Newspaper Page Text
TERMS: $2.00 per Annum,
OUR AGENTS :
W. W. OWDOM, Chappells, S. C.
W. H. YELDELL, Longmlres. j
JOHN H. HUIET, Batesville.
W. A. ODOM, Meeting Street.
J. K. DURST, Kirkseys X Roads.
E. B. FORREST, Mine Creek.
TYKE ETTI ERKDGE, Leesville, S. C.
J. E. COOK, Graniteville, S. C.
Dr. JOHN B. ARNEY,? Langley, S. C.
N. W. BROOKER, Ridge, S. C.
JOHN CAUOHMAN, Caughman's Store.
WILLIAM KINARD, Etheridge.
J. S. MERCiiAnT, Merchant.
J. W. ZIMMERMAN, Jonston.
T. R. WHATLEY, Parksviile.
L B. WHATLEY, Troy.
Death of Miss Louisa F- DaCosta.
At Mr. T. W. McKie's, on our South
ern borders, on Sunday the 20th Novena
ber 18S2, died Miss Louisa DaCoata. In
the ten years immediately following the
close of the war, Miss DaCosta was wide
ly known in the Meriwether section of
our County, as a very unusually accom
plished teacher of Music and drawing.
She wis a daughter of Charle3 DaCosta,
pianist, organist and an eminent professor
of/mnsic in Norfolk and in Charleston be
-iore and during thc war. Prof. DaCosta
and his family were enthusiastic sympa
thizers with the South; and in Charleston,
during the vicissitudes of the civil strife,
they lost their all. For many years past,
Miss DaCosta, too enfeebled by disease,
and too unfitted by a morbid love of lone
lines, to further pursue h'er avocation of
teaching, found a home under the roof of
Mr. T. W. McKie-a home of ease, com
fort and' loving-kindnes9. Indeed the
tender mercy and generous devotion of
Mr. and Mrs Thomas W. McKie to this
lonely and friendless stranger, make up
one of the most remarkable manifestations
of nob'eness of human character we have
ever known. And when "Chrkfc comes io
make up his jewels," He will not forget
these deeds of these people. Miss Da
Costa was buried at Sweetwater Church
and with every appurtenance and demon
titration of respect. Her funeral services
were conducted by the aged and venera
ble Samuel Getzen.
Good 'Till 1st- Jauuai/, '8?.
To all sub3cribsr3 who will pay up to
date and one year in advance. The
CHICAGO WEEKLY NEWS will be sent one
vear for only fifty cents additional. The
News is a lare S column family Daper
contains 6 stories every week. Taie oner
is good until the 1st January 'S3.
Standard fxew Fastened.
Read Mr. Ja9. M. Cobb's interesting
circular this week and learn comething
about the advantages of the standard
Screw Fastened Shoes, which are now so
rapidly increasing in popularity. He hrj
a large stock of them in store.
New crop N. O. Syrup, at BURNETT'S.
Cometir .s Us.
We have just returned Aom Kev/ York
where we spent ten clays purchasing a
stock of goods that will please our custo
mers. We have spared neither time nor
expense in getting such a stool: that we
are satisfied will give entire satisfaction.
Our Christmas assortment will be equal
to any you can find in Augusta or else j
where. It will cost vou notlrng to lool
afc our goods, and we are always glad to
have our friends call on us whether thev
buy or not.
G. L. PENN & SON
Nov. 29, '82.
I have mado arrangements with ono o
the largest Carpet Houses in New Yort
for Carpets at prices that will enable mi
to sell you ps low as you c mid buy them
at any retail House in New York, which
is cheaper than you ould tret them in
?agosta. We are showin'?- a largo va
riety through our new " Oarpet Exhib
itor.?' ALVIN ?IA RT.
Nov. L\ 1882.- '?il
Christmas Cards, Toys and Dolls, at,
W. N. BURNETT'S.
"What is Woith Doing at allis Worth
The above is Dick Anderson's motto
and will be as long as we are in business
We are glad to know that our efforts to
please our patrons have proved successful,
and after thanking a generous public for
their liberal suuport, we promise to renew
our efforts to give greater satisfaction, if
possible, than ever befo-e. Our winter
and Christmas stock will be the be3t that
money can buy. In our fine stock of Li
quors, we have, amontj other brands, the
celebrated Durham. Monongahela, Baker
Pure Rye and Pure Mountain Corn Whis
k.es-all of which we eau recommend.
We are always glad to see ard wait on
you. DICK ANDERSON,
Nov. 29, '82.
Where to Spend Your Money so as to
Get Desirable Goods at Low Prices.
I am adding new gooda everv week to
the immense stock opened eariy in the
Fall. A lot of beautiful Pr.nts opened
thia week. Our sf oek of cotton flannel,
white and red flannel, ooeia and twilled
suiting flannel, is quite large.
Huge pile of Blankets-from $1.25 pr.
up to*something very handsome. Look
at ours if you have any idea of buving.
Full stock of Undervests for children,
boys, misses, ladies and gentlemen. Ex
amine our stock in this line before pur
chasing Zephyrs,, in quite a variety of
colors, at prices as cheap as first class
zephyr can be bad in Augusta.
We still defy competition in our tow
els, toweling, table linen, dre. We can
certainly please any ono both in quality
Very large assortment of Gents' Shirts
made up to special order. No better fit
ting shirt to be had anywhere. AU the
late and desirable sty les of collars, black
silk ties made t"> special order. Gents'
searls iu ell the novelties. There is not
a gent i' furnishing establishment South
that undersells us on these goods.
All-wool Jeans and Doeskins for men's
wear. I bought these goods direct from
the Miss, mills iu a large quantity, anil
will be able to givo my customers an ad
. vantage that they could not get them
SHOES-Wo recently opened a much
larger stock of Zeigior'.s Shoes, than we
have evor kept before. We now have
those goods in all styles for children,
misses and ladies. We aro exhibiting
some finer grades than we have hereto
fore Hhown. These are all made to s pe
cial order and are second to no shoes
made in the United States. Gents' hand
made shoes. We have upwards of$3,000
worth of Shoes and Hoots, including all
grades, all of which have been bought at
headquarters, aud wo can alford to sell
them as cheap as any one. Sa give us a
call when you waut shoes.
Thanking my friends and customers
for the liberal patronage that I have re
ceived, aDd am still receiving, I shall (ry
harder iu tlie future to merit a continu
ance of the same.
ALVIN HA KT.
Edgefield, S. C., Nov. 22, 'S2.
ySf For the Best Shoes, and greatest
variety at low prices, go to N. W. MUR
PHEY & SON.
'Ti.? no use in naming the thousand and
one beautiful Novelties in Dress Goods,
Fancy Goods and Trimmings, opening this
week at J. M. Conn's. Please call and
look for yourself. Will duplicate any price
in the State in anything I keep.
Sept. 20, '82.> ' J. AL COBB.
On Sunday morning next, our Baptist
aid Episcopal Churches will be open for
d vine service. In the Episcopal, the Ho
ly Communion will be administered. The
Rev. Mr. Mood will pveach at Middle
Ridge. The Rev. Mr. Rogers will be at
the Ridge Spring dedication. The Rev.
Mr. Morris will preach at Trenton in the
forenoon, and at Johnston at night. The
Rev. Mr. Mealing will preach at Ebene
zer in the forenoon, and at Horn's Creek
m the afternoon. The Rev. N. N, Bur
[ ton will preach at Richland Spring. The
Rev.-Mr. Meadors wdl preach at Mt. Ver
non in the forenoon, aud at Mt. Carmel
in the afternoon.
Tile Roper House.
See thc card of the Roper House,
Ordination ot' Deacon*-.
An ordination of deacons, with full
Pre.-bytery, at Ebenezer, on Sunday next.
Hume for lient.
See the advertisement from Mrs. Kate
W. Cheatham, in another column.
Put your Registration ticket away care
fully, so that you can find it two years
Very soon now our Methodist clergy
men will be leaving their homes_for the
Annual Conference, lt meets in Green
ville on the 13th December.
I'resldiug Over th?.- Senate.
It will be a proud and gratifying sight
to Edgefield to see Lieut-Governor Shep
pard presiding over the Senate of South
Niue vs. Eighteen!
It is cheaper to raise bacon than to buy
it. No farmer can prosper who sells cot
ton at 'J and buys meat at 18 cents a
Vote for E. li. Murray.
We earnestly hope our Senator and nil
our Representatives will vote for the
Hon. E. B. Murray, of Anderson, os
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
Remember the Sunday School sale at
Gilgal on Friday the 15th December.
Dinner and refreshments served through
out the day. We bespeak for the Gilgal
ladies a very generous patronage.
As we look out from our balcony, we
see across the street the familiar form of
Mr. A. A. Clisby. Mr. Cbsby is now a
citizen of Birmingham, Ala., and comes
to us on a business visit.
Our fair coirespondent from Hammond
ville has our undivided thanks tor her
beautiful and very available letter. We
hope to meet her at the Charleston Music
Rev. A, J. S. Thomas. c
The N.nety-Six, Fellowship and Sister
Spring-? Churches have extended a press
ing call to the Rsv. A. J. S. Thom??, ol'
Batesburg. We have not heard Mr. ,
Bnp'ist Supper at Trenton.
We are requested by Misses Salter, ]
Jordan, and other ladies of ihe Ebenezer <
:ongregation, to announce that they wili ;
jive a Hot Supper in Mangers Hall, i
[Yenton, on Friday night of this week(
br the benefit of Ebenezer Church.
Dedication at Ridge Spring.
Thc beautiful new Methodist Church at 1
[liege Spring will be dedicated on Sunday
?ext. The public arc cordially invited to .
Lttend. The Rev. R. K. Wells,of Columbia i
viii preach the dedication sermon. Ser
rice-* to begin at ll o'clock.
The great play of "Esmeralda" will be
jut on the stage of the new Masonic :
Theatre, Augusta, in grand style on next i
\Ionday, December 4th. This play is
.cnsider?d the greatest on the American 1
staje. Make a uote ofthic, all ye theatre
Nreat Events !
Before our next issue, Thompson and
Sheppard will have been inaugurated, M<
D. Butler will have been quietly and
unanimously re-elected to the U. S. Sen
ile, and Venus will have crossed the face
)f the sun.
Thursday of this week, by Gov. Hv
jood's proclamation, ?3 to be observed
throughout our State as a day of Thanks
giving and Prayer. All our village
Churches should combine in union ser
ries on that day. Gov. Hagood requests
that all places of business be closed.
Return of Mrs. Adata*.
Weare glad to announce that our hon
ked friend, Mrs. America Adams, widow
if the late W. W. Adams, Esq., who, for
the last two years has been keeping house
At Trenton, has returned to our town to
iive. She has rented Mr. W. N. Burnett's
Dew house on the back street.
Died of Cousumptlon.
Wiley Williams, a very estimable young
colored man of our town, died ol consump
tion on Monday la3t. Although quite
young, he leaves a wife and two children
His death was very sad, and we earnestly
bope that God has taken him into His
Dr. Pierce Butler.
This young gentleman is the oldest son
af our honored fellow citizen, Col. A. P?
Butler, Commissioner of Agriculture. For
months past he has been lying low-very
low-of typhoid fever and its effects; so
much so indeed that for a long time but
little he-pe was entertained of his life. But
we are rejoiced to say that youth and in
herent strength have triumphed over dis
ease, and Dr. Butler is at last so far re
covered as to be able to ride about and
visit his friends. We hear of him very
lately on a visit to the family of Mr. Har
rison Butler, on Hamburg Heights, and
driving over to Augusta every day. We
salute you, Doctor !
Off tor the Music Festival.
The Industrial Exhibition and Music
Festival in Charleston will draw numbers
of Edgefield people thither during the
present week. We hear of the following
persons going: Dr. and Mrs. W. E, Pres
cott, Mr. O. T. Culbrealh and daughter,
Col. Tem Shaw and wife, Miss Melvie
Lanier, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Townes, Mrs
Georgia Hammond, Miss Estelle Lanier,
Mr Alvin Hart, Capt. Markeri, Miss Tu
nie Tillman, Senator M. C. Butler, Miss
Sallie Lewis, Mr. Thos. J. Adams and
dau'-'iter, Mrs, KaleCheatham,Mr. James
The Great Laud Sale.
On Monday next, the entire realty be
lo?ging to the estate of the lalo Rev.
George Bell, consisting of nineteen chiffr
ent, tracts, will be sold at public sale at
Edge-field Court House. I; will probably
be the largest estate sale that has ever ta
ken place in this County. The terms of
sale are; One-third the purchase money
lor each tract to tie paid in cash; the bal
ance of the purchase money on a credit of
ene and two years, with interest fromi
date of ss le, The credit portion of pur
chase mon<--y to be secured by the bond'j
of the purchasers and a mortgage of tbe
respective tracts. Purchasers to pay 3?r
The Edgefleld Rangers. /
By request of Capt. Jno. A. Butler/the
Edgefield Bangers are hereby notified to
meet al their parade ground at the regu
lar t:me, in Tull uniform.
On Saludn Circuit.
There will be a Thanksgiving Service
at Butler Church on Nov. 30th. 'This
.Service will bc for the whole Saluda cir
cuit. There will bo a Children's Offering
or Missionary Sale at Bethany Church on
Dec. 1st at ll A. M. There will be a
Missionary Sale at Gassaway Church on
the 2nd of December at ll A. M. It is
hoped all these meetings will be largely
"The Little End of the Salt Log."
The- Barnwell People has the following:
The-Edge-field ADVERTISER opens the]
door and calls back the erring sheep thal
have 'drayed off into the Greenback fold
and Independent pastutes. We second
the motion. Let them come back and be
assigned to tho little end of the salt log.
But we are willing to share the whole
log with the erring sheep
Hose Lockhart to he SBaugrd.
Governor Hagood has refuted to inter
fere with the sentence of this hapless ne
gro man, and he will be hanged in our
jail yard on Fuday of this week. He is
cool and calm-maintains that ho com
mitted the murder strictly in self defence
-and that he will die making this asser
tion. He is a good looking young fellow
and says he is only twenty-one years of
ag3. We are of the opinion, however,
that he is 25 or 26.
Mr. Edward Orchard.
Mr. Edward Orchard, of Columbia, is
again on the staff of the Columbia Reg
ister, and has lately been to Edgefield in
the interest of that st sriing and patriotic
paper. Edgefield loves the Register, but
has been long chilled in the support of it
by the impossibly of getting it with even
passable regularity. Mr. Orchard prom
ises that this stumbling block shall be
removed. Mr. Orchard is one of the most
famous chess players in the South, and also
one of the most accomplished musicians.
We hope to s' 3 him very often in Edge
Ci?re Tor thc I'oor Soldier.
The State hos helped soldiers who lost
an arm or leg in the .'ate war. And why
not those who Jost, an eye, and whose ca
reer in life has been pitifully blasted there
by ? Indeed at the last session of the Leg
islature, there was a special act passed
giving two hundred dollars each to three
old ibldiers who hod respectively lost an
eye. This was emphatically right and
prope\ And now we claim from that
bodv the same favor for that gallant and
still su'fering old Edgefield soldier, Mr.
T. A. Jones-or as our Bepresentatives
Will better know him, "Dolph." Mr.
Jones, brave and faithful in the service,
until too maimed to do more, waa first
shockingly wounded in the left shoulder,
and, afterwards, at Maryland Heights,
had an eyeball completely shattered. And_
poor fellow, as ho fell, and no o?" 3 ever
? reamed he would rise again, he cried
iloud: "Move forward, comrades, and leave
me to mv fate," From that day un,.i
I his, his life has been one of physical suf
fering- and oiteu has he been thr^axmeu
with the loss of the olhcr eye. We know
nf no old soldier who more deserves help
from the State than our friend and coorpa
triot, Jon??: and we earnestly bespeak the
?fiprla of our Senator and Bepresentatives
in his behalf.
His Own Successor.
.6*m. M. C. Butler, of South Cai lina,
will no doubt be elected to succeed him
self in the United Stales Senate. He is
ano- of the most- useful, talented and dis
tinguished men cf the Upper House of
Congress. He has a great gilt of speak
ing to the point and with dignity and
culture. Few Ssnatorsare more respected
^nd no Senator better knows how to com
mand respect.-Augusta Chronicle.
Keep on Planting Oats.
It is the universal hope of all interested
in the prosperity of the farming interest
that the continued planting of oats will
not be neglected. The splendid oat crop
made this year has been worth thousands
cf dollars, and as the next crop of corn
may not turn out as abundantly as the
present, another good and extensive oat
crop would come in opportunely to sup
plement it and supply the deficiency. As
a crop mo3t easily made, and one of the
most economical of all, oais stand at the
head of the list.
Wise Words from the .'don it or.
The last issue of the Monitor contains
tnis : Of the premiums awarded, Edgefiel J
comes in for a share, but a very small
share. Edgefield will never occupy a
promiuent position among exhibitors to
ihe State Fair until she organizes ard
maintains a County Fair. It is the Coun
ty Fairs that stimulate the people in ag
.?cultural matters, and our County should
not be behind other counties in Uicse aux
iliary institutions. Next year will be
rn off year in politic?, and a good time to
start the ball in motion.
No longer is there the slightest necessi
ty of going beyond the town of Edgefield
to buy Carpets. See the card of Mr. Al
vin Hart. Go to Hart's and look at the
samples as exhibited in the newfashioned
reflector invented for that purpose.
donday School Statistics.
The minutes of thc last Baptist Sunday
School Convention of Edgefield Counly
reports 42 schools, 250 officers and teach
ers, 2,416 pupils, 90 conversions, $519
raised, 919 papers taken. Twenty-five of
these schools arc open all (he year round.
A Very A?ed Native of Edgefield.
We were informed yesterday of a re
markable ease of longevity in the person
of Mr. W. H. B?rdelt, who resines in
Fork township, in this County. Mr.
Burdett, was born on July 15, 1770, eleven
i "ivs after the Declaration of American
Independence, and consequently has reach
ed t he age of one hundred and six years.
He is still baie and hearty, and bids fair
to live a number ol' years yet. He is,
probably, the oldest man in the Slate.
He waa born m Edgefield County, and
has resided in South Carolina ali his life.
-Anderson atc Hi j en err.
Do any of our readers remember this
Another specialty-Ladies' laney Col
lars and Cufld, Mull and Lace Collarettes
-very stylish, and endless variety of new
Laces, Jewelry and Perfumery-my Co
lognes ami Extracts are tho very best.
Silk Handkerchiefs and Silk Scarfs in new
designs. In Fancy Goods my stoca is
perfect, Rubber Cloth, Velvets, Flush,
Brocade and Ottoman Silks-handsomest
in town. Something new for Edgefield
a full line of Ladies' Walking Jackets and
Cloaks, Nubias, Shawls, &c. Call early
and slav long at
tf-43. J. M. COBB'S.
A largo lot of Trunks, Valises, Satch
els and Shoes, just received at
W. N. BURNETT'S.
bea nu lui I
tb an th esl
to. No s!|
opened at J]
a special I y
?(?ll you 1 wij
fund your mc
100 pieces ol
25 pieces oil
bei.? goods in t<[
25 pieces of |
ic up to best tl
2 Bales of thl
Plaids, low dow}
The best price
ta, to call on W?
and 913 Broad St]
Call at JAS. M.
sec tbose beautiful
oncp, so entirely new
ish arch with/London^
Gentlemejf, there is
lyou, justopeued at
MARRIED, at the residence of!
|motber, by the Rev. Mr. Davil
?.'>rd "November 1882, Mr. JOHN
I??ARO, of Trenton, Edgefitld Cot
iMisa FANNIE ROGERS, of ?he Wi!
Isection of Abbeville.
MARRIED, on the 23rd Hover
IMr FRANK TOWNES, of Fdgej
Miss JULIA WHTTE, of Greenwo|
MARRIED, on the 14th Hover
by the Rev. J. B. Traywick
Cremt, JAMES M. RILEY
AMANDA SEARIGHT, both of)
Tono o?' the market-12, in.
3, p. m., steady.
Ci oed Ordinary.
>d Middling .
Iand ar;k them for pricej
you want. They keep
All Idlers answer i
Columbia, S. C., Oil
Fish Pond stocked
Truck Farm onlyl
ishing town. Prff
itself in two yearj
Nov. 22, 188^
tho estate ?
will present fcbe|
..ill parties indel
Nov. 22, 1SS2|
I am now pr
with all vari
call special if
and bears inf
I ripens in J u|
liions of PMrs Worn by Soldiers? r\o? One Failure
Only Screwed Shoe Made.
)o Not Wear Nailed Shoes but ask for Standard Screw Fastened.
Smooth inside, eisy :md pliable, no pegs or nail? to hurt, feet and destroy
stockings. The Screw greatly increases the wear of the solo.
Ihe different parts of the Shoe tobo screwed together are firmly compressed
le th? Screw is turned in, thus makins it wator tight. Tho fastening ia not af
ed hy heat, cold, dryness uer moisture.
rK DEFY TUE WORLD TO SHOW SU OH A UKBOltD.
Ixamine the sample of Leather closely, show it to your Shoe floater and your
lids, nnd buy only the Standard .Screw Fastened Boots ?nd Shoes.
Remember, tho Stockings worn (.ut in wearing a pair of Pegged Shoes, cost as.
Sh as the shoes; besides, it is torture to walk when the points of several hun
1 pegs stick through the innersole.
IMaking Shoos and Nailing the Soles on, has boen doun moro or less since Shoes
e made. This method is old and has bec?- conde inned long ago There are many
qua .objections'lo it. First, hole i have to be made ?with ah awl for the nail,
simply tills the bole, and unless tho point is turned over on the innorsolo, it
dropout. Second, if the point turns over, it hurts the foot and makes the
i cold, and when the head of the nail is worn off. which takes but a fow days,
B is nothing to prevent the sole from coming off the nail, or the nail working
injuring the foot, rendering the Shoe useless,
Something About thc Care of Boo!s and Shoes.
I, Very few people give Boots or Shoes propar caro in keeping them we'l oiled,
Oil is the essential life of leather, and no leuther, bc it ever so good, will wear
length of time unless properly oiled ami eared for.
1. It very frequently happens that Boots nnd shoes aro put to a rougher uso
that for which they wer? inti nded. For instance, a man will put on a light
or Calf Root in farm work, or other hard, wear, thinking that because it cost
more than a Stoga, that it. ought to give him a'-> much or more wear, wbUo the
is that the Boot is too light for the uso ho is making of it, and cannot be ex
ited to stand.
J8. Manj7 Booti ?nd Shoe, are barned when wot. It ia a well cVablished fact
t leather burns much more easily when wet than when dry lt. does not burn
sn wet from actual heal, but from stearn (generated in tho' porrs of the leather
tho action of the heat upon the water in tne leather, which scalds it. A burn
bis kind seldom shows at Prst, but as the leather dries, it immediately cracks
where burned, and tho wearer is puzzled to know what is the matter, aud
nes the maker, when he himself is alone at fault.
vare of Nailed Work Branded "Standard Fastened." "Clinching Screw"
" Clinching Screw Rivet" and Sold for Slandard Screw Fastened.
tdgelield, S. C., Nov. 29, 1832.
CHAS. H. MURPHEY.
564 Broad Street, Railroad Crossing,
leading in Boots and Shoes. Our Stock is Full and
Complete. Our Prices are the Very Lowest. Every
department stocked with the Best and Most Desirable
Goods ever brought from the markets of Boston, Phil,
adelphia and Baltimore. We cordially invite you and
every one to call on us, and we will show you a stock
that for Excellence of Material and Lowness of Price
will make a lasting impression on every buyer.
And Examine our Stitch Before Buying.
N, W. MURPHEY & SON
501 Broad St., 2d Door below ft. ll. Crossin
Foy. 1, 1882.-48-1 AUGUSTA. GA
rc-"**"" Vt?Ot OBS
'UR STOCK OF FALL AND WINTER MERCHANDISE
low being received. It will be full and complete
Ies. All fresh, at just and uniform prices. We invite ie
timination of all purchasers. No declamation.
C, BO?KNIGHT, II, & GO,
et. 25-tf47] Columbia, S. C.
E are now located at our NEW STORE, with j?oubEe che 1O012?
have ever had before, and with Twice Hie sfocik WC have
Ici' had. ;>nr fast increasing trade has compelled us to go to the ex
?se of having an Elegant ISllHttU'alcri Catalogue printed,
will be out in about ten days. WRITE FOR ONE.
We still defy competition, and Lead in Low Prices and Good Goods.
J. L. BOWLES GO.,
)ct. IS, lS82.-Gm]
83?? & 811 Broad St., AUGUSTA, (JA.
?arpets, Oil Cloths, Mattings,
WINDOW SHADES, LACE CURTAINS,
>om Decorations-Oscar Wilde ^Esthetic Style!
the LARGEST STOCK of CARPETS Sonia of Baltimore. Store from Broad to
ps, packed full of NEW GOODS. The very Newest and Latest designs & colorings in
Moqueta, Velvets, Bodv and Tapestry Brussels.
3-T>ly Scotch ingrain, Venetian Hemn and Jute Carpet.?.
Stair and Hall Carpets, Stair Rods, Stair Buttons.
Carpet Woven Seamless and Felt Crumb Cloths.
Moquet, Velvet, Smyrna and Brussels Runs and Mats.
Floor, Table and Stair Oil Ole 3-all widths, new goods.
Danton, Cocon, Napier and Jute Mattings.
Wall Papen anil Room Decorations.
Exquisite Lace Curtains, Extension Cornice?, Banda.
UPHOLSTERY GOODS-Fringes, Gimps, Cane, Moss.
Window Shades-New Coloring, .Esthetic Style.
Engravings, Chromos. Rustic Frames, Picture Moulding.
'Picture Tassels and Cord. Picture Wire and Nails, Carnet Tacks.
Piano and Table Covers, Tassels, Cords and Loops, Buggy Mats.
ill of which will he sold at LOWEST MARKET PRICEs.
COMPETENT UPHOLSTERERS on hand lo Fit and Lav Carpets and Oii
Iths, haug Shades and Cornices, hang Wall Papers, Upholster Furniture in .-Es th et
jtylo with promptness and dispatch.
fla ?on ic Building,
let. 17, 1882.-3m4<3
743 Broad sf., Augusta, Cia.
(in thc Lynch Building.)
.Mas just opened a full lino of
Staple P.nd Fairey
^bracing everything usually found
^st Class Family Grocery,
Ickery, GJass, H ootl k Tin ware
A call respectfully solicited,
fov. 1, 1882-48Iy
A DESIRABLE PLACE
IOL'" I1'Eil my place of 1?7 acres for sale
-lying South of Leesvillotwo miles
and two milos of Batesburg. Any per
son wishing to educate their children,
this is the placo, in reach ol* two line
schools, one at Batosburg and one at
Leesville. The land is a gray land, well
adapted to .urn, colton, wheat and oats.
80 acres of omni land and balance in
Woods of tho linesl timber, in \' of ?".di j
of a saw mill. Th? plae.u is well im
proved, a go vi dwelling house with ;'ve
rooms, good Barn and Niables and a good
tenant, house, and a lino well of water in
tho yard. Any person wishing to seo
the placo cari call on me at my home, 4
miles of Ridge spring. I will take pleas
ure in showing tbo place; or call on Mr.
J. S Derrick, at Leesville, who will show
the pla?*?. Any person wishing hi write
lo me will address ino at Ridgti Spring,
tS. C. Ai. J. WOLSTON.*
Nov. 14, '82.-5U?I
! THE PILES CAN BE CURED
r. Jas. J, Seigler TRY th? BUCKEYE PILE OINT.
Surgeon Dentist. iVET;^i!,e COMPOUND JPILE
'ILL prentice In tho Counties of OINTMENT, either of which will
Edgeflfcld and Aiken. Hliord relief, and finally cure the most
Ifrders for work of auy kind in his j obstinate case. For ?aie by
J will re?oive prompi attention. -p. p TUTTCini? C. OC\
oat Office address, -Trenton, S. C. ! , . _ g? ' Slr ?*
une 16-tf. Oct. li, S2.-tf4G
El milli il ?.MB urxiiiiiw t
One of the Largest and Best Select* cl Stocks of Dry Goocjs
tHat has ever been our pleasure to exhibit, and are making
special efforts in the line of
COLORED DRESS GOODS, SILKS, SILK EFFECTS in RHADEMAS, SU
RAHS, TURCOMANS, BROCADES, PLUSHES, EVENING SHADES in
SILKS, New Lines of BLACK GOODS, New Lines of TRIMMINGS,
Fashionable NECKWEAR, HOSIERY, GLOVES, NOTIONS, DOLMA'NS,
JACKETS, &C. &C, to which we call the attention of the Ladies
of Edgeiield County, believing our stock in these and other
respects, and in point of ELEGANCE, VARIETY and CHEAP
COMPARE MOST FAVORABLY
with any in the country. Having secured a corps of new, po
lite and eflicient Sidesmen, we shall use the utmos? efforts to
have our customers served in the most agreeable and pleasant
SAMPLES <& CATALOGUES FREE,
To tue Retail Trade at a Distance.
Orders of $20 or Over Shipped Free of Freight.
The Wholesale Trade Supplied in Every
Line at Manufacturers' Prices J
2*5?* We invite correspondence, and orders will be properly filled. Buy
ers when visiting our city are requested to examine our Goods and Prices.
Terms Always Satisfactory.
921 BROAD ST.,- AUGUSTA, GA.
Augusta, Ga., Oct. 25, 1882.-2m47 ._
Head Our Prices & Give Us a Call.
Ladies' Carpet Slippers,
Men's Calf Skin Boot,
" Kip Brogan Boot,
*' Hand-made Boot,
" Congress Gaiters,
Ladies' Kid Button Boot,
Misses' Kid Button Boot,
Ladies' Calf Skin Shoes,
" Fox Gaiters,
Men'3 Wool Hats,
" Felt :'
Boys' Hats, (Job)
" $2 50
" 3 00
" 6 00
" 2 00
This is merely to give an idea of our prices. Our Stock
is immense. These Goods were bought at 50c. on the $1.00
is why they can be sold at these astounding low prices. If
you don't think we mean BUSINESS, COME and EXAMINE
E?r ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.
TAR VER, CASHIN?CO
833 BB0AB ST.,
Sept. 13, 1SS2.
T. C. BLIGH & Co,
905 Broad St., Augusta, Ga.
CHINA, POTTERY & GLASSWARE
FROM ALL COUNTRIES. We carry the Largest Stock! We do the
Largest business ! Wre sell at the LOWEST PRICES 1 NOVELTIES
hy every steamer ! [Oct. 19,-3m
w lark Millinery Store,
TODS?. CENT?..1-Z, SOTBI?, ATJOTSTA, GA.
RESPECTFULLY announces to her Edgeiield patrons that she is better pre
pared than ever before to please thom. Her stock ol* MILLINERY GOODS
-inclndinji Fine French Millinery, Velvets. Ribbons, Novelties in Neck Wear,
Fancy mid Jot Jewelry, ifcc.,-is completo aud cannot be surpassed in the city.
Send your ordois, if not convenient for yon to come to the city. They shall
have my personal attention, and I will spare no pains to please my customers.
Miss NELLIE PURCELL,
Oct. 4, '82.-3m] 128 Broad St., Under Central Hotel, AUGUSTA c;A.
Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry
SILVER and PLATED WARE, CLOCKS, &c
I have received and am receiving daily, the finest, line of the above goods
ever broufeOt to this city, at PRICES LOWER THAN EVER. Agent for
the BRAZILIAN SPECTACLE. WATCHES and CLOCKS repaired and
warranted. WAL SCHWEI6ERT,
Oct. 18, 82. -ly] ?32 Broad st" Under Central llolel, Augusta,