Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, AUG. 4,1892.
THOS. J. ADAMS,.EDITOR
Court is in session. Judge Norton
presiding, but up to this writing
nothing of consequence has been
done. Few cases have been tried,
and only a few true bills found by
the grand jury.
When you pay taxes this fall,
oh beleved, you will find a reduc
tion in the rate of three-fourth of
a mill from that which che ring
rulers put upon you. Please re
member this, oh ye of little faith.
A gathering of prohibitionists
was held in the Y. M. C. A. Hall
on Monday, at which addresses
were delivered, committees ap
pointed, anda plan of campaign
mapped out. The proceedings of
this meeting were handed us for
publication, but too late for this
issue of the ADVERTISER. They
will appear next week.
On next Monday, August 8th, the
Democratic Executive Committee
of the county will meet a'; this
place at ll o'clock a. m. On Ihe
same day and place, the chairmen
of the various campaign working
committees are requested to meet
the chairman of tho county com
mittee. See Chairman Timmerman
and Chairman Gary's notices in
another column. As these meet
ings are very important to the
Democracy of the county a full
attendance is urged.
Under the rules of the party as
?recently amended, the club rolls of
the respective clubs are made to
constitute the registry list, and no
Democrat can vote unless enrolled
at least five days before the pri
mary, that is to say by the 24th of ]
In this connection we would
suggest that it would be well for
every club in the county to appoint
or elect a committee whose special
duty should be to see that every
Democrat entitled, should have his
name down in black and white on
the clnb roll to which he owed
his allegiance. As this enrolment
must be complete at least five days
'""before the^ primary there is no
time to lose, and the clubs should
act at once. The following is the
exact phraseology of the rule :
"No person shall vote at any pri
mary election unless he has been
enrolled on a club list at least (5)
five days before said primary elec
tion, Tl?e club list shall be in
spected by and certified to by the
secretary and president of the club,
and turned over to the managers
to be used as the registry list.'*
The following, changing names
- of townships, would be a fair rep
resentation of the relative strength
of Tillman and Shappard in Edge
field county :
Reading and hearing so much
in the Sheppard and Orr organs
about the great and many changes
now being made in the different
townships in this county from
Tillman to Sheppard, we took. a
trip all over the county and found
all this amazing report tobe bosh;
and all the names with a very few
exceptions were opposed to Till
man two years ago ; hence very few
changes. I found twenty-five
Sheppardites in Paris Mountain
township out of 236 ; seventeen in
Bates out of 3000 ; four in Highland
out of 330 ; ten in Glassy Moun
tain out of 200 ; seven in Cleve
land out of 150; eighteen in
Butler out of 240 ; fifteen in Austin
out of 300; twenty in Fairview out
of 350 ; seven in Oak Lawn out o
325 ; twenty in Dunklin out of 240 ;
one hundred and thirty-five in
Grove out of 3,50 ; fifteen in Gantt
out of 250; twenty in Chick
Springs out of 306; fifteen in
O'Neal out of 350; fourteen in
Saluda out of 200; and we think
in Greenville they will get-700 out
of 1300. You will readily see by
this that the Sheppardites have
got 1028 votes out of the 4548 votes
that voted in the last primary. In
the last primary Mr. Bellinger got
875 votes out of the 4547, which
is 153 votes less than we have given
them this time. So they have only
gained 153 votes, and these front
Col. Orr's factory at Piedmont and
Greenville city. We think these
153 votes must have cost the
Antis at least $5000, as they had
a census taken in each township
at a cost of $300 yer day. Now,
fellow Democrats be on the watch,
don't let them catch you napping.
Their race is lost. Gen Earle told
them this before they started this
fight, and but for Tillman's urging
that suit against the banks (which
was right) he would not have had
any opposition this time.
Ho was right and the while
democrats of South Carolina are
going to re-elect him by a greater
majority than before. The peo
ple are right, this country belongs
to them. They paid for it when
money was its price; and they
paid for it when blood was iU price,
and from this time forward the
people propose to control it instead
of banks, railroad?, factories and
THE REAL THIRD PARTY.
In South Carolina Found to be
EDITOK REGILTER : The enclosed
letter I this day sent to. the Au
gusta Chronicle editor, declining
longer to take that paper on
account, of the stand it, in my
judgment, has taken against the
.administration. The reports, as
published by it, of our campaign
meetings sound like the reports
of the State.
You are at liberty to use the
whole or any part of this letter as
you may see fit.
J. B. HOFFMAN.
Blackville, S. C.. July 23.
The letter to the Augusta ed
itor, which is referred to in the
foregoing note, is a clear and
masterly exposition of "causes
and effects" as connected with
South Carolina affairs in general,
and the present State campaign in
2MR.EDITOR: Please discontinue
tho paper to me and send state
ment of amount I am due you
Your agent, through whom I
subscribed, assured me that your
paper would give only true and
impartial reports of South Carolin
affairs and happenings, and it was
for this reason, and this alone,
that I consented to take it. When
your paper, in its Teport of the
campaign meeting at Columbia,
tried, it seems, to create the im
pression that Governor Tillman
"went out of his way" to criticise
and abuse General Hampton, it
certainly showed a spirit of
extreme partiality, confidence in
the correctness and impartiality
of its reports has therefore been
destroyed, and I don't feel under
obligation to continue my pat
ronage of the paper any longer.
Governor Tillman showed great
reluctance to speak of General
Hampton, and it was only in
response to repeated questions
from the crowd that He made the
remarks he did about the grand
old hero of past conflicts and of
the Lost Cause.
No one regrets more deeply tho
course General Hampton has
taken in regard to State politics
than does Governor Tillman, and
he certainly would never mention
Hampton's name did not some
bulldozer in search of political
capital force on him the perfor
mance of the unpleasant task.
As to the justice of Governor
Tillman's answers to the oft
-repeated question, "Where is
Hampton?" it seems to "a man
up a tree" that General Hampton's
letter to The State, in reply to the
remarks of Governor Tillman
about him, furnishes all the evid
I ence necessary to establish a true
verdict in the case.
I am a Tillmanite Democrat.
I love the name of Tillman be
cause he who wears it is true
hearted, brave and intelligent
and is not afraid to stand \ip for
the rights of the down-trodden
people of our Commonwealth.
The ballot by which Tillman
was . elected Governor of South
Carolina was as pure and solid a
Democratic vote as was ever cast i
in the State. That ballot was 50, |
OOO majority strong. Who bolted j
this strong Democratic ticket or j
which Tillman was elected? When
aman ignores and disgraces Demo
cratic principles by refusing to
submit to such a strong popular]
will of his party what is he?
This is the cause of so much
political turbulence in our State
to-day. Haskelliem is at the
bottom of it all. Take this element I
out of our politics, and a more
orderly, prosperous, happy and
intelligent peole could nowhere
else be founc. than the people of |
The ballot box is the burial
place of all political differences
in elections' and if they are not
buried there, but on the contrary
carried around in a state of
decomposition by the public press
and otherwise to the homes of the
people, they produce a great )
3tench and corruption, which in
turn, produce political disease,
discord and death.
You say that you are accused j
by the H'askellites of engineering
(.our paper in the interest of the
;hird party of South Carolina.
You had been g;ving fair and I
impartial reports of the Carolina j
:ampign meetings, and this did
lot suit these chronic grumblers,
is it invariably showed them up
is a hopeless minority fighting
?gainst the great popular will. *
?hey thus accuse you in order to ?
nduceyou to exert the influence
f your paper in their behalf,
whether, right or wrong. Now, t
0 far as I am concerned, you are j
t liberty to do all you can for ?
he Haskell party of South Caro- x
ina. They certainly need all the c
utside help they can get, but I 0
on't feel under oblightion to con- ]
:ibute the support of my sub
sription to a paper that can be h
?fluenced to twist the reports
f our campign meetings to gratify (_
ie spleen of such a set of c
ypocritical Democrats. f,
They arc a mongrel party. First
fter they kicked themselvea out
F tho Democratic party they
iaimeel to be Straightout (of the
arty) Democrats. They then r
laimed to have originated in the ?]
ch, fertile brains of one, Haskell, D
hom they. regarded as the g
lonopoly of the brains and wealth
1 the entire State; and lastly,
icy come out in -our campaign of
lucation armed with weapons of 0:
jnse, slander and misrepre
intation, bearing a banner on (
hich is inscribed the motto: tr]
3eace and Unity." Good will to f\
1 men," (rega rdlcss of race, jr
.lor or previous condition) ic
aiming this time to be the
ogeny of the old school "Con- m
rvativo Democrats," led by the )}
iod Sheppard commissioned to \Q
ing the tray sheep back to the
Now, Mr. Editor, this mongrel
,rty is the only "third party" I
"knows on" in South Carolina as
yet, and I fear that in the different
evolutions through which it has
passed in attaining its present
imporance, it has got greatly
mixed up with the elements of
"nigger" rule, Radicalism, Repub
licaism and last, but not least,
Independentisra. Should South
Carolina have to suffer from
the birth and. development of j
another third party we hope that it !
will ba composed of purer ele
ments that those cussed mongrel
isms" and "rules," from whose
combined aud corrupting influence
our State is now almost suffering
riot and bloodshed, when she |
should be enjoying the benign
influence of her educational
' Put the blame of the disgrace
ful conduct at our campaign
meetings where it belongs, and
rid our State of Indepeudentism,
and all will be place and happiness
and prosperity very soon.
I am fer Tillman, but am nota
"rough." Hampton's letter to the
VICTIMS OF THE HOY WAVE.
Thousands all over the Country
Prostrrted by the Heart.
New York, July 30.--Prostration
from heat among the workmen of
the Wiltiomsburg sugar refineries
for the past week has exceeded
600. Only two of the large sugar
houses are in full opertion.
employs nearly 1,400 men; of
these more then 400, or nealy 33
per cent, have boen carriod out
Tho Brooklyn Sugar Refining
Company employs about four
hundred and fifty men ; of these
between seventy and seventy-five
wero compelled to quit work, and
havo been replaced by new men, as
were those in the Iiavemeyer sugar
house. The changes of temper
ature last night had a good effect
on the workmen. At 7 o'clock
last overing, when the night shift of
men went on, fifteen workmen wore
carried out of the two su jar
At 7 o'clock this morning but
three men were seen who seemed at
all affected. It is known that
twelve and possibly more of the
affected men died since Sunday
last, aud this morning it was re
ported^ that nearly eightysix
others were in a precarious
condition. The exact information
regarding these cases is hard to
THE FRIGHTFUL DEATH KATE OE THE
METROPOLIS FOR THE PAST
New York, July 30.-Fifty
deaths from heart were reported to
coroner to-day up to ll. A M. The
weather in this city is not
quite as warm as yesterday. There
is less humidity and a slight
. PHILADELIIIA'SJ HEAT RECORD.
Philadelhia, July 30.-The effect
of the terrible heat of the past week
was startlingly shown by the
weekly report made to-day to the
board of health from* 10 o'clock
last Saturday till noon to-day.
Health 4?ficer Veals issued 870 :
death certificatss. This is a greater
mortality than was eyer recorded 1
I by the officer before, This death 1
rate is greater than when the M
epidemics of grippe, or even cholera f
smallpox or diptheria scourged tho '
THE MORTAITY AT BATIMORE.
Baltimore, July 30.-The '
weather to-day has been about M
88 cooler on the average then
yesterday, but the deaths and 1
prostrations from the heat to-day 1
are nearly as numerous as those j
on any other day of this protracted *
Mrs Brown, wife of Governor M
Brown, who was overcome by heat 1
while shopping yesterday andr:
reported to be dying last night,is *
still alive and.has a fair prosepect W
The report of the city health ^
commissioner for the week ended- a
at noon to-day gives the following I
facts: Total number of deathsU1
for the week 457, under 5 years
224, from sun stroke 51, cholere .
infantum 80, convulsiuns 18. (
The number of deaths for the -
corresponding week of 1891 was
207, or 250 less than for the week p
just ended, and the excess in "
mortality is attribated by the *
health commissioner to the <}
mparaleled heat here. Never be
fore in tho history of the city have P
there been so many deaths during Cl
;he same period of timo.
31o La arin for Congress.
EDITOR REGISTER: I send yo
he result of the Sixth District
Llliance Conference held here to
lay which has placed the honor
ipou our-true and tried McLaurin
if Marlboro, who, elected, will b e
ne of the leading lihgts of the
I enclose his pledge as to where
Le stood on the Alliance demands.
We hop all? Reformers in this
longressional District will
encur with us in the suggestion
J. A. MCKENNSE
Secretary pro tem.
Florence, S. C., July 26.
The following let ter was G one
al McLaurn's first tangible
ntimation that his name was to
0 brought foJward for Con
fessional honors :
SCRANTON, S C., July 16,1892.
Hon. J. I/., McL.aurn, Columbia :
?ear Sir-An Alliance delegation
f the Sixth Congressional District
ill hold a conference in Florence,
a the 26th insant, to sleet a Con
r?s3?onal candidatatc to succeed
ie late Hon. E. T. Stackhouso
rom what I havo been able to
am the people in the district are
most unanimous in their do
and for 3rou. Rules governing
te conference require candidates
1 pledge themselves, in writing,!
lat they will stand by all our
llianoo demands, and abide tho
vision of said conference.
If you aro the patriot we have
taken you to be, you can but yield
to the wishes of the people.
Remember, we have the whole
State from which to select an
Attorney General. Every true
partriot in the State is willing tc
make the sacrifice in State politics,
for the sake of placing our best
material in Congress--only source
for substantial relief.
Awaiting your reply, I am,
Your, \erv truly,
(Sined) T. C. "WILLOUGHBY,
Mr. Willoughby's letter elcited
the following response from Mr.
McLaurin, which shows, beyond
dispute, that the Attorney Gen
eral was not seeking a nomiation
for Congress, but was disposed tc
emain in his present position/
OFFICE OF THE ATT'Y GEN'L
COLUMBIA, S. C., July 21,1892,
Mr. T. C. Willoughby, Scranton,
S. C. ' ? > ?
DEAR SIR : Yours of recent date
to hand, in which you call atten
tion <o the Congressional. Con
ference, and state that "the people
of this district are almost unani
mous in their demand, for you."
You also aBk me if I will sup
port the demands of the Alliance
and the action of the conference,
to which I reply, yes.
I wish it, however, distinctly
understood that I am not a can
didate for Congress, and that if
the selection of a standard-bearer
were left to me, my choice would
be Senator Evans.
I recognize, though the right
of the people to choose whom they
will, and make no attempt to dic
t?t } in any way, but will cheerfully
support the man, whoever he may
be, selected by the Alliance, and
upon the same principle,, should
that conference, deem it to the
best interest of the people to name
me, it would be my duty to accede
to the demand. Should this be
the case, as you seem to think, I
should look to the men who bring
me forward without solicitation
on my part to see that I receive
tho nomination at the approaching
primary, as I think it is my duty
to see the State campaign though
to the 20th of August.
( Signed ) JOHN L. MCLARIS.
The Ring candidates and their
supporters are heralding it
abroad that Tillman's adminstra
tion lias been an expensive one
for thc people. They claim that
his course in the Coosaw case has
lost the State all the way up to
$150,000. Suppose we admit that
for thc sake of argument, and. how
does the matter stand?v "Facts
are stubborn things, "and facts go
to prove that no better manage
ment of the fiuauces of the State
was ever known. It is a fact
that State taxes have been reduced
from b\ to 4* miles, where one
paid $5. 25 under the old crowd
he now pays.only $4.50 saying 75
cents on every $1000 * worth of
No extra tax?e where collected
from the railroads,- -.-???uL?!
Every obligation 6? 'the State
has been met punctually and there
is now money enough in the State
treasury to meet all coming de
Besides Tillman paid about
|550,000 of debts of the Richardson
administration, money borrowed
for current expenses. The matter
?tands then that Tillman lost
?150000 on Coosaw, paid $50,000
)f the Richardson crowd,.aud yet
las plenty of money on hand after
reducing taxes 75 cents'on the
|?1,000 allover thc State. -
If Tillman can lose $150,000,
iay on old Ring debt and run the
government on a reduced rate of
axation, the Ring will have to
mut a better man than they now |
lave on their ticket, to beat his
rllE Democratic Executive Commit
tee of Edgefield county is hereby
ailed to meet at Edgelleld C. H. on
londay, Aug. 8th, 1892, at ll o'clock
. ra, A full attendance is requested.
Jusiness of importance will come be
ore the committee.
W. II. T1MMERM OT,
?hair. Working Committees.
rllE Chairmen of the different cam
paign Working Committees ap
ointed under a resolution of a miss
?eetingheld at Edgefield C. H. on the
Ith day of July last, are hereby re
uested to meet at Edgelleld on Mon
ay, the Sth day of August.
A full turn-out is requested as im
ortant matters are to come before the
Aug. 2, 1892. Chairman.
HUE Seventeenth Annual MeetingJj
[ of the Edgefield Hussars will take
lace at Lanham'! Spring Tavilion,
ugust24th, at which time and place
ill be a barbecue and picnic, govern
.ned by the following rules, viz-:
1st Dinner, 50c.; Platform Privi
2nd. Gentlemen wishing dinner
ust secure a badge, and all persons
ill be required to eat within the en
3rd. Gentlemen who participate in
.iv i leges of the platform must wear
idges which can be procured from the
4th. Parties wishing dinner for ser- J
nts can get badges for same from 1
m m i Mee.
5th. Noone will be allowed to sell ?
uid or refreshments on the grounds 0
ithout license. J
To the lady friends of the Edgefield e
ussars, we return thanks for favors "
ndered and beg that they will join ?
again with picnic contributions. f
Parties contributing will please t
rry as few pieces of crockery as pos
)Ie, and deliver baskets to table com
S. li. Jil A YS,
each member of your family will.
it less Mian heretofore. Prices lately "
"R. SC. nyc x IS/L S,
EDGEFIELD C. ll.
arbeeue at Denny's. b
\\ I LL give a barbecue at Dennys, S.
C., Aug. Kith, and candidates for
ngress and Solicitor will be invited
speak. All candidates and the pilb
il re invited to attend. I tl
R. w. MCCARTY, J?. I ti
Brown Cotton Gins, Lea
Fruit Jars, Tin Toilet Se
Cane ?VdLills andi E>v
Harrows? C ultivators.
Nails, Shot, Powder, Gr
Table and Pocket Cut
Selling the above cheap to make
W. F. ST R
General ? Repair ? Shops,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
G. B, COURTNEY, PR PR.
I have opened General Repair Shops at Edgffield, S. C., where I
will be pleased to receive the patronage of the public in the lino of
General Repairs and Overhauling, such as:
Wagons, Carriages, Buggies,
Road Vehicles, of all Kinds.
Steam Engines, Mowers, Reapers, Gins,
In fact anything and all things in the way of Machiner)'that may
noed repairs will receive the most careful and conscientious attention
at. my hands. All work guaranteed and done at short notice. Give
me a trial.
Prices Low and Strictly Cash.
Gr. B. COURTNEY,
EDGEFIELD C. H.. . - S. C.
W. IX BOW?N,
IMl'OHTKlt, M AXUKACTll REE AND PK AI.KU IN
Rifles, Revolvers, Cartridges, Fishing; Tackle, Cntlery,
All Kinds of Sporting Goods.
Repairing Promptly Done.
A lull line of Keys always on hand. Express orders solicited.
I?s8 IBronxl St., AUGUSTA, Gr A.
TL. Iv. O X'S
From lupst 1st lo September 101
To Seliool Trustees.
Section 1 of an act of the Legisla
ture, approved Dec. 22, ism, reads as
Be it enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the State
of South Carolina, now met and sitting
in General Assembly, and by the au
thority of the same, That the. trustees
of the several school districts in the
county shall report to the County Au
ditor the naines of all taxable polls in
their respective districts, and said Au
ditor shall enter the same upon the tax
duplicate to be furnished the County
Treasurer. That said names so fur
nished shall be published annually'in
a newspaper published at the county
seat once a week for three consecutive
weeks, and where there is no paper
published at the county seat, then in
some other paper having general cir
culation in the county.
Under and by virtue of the authority
conferred by said section
call upon School Trustees of all the
school districts in Edgelleld county to
make to me at once a full and complete
list of persons in their respective dis
tricts who are liable to poll tax.
J. B. DAVIS,
WILL OPEN ITS -
SEPT. 7, 1892.
Call at Jas. M. Cobb's.
2,000 yds. of those beautiful new
dress goods, Pine Apple Tissue, Gren
ada Tissue, Cheveron Shirting, Organ
dies, Cambric, French Outings for
Shirt Waists, Embroidered Skirts,
Demi Flouncing and Laces. All new
ind cheap. 100 pair of Oxford Ties
just in. New Goods every week.
Tne Spring is Upon Us,
And we are receiving this week a
lice line of Spring Calicoes, Ging
Call and examine tnem.
W. H. Tu ax KR ci, Co.
"Tis not in mortals to command success,
Jut we'll do more, Sjinpronius, we'll deserve it."
In looking for a school for your
laughter, we believe you would like to
Ind one That receives only enough
loarders to make a large family: Tliat
hinks of the woman while it deals
pith the girl; That has a fair history
m which tobase its fair promises;
'hat has a lirst-class equipment for
verything it teaches; That is high in
ts scholarship and low in it rates;
.'hat has many extra advantages and
cw extra charges. We should be glad
0 serve you, if you confer wit h us.
S. LANDER & SON,
Williamston, S. C.
Always ask lor "J. M. Cobb's" $8.00
lent's Shoes ami $2.00 Ladies' Shoes,
Ve buy these goods in such quantities
s to be able to sell von for $1.00 per
air less than you can lind them any
where. Our "Crown" brand for $1.25
nd $1.50 cannot be duplicated either
1 quality or price outside ol' our
fore. When you want a good calf
ned shoe or genuine Standard Screw
rogan mil for Marcy Ilros. goods
?ld only by J. M. Conn,
Tickets for candidates can be had at
ie ADVERTISER oflice for $1.50 per
lousand, cash on delivery.
EDGEFIELD, - - S. C.
Up stairs over E. J. Norris's store.
Satisfaction in a Shave and a
Splendid Farm For Sale.
OHO A ACKES of ?ne 'and, about
ZUL'? two niiles from Trenton, 100
acres just cleared, and made ready for
the plow, balance in woods. Borders
the railroad % mile. On it are 2 dwell
ings, 1 barn, 1 crib, 4 stables, buggy
house, wagon shelter, horse lot planked
in, and a good well, all complete and
brand new. The land lies well and is
beautifully elevated. A line oppor
tunity for watermelon-raising, as
there is a railroad switch on the place.
Now is the time to get the cream of a
newly settled place. Will sell cheap
and on easy terms. If desired will
sell also on the place 3 fine young]
mules ages 4, 5 and 6, and wagon. For |
particulars apply to
D. R. DURISOE,
Real Estate Agt>
Edgefleld, S C.
And other special tl eg for
Gentlemen, Ladies, Boys Md
Misses aro tho
Best in the World.
Seo descriptive adrortlse
ment which will appear In
Take no Substitute,
bnt Insist on haring W. L.
name and price ittmimd os
bottom. Bold by
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
State Normal College
COLUMBIA, S. C.
THOROUGH training and practice
in best methods of teaching. Fac
ulty composed of instructors of exton- j
sive and successful experience in
teaching teachers. Open to white girls
over 17. Session begins September 28.
Graduates secure good positions. Each
county given two scholarships-one
worth $150 a session and one of free
tuition. Competitive examination Au
gust 5th at Court House of each county.
A ?1 dress
D. R. JOHNSON, Pres.,
Columbia, S. C.
We are closing out those lovely brass
trimmed Curtain Poles at 20? each.
W, H. TURNER & Co.
,th.er and Rubber Belting,
ts, Tinware of all Kinds,
aporators to order,
, Picks, Shovels. Forks,
(ass Blades and Hooks,
lerjr, Stoves all Prices.
room for fall Btock. Come early.
We are prepared to give you a
nice ticket for $1.50 per thousand
Cash on delivery,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
I have finished my house and have
started bnsinoss again as before,
and will be ready to please my
j VIV UUU^j
- ALSO -
Aefl i Kinds of FRUIT.
I would like to see all my friends.
Give me a call and see my new
line of goods.
I have also one store to rent and
two rooms for offices.
W. T. HOFFMAN.
JAS. M. COBB
What we will Do.
We will save you money if you
will give us your
Cards, all kinds.
Estimates on all kinds of work
'urnished on application.
P POPDLHQ PRICES.
New Lawns, Cheverous, Challies,
and Calicos only 5c yard.
We are selling the best bargains
in Clothing and Gents Goods that
have been offered this season.
Don't fail to examine our Shoe
stock-20% cheaper than ever
offered. Our line of
Ladies' Oxford Ties
and Kid Button Boots, will aston
ish you. Buy "Jas. M. Cobb" $2.00
and $3.00 Shoe, all warranted.
Our 50c, 75c, and $1.00 Shirts
are the best in the market.
Our prices on domestic goods are
way down low ; and we do not hes
itate to say we can sell you the
best CASH bargains in town.
We have the lightest draft and
mast complete Mover ever sold in
the South. Also the
With it one hand and two ti
plows seven acres of cot toi. ?r
eight to ten acres of com jw da. > "
Can be used on hill sides. Does
not stop for roots nor rocks.
Will sell on time to approved
Stone & Cavanaugh,
.Augusta, - - Cra..
H. E. OSBORN,
218 WASHINGTON ST.,
-A.TTC3-TJ-ST-A., - OA..
- FOR CHEAPEST -
WUHIUVII| ll UAJfW,
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
HENRY E. OSBORN,
218 WASHINGTON STREET,
Augusta, - - Ga.
FORMAN % UNIVERSITY,
Greenville, S. C.
The next session will begin on
SEPTEMBER 28, 1802.
with a full corps of professors and
instructors. There are several courses
leading to degrees. Instruction thor
ough. Expenses moderate.
For further information apply to
DR. C. MANLY, or
PROF. H. T. COOK,