.-Fore
closure of Mortgage.
BY virtue of an Order from the Hon.
R B. Carpenter, to me directed, in
the above stated cause, I will proceed to
sell at Edg??eld C. H., on the first Mon
day in November next, the mortgaged
premises, containing One Hundred and
Sixty-eight (168) Acres, more or less, ad
joining lands of Dr. Elbert Padgett,
dee'd., George Bell, and others.
TERMS : The costs and ono-half of the
purchase money to be paid lu cash, the
balance on a credit until the first of No
vember next, with interest from day nf
sale. The credit portion of the purchase
Money to bo secured bv Bond of the
purchaser and a Mortgage of tho prem
J. A.. RICHARDSON. S. E. C.
Oct. 10 -lt 43
Cambridge Lands for Sale.
/~VNE Tract of 1.300 Acres, lying on
. V> Ninety-Six Creek, within six miles
of Ninety-Six Depot, and bounded by
lands of Henry Mays, G. W. Holloway,
Estate of Col, W. Brooks, doe'd-, and
Ethers. Good Dw elling and all necessary
baildings oa pisco No better lands in
Terms-One-third cash ; balanceiuionr
equal annual instalments, at IA per cent,
interest, with mortgage on promises.
D. R. DURISOK,
Roal Estate Agent.
Sept. 0, t? 38
FOR SALE !
SIX HUNDRED ACRES of lovel
good Cotton land, on the waters of
Dean Swamp, Aiken County, in tracts
from One to Six Hundred Acres, to suit
the purchaser. The land is well timber
ed; also a number of acres under culti
vation. There are numerous springs and
well on tho place, all of which alford
TERMS: One-half Cash ; the balsnce
in one, two and three years. For further
particulars appiv on tho .premise? or ad
dress, ?SAIAH WILLIMS,
latching's Milli, p. ?.,
Aiken County, S. C.
Sept, 27, 1870, it. il 1
MUST BE SEEN TO BE REALIZED
The Great Centennial Exhibition at Phil
adelphia, or the
MAMMOTH DISPLAY OP DRY GOODS
Will Amaze and Astonish Everybody, Ei
ther of Which Must be Seen to
be Appreciated !
R. TURLEY begs in Vbia Centennial year to return his sincere thanks
to the public for their pasfliberal patronage, and in ari especial manner to
the people of old Edgefield for their Long, Constant, Friendly Favoritism;
and assures them that he will exhibit this season the Cheapest Stock
ol* First Class Dry Goods to be found in the South.
Special attention is directed to my World Renowned J?lack
Alpacas; Pure mohairs ano: Brilliantines at from 25c. to
$1.25 per yard.
LADIES' CLOAKS and SHAWLS of the latest Parisian and home
A great variety of Stylish DRESS GOODS from 10c to 75c.
100 Cases Sea Island and Southern made BROWN SHIRTINGS and
SHEETINGS, at 5c, 6c, 7c, 8c.
50 Cases BLEACHED SHIRTINGS at 6*c, 7*c;, 9c. 10c
5,000 Pieces CALICOES, elegant styles and qualities, at 6c, 7c, 8c.
OSNABURGS, STRIPES, PLAIDS, GEORGIA PLAINS, YARNS,
KNITTING and SEWING THREADS at the verv Iciest Factory Prices.
KENTUCKY JEANS at from 15c to 60c.
BLANKETS, BALMORAL SKIRTS, COMFORTES, at astonishingly
CASSIMERES and FLANNELS at panic prices.
' An endless assortment of LACES, EMBROIDERY, RIBBONS and
A complete stock of WHITE GOODS, including SWISS, TARLATANE,
NAINSOOKS, VICTORIA LAWNS, &c, &c
My stock of HOSIERY, NOTIONS, GLOVES, HANDKERCHIEFS,
TIES, BOWS, SCARFS, CORSETS, &c, &c, will be unsurpassed.
Amounts ol* $10 and over delivered Free o?* Charge
at any Railroad Depot in Georgia or South Carolina.
SS?* Send for Samples and Prices, ~*?a
JAS. W. TURLEY,
Augusta, Ga., Sept. 20, 1876. 3m to 40
New firm, A>w Store ll?osc and New Goods In It!
E have now opened and are ready to exhibit to our friends and the
People of Edgctield, our FALL and WINTER STOCK OF GOODS.
In commencing this new business, we have determined to spare no labor,
time nor means to make it a complete success. Our stock consists of full
lines of :
Domeslics, Prints, Dress Gooda, Black Alpacas,
Red ?ind White Flannels, Opera Flannels nil colors, Balmoral Shirts,
Jeans, Cassimercs, Blankets, Shawls, Nubias, Hoods,
Ladies' and Gents' Under-Vests, Complete line of White Good's,
Large assortment of Notions, Veiling, Corset?, Ladies' and Gents' Gloves,
Hosiery, Ladies'. Ties, Cuffs and Collars, Belts, Buttons,
Flambnrg Edging and Insertion?, Ribbons, Handkerchiefs,
Ladies' Hats, trimmed and untrimmed, and a beautiful line of Trimmings,
Gents' Shirts, Collars, &c, Gents' Hats, Gents' Clothing,
Very large stock of Shoes, Hardware, Tinware,
Stationery, Crockery, Saddlery, Groceries, Leather, &c, &c
While we will keep our Stock full in all departments, we propose to
makn a SPECIALTY or DOMESTICS and TIOUT PKT GOODS, and
of all Goods of the kind usually kept in a First Claas Dry Goods Store.
And in this class of Goods we shall attempt to piense Ladies in the QUAL
ITY and STYLES of GOODS, AS WELL AS PRICES, and save them the
trouble of going to Augusta.
Having paid Cash for our Goods, we have been enabled to buy them so
that we can offer great inducements and quaniity of Bargains. We simply
ask all to call, examine, price and seo for themselves. ,
Mi*. W. Pierce 5>ean is with ns and will take pleasure in wait
ing on his friends ?
HART & OUZTS,
JOHNSTON, C. C. & A. R. R.f S. C.
Sept. 12, 1876. 2m 39
NOW IS THE TIME
KEEP YOUR DWELLINGS, GOODS, BARNS, &c,
GEORGIA HOME FIRE INS. CO.
THE Old GEORGIA HOME INSURANCE COMPANY equals any Com
pany for its low rates on Dwellings, Barns, &c.-its undoubted reliability,
-and the promptness and fairness with which it invariably pays all losses.
Thia Company has been doing business for years in Edgefield, and is ever
worthy of the confidence and liberal patronage it has all along received
from the people of Edgefield.
Edgefield, Sept. 13, 1S7G.
D. R. DUR?SOE, Agent.
MONET SCAEC?? !
SANDERS & CO
AT JOHNSTON, S. C.
\RE determined to put Goods down so low that hard times cannot be
pleaded. Now in Store, a full line of
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS,
HARDWARE, FANCY GROCERIES,
PLANTATION SUPPLIES, &c,
AJI Low for Cash..
W. A. SANDERS & CO.,
JOHNSTON. S. C.
The Complete Cotton Cleaner,
a New, Valuable and Money
making Machine to every Cotton
producer or ginncr,-thoroughly
removes all DUST, DIRT, SAND
and light TRASH from cotton be
fore ginning, and improves the
quality of the lint from ono to
No gin house should be with
out one of these "cleaners". It is
light, simple, and easily adjusted
to either Horse or Steam power,
occasioning little or no increased
draft, is readily understood, sim
ple in operation, not liable to got
out of order, and will pay for it
Manufactured and sold by self in-less than ten days work.
Allison Brot heans* Memphis* Tenn.
tt^Send for Circulars and Price E ?..??Q
JOHN fla. HUIET, General Airest,
For Edgefield and A.djoining Counties.
Batesburg; S. C., Aug. 30, 1S7G. 3m 37
Seed Barley !
"xr?w in store a sma11 suPP1yof s?od
JJ? Seed Barlev, and for sale at area
sonable price. ' j, u, CIIEATHAM.
Sept, 37, st 41
Gullet Gin for Sale, i
SECOND-HANDED; only three crops
ginned nu it; very cheap. Call on
B. M. TALBERT,
Edgodeld C. H.i
Sept. 5, 1876. 2m gg.
? HAVE ou hand, and am daily receiving, my stock of
FALL and 1VINTER CLOTHING,
For MEN, YOUTHS, BOYS and CHILDREN, of the latest styles and
patterns, all of which I intend to sell a? prices to suit the times. I cor
dially invite those who wish to purchase to examine my stock before buy
ing elsewhere. My stock consists in part of :
Men's. Youths' and Boys* CLOTH SUITS,
CASSIMERE SUITS from $10 to $30 :
FANCY CASSIMERE PANTS ;
CHILDREN'S SUITS from $5 to $15.
o-EisTTS3 FTJRisrisiaiinsra- GOODS,
Such as SHIRTS, from $1.50 to $2 50 each, UNDER SHIRTS from 75c
to $3 50 each, NIGHTSHIRTS $2.00 each, DRAWERS, HALF HOSE
from $1 50 to $5.00 per dozen, HANDKERCHIEFS, GLOVES, SUS
PENDERS, SHOULDER BRACES, NECKTIES, SILK HANDKER
CHIEFS, SCARFS, &c, HATS, CAPS, UMBRELLAS, TRUNKS, VA
LISES, SATCHELS, &c.
MP. D. J? Landriini, of Edgefield, is on hand as usual, and al
ways glad to see and serve his friends at all :imes.
H. S. JORDAN,
Sept. 27, 1876. 3m41]_288 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, GA.
rSTe^w ??>xsix3.?r Goods
301 Broad St., (Corner by tho Planters Hotel) Augusta, Ga.,
V. RICHARDS Sc BROS., Proprietors,
And nt Our Branch House,
THE AUGUSTA DRY GOODS STORE,
209 Broad St., (Next door to Bailie's Carpot Store,) Augusta, Ga.,
L. RICHARDS Sc BRO., Proprietors.
OUR Stocks of New and Choice Spring and Summer Goods are now complete at
both our Houses, and never were Goods so low in prices before.
We are offering 20 cases new and beautiful CALICOES from 5c per yard up,
Ten cases Pacific PERCALES and CAMBRICS at 10al2ic. Same goods ?old one
year ago at ]5a20c, and the year before at 25. These Goods are choice in style and
the best Goods ot the ki. J that are made.
Five cases Pacific LAWNS and corded JACONETS at 12}al5c.
50 cases and bales Bleached and Brown COTTONS from 5c per yard up.
DRESS GOODS of all thc choice now styles and qualities and in great variety
from 8c per yard up.
Black ALPACAS, of good and pure black-no re-dyed goods that will change
color-but good and elegant Goods, from 25c up.
Black GRENADINES from Inc up.
MOURNING GOODS of every description in LUBINS BOMBAZINES, 5-4 and
G-4 DELAINES, ? HALLIES, CASHMERES, Ac . Ac, and at prices never so low.
Black, Checked, Striped and Fancy Colored SILKS in the greatest profusion
from 75c up.
WHITE GOODS and PIQUES in tho greatest variety, in SWISSES, LINEN
LAWNS, BISHOP LAWNS, NAINSOOKS, CAMBRICS, dre, <fec, and at ali
prices from 12?c up.
Nainsook and Humburg EDGINGS, Embroidered Linen TRIMMINGS, Ecru
and other LACES, BUCHINGS, NECK RIBBONS all colors and styles and at
CORSETS, KID GLOVES, HOSIERY, HANDKERCHIEFS, FANS of every
stylo and quality, and hundreds of other articles too numerous to mention, but to
which wo call the special attention of the Ladies and others in wane of such Goods.
For tho Gentlemen we have a superb selection of CLOTHS, CASSIMERES,
TWEEDS, LINENS, COTTON ADES and JEANS.
We have received from the Manufacturers a large invoice of partly made SHIRTS,
now so popular on account of thc gnod material of which they aro made and th(
low price at which they are sold. Tney are all complete except the putting in 01
tho Gussets, tho working of the Button Holes and putting on the Buttons. They
are made of Wamsutta Cotton and tho best Linen. Vie will soli thom at $1.00 each,
They are thc greatest bargains ever offered in the way of a Shirt.
Al) we ask is an inspection of our Stocks, at either of our Stores, and you will al
once become convinced of the Superiority of the Goods, the Great variety wt
keep, and the Very Low Prices at which we sell.
.?ar To those who cannot pay us a visit, we will upon application send SAM'
PLES of any Goods that can be cut, and if an Order is sent us to the amount o
?10 or over for Goods in our Retail Department, we will pay tho Express frei ghi
on same to the customer's nearest Express office. Address either
T.. RICHARDS ?Se BRO., or
V. RICHARDS & BROS.,
Wo are Agents for the DOMESTIC PA^ER FASHIONS, and will sere
Catalogues'of same on application, and Patterns on receipt of the price.
April 26, 1876._lv-16]_Augusta, Ga.
A?G?SI SAMS INSTITUTION.
240 Broad St., Augusta Ga.
(NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK BUILDING.)
Incorporated February 16, 1875.
COMMENCED BUSINESS MAY 1st, 1875
Deposits received to October 30, just six months from day of
' opening, bver $100,000.
A nd over ?1S0,000 declined because not offered according to our toms 0/deposit
wip?i;6T?T?TION isfrmnded upon flic best and only safe principles foi
SAVIXO.S and ACCUMULATION'S. .
THE MANAGEMENT is in tho hands of eleven of our best ci ti 7.0ns-worth ir
the aggregate, over ONE MILLION DOLLARS (1,000,000)-and while all th<
property is liable for tho Deposits, they are prohibited hythe charter from bor
rowing or using a dollar of the funds of the Institution.
DEPOSITS received in sums cf OXE DOLLAR and upwards.
INTEREST paid on Deposits remaining under six months, and all profits di
vided amongst permanent Depositors, instead of paying them out to Stockholders
as is done in all other Institutions in this State.
Mechanics, Laborers, Charitable Institutions, Executors, Administrators, Wo
men an I Children, will find it to their interest to deposit their money here, when
it will not only he safe and secure against ti re and thieves, butalso bo accumulating
We will buy and soil Bonds and Stocks on Commission, and will be pr?par?e
to give market quotations on prominent securities. Coupons on Bonds and Stock:
lett with us for safe keeping will bo collected and placed to credits of Depositor;
on our books.
MONEY loaned at reasonable rates ou good securitv.
FOREIGNERS and OTHERS, wishing to send money abroad, can obtain Sigh
Drafts here on England, Ireland and Scotland, in sums nf ?1 and upwards; or
France, Switzerland, Belgium, Italy and tho Orient, in sums of 10 francs and up
wards; on all the cities of Germany, Holland, Russia, Poland, Denmark, Sweden
Norwav, Hungary, Portugal, and Spain, in small or largo sums, in the currencie;
of the various countries.
Save Your Earnings and be Independent.
J. S. BEAUT, Jr., Treas. ALFRED BAKER, Pres,
Nov. 2, 1875._ly_46
lOOliiTlOTROPB Al IM!
ALL THESE AND NUMBERLESS OTHER SWEET PERFUMES
ENTER INTO THE COMPOSITION OP
ONCE again we would call the attention of the readers of the ADVERTISER
to the excellence of this well-known Perfume, and to its claims upon their
1st. PENN'S BOUQUET COLOGNE is equal to the finest extracts of Paris or
Vienna. In Price it is two-thirds cheaper.
2nd. It is HOME-MADE-and you should encourage home enterprises.
3rd. None but the purest Oils are used in its preparation.
4th. In sweetness and durability it is unsurpassable.
5th. Taking everything into consideration, it is the cheapest Cologne
ever offered in this market.
Prepared Solely by W. B. PEIVI\.
j?'* Wo confidently refer to any one who has ever used it. For sale at
the Drug Store of
G. L. PENN & SON.
May 1,1876. [t,f201_No. 3, PARK Row, EDGEFIELD, S. C.
a ?. MIRA AF,
147, 1471-2 & 149 Broad St.,
THE POPULAR FURNITURE DEALER, now oilers to the public the
largest Clearance Sale of FURNITURE and BEDDING ever
held in Augusta.
875,00^ Worth of Furniture and Bedding at prices
regardless of cost.
$fSf Mr. G. V. DEGRAAF, the popular FURNITURE DEALER, Nos.
147, 1472 & 149 Broad St., Augusta, Ga., having determined to carry no
"oodb over to next season, is now offering his entire Stock of FURNITURE
and BEDDING at prices never before heard of. This is not mere talk, I
mean business; and in order to fully carryout my plans, have marked
down my entire stock of FURNITURE and BEDDING at prices regard
less of cost, r deem it useless to quote prices, but fullv assure mv custom
ers, friends and strangers, THAT A CHANCE LIKE THIS to buy FUR
NITURE and BEDDING has never before been offered.
Remember the Name and Number,
G. V..DeGR AAF,
147,1471 and 149 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, GA.
^UNDERTAKING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES.
jgr Sunday and Right Calls, 102 Green St.
Aug. 15, 1876. ly 21
.?\??.-'V . j.,. j?, ..j',-?i..?J?i.:rJ.
SHOE HOUSE OF AUGUSTA!
I HAVE this day opened with. i. large and well assorted stock of
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS & TRUNKS,
293 Broad Street,
Two doors above GALLAHER & MULIIERIN'S old stand. Purchasing goods
DIRECT FROM THE MANUFACTURERS, and my EXPENSES being
EXTREMELY LIGHT, I am enabled to offer all Goods in my line at the
LOWEST MARKET PRICES,
An examination of Slock and Prices specially desired. I make a spe
Durable Boote and Shoes at Moderate Prices.
A liberal discount to the CASH TRADE. Give me a call.
HALF BLOCK BELOW PLANTERS HOTEL,
Augusta, August 31st, 1876. -3m 37
The Live Book Store !
A. P. PENDLETON,
BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER,
224 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, GA.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
' SCHOOL BOOKS,
MISCELLANEOUS and STANDARD BOOKS,
Note, Letter and Foolscap Paper, Blank Books, all sizes and styles, Pass Books,
Memorandum Books, Pens, Ink, En velopes, Photograph Albums, Bibles,
Testaments. Prayer Books, Hymn Books, Gold nod Steel Pens, Lead
? Pencils, Slates, Pen-Holders, Playing Cards, Visiting Cards, Ac.
^g?" Subscriptions received for Papers and Magazines; at Publishers' prices.
Books aad Stationery sent by mail, Postage paid, on receipt of price. A Liberal
' Discount to Dealers. - > ?ar Terms Cash. .".5^,
Augusta. Ga, Sept. 20,1876. 3m '40
i CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
? J AM giving the highest, market price for Grain. During a time and a
half time, old King Cotton will be almost ignored. Silver is under par,
j- but I will take it in exchange for my goods. Call and purchase at the most
t reduced prices,
1 GROCERIES, DRY GOODS,
- j HATS, CAPS, BOOTS, SHOES, HARDWARE, TI*
and WOODEN WARE, and
NOTIONS, Foreign and Domestic.
LIQUORS of every description on band.
S@T I am Agent for Carver's celebrated GIN.
W. G. KERNAGHAN,
July 26, ly 4] JOHNSTON, S. C.
The Centennial Store!
BATESBURG, S. C.
T. J. KERMGHAN,
RESPECTFULLY calla the attention of the public to his SELECT a
LARGE STOCK of SPRING and SUMMER GOODS, just received.
LOW PRICES and satisfaction guaranteed. Call and see.
?ST IMPORTED and DOMESTIC LIQUORS on hand at all times.
Eff* HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for COTTON.
T. J. KERNAGHAN,
BATESBURG, C. C. & A. R. R., S. C.
May 17, 1876. ly 52
BUY YOUR WAGONS
LOWREY WAGON FACTORY,
Corner of Campbell and Ellis Sis..
ORE AT RETDTTOTION IN PRICES 1
CHEAPER THAN EVER KINOWNI
FARi7I WAGONS-one and two Horse.
ONE HORSE WAGONS-a Specialty.
SPRING WAGONS and CARTS of all kinds.
MANUFACTURING AGENT FOR
HALL'S PATENT DOUBLE REVOLVINC HARROW.
HARROWS-of all kinds,-WHEELBARROWS, &c.
HARNESS, of all descriptions, Always on hand.
EXAMINE MY~STOCK BEFORE PURCHASING.
B@*ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
J. H. LOWREY, Proprietor.
Augusta, Ga., June 21, 1876. ly 27
J. MONROE WISE, Agent,
PINE HOUSE, S. C.,
KEEPS constantly on hand a splendid assortment of
HATS, CAPS, BOOTS, SHOES,
NOTIONS and GROCERIES.
Also from the finest Liquors down to the cheapest, such as old BAKER
WHISKEY, pure ?ORN WHISKEY, RHINE WINE, St. Louis LAGER
iffi*Our LIVERY STABLE is in first rate order. Parties wishing to
visit Edgefield, or any part of the District, can get saddle horses or buggy
horses. : ;
U?* For sale at pur Stables, BUGGY HORSES and SADDLE HORSES
all well trained, and will go low for casn, cr paper . secured beyond-a
doubt. . . ?
J. MONROE WISE, Agt.,
June 27, tf 47] ,. PINE HOtJSE/ 8. Qr .