Newspaper Page Text
LOG Ab BREVITIES.
. Land deeds and mortgages for
sale at this office.
Cotton seed sold 'in Anderson
last week air 35 cents per buBhel..
Happy and content i?a hom? with "TheRo
. cheater;" * lamp with the light of the morning
For Catalogue, write Rochester Lamp Co.,Now
Presiding Elder J. B. Campbell
will preach at Rehoboth. North
Edgefield Circuit, . Saturday and
Sunday, Feb. 4th and 5th.
Raise your own meat, is the
watchword for 1893. We're already
told you to raise your own bread,
- and we believe you're doing it.
If you haven't already a plenti
ful supply of oats sowed, you had
better 3ow a few more bushels as
soon as you can get 'em in the
ground. . f
' Mr. Joseph Bussey, the venera
ble and esteemed father of Rev. G.
W. Bussey, died of paralysis at his
home in this county, on the 18th
; inst., ?ged eeventy-nine years.
Eighty-four bushels of. corn on
one acrel This is what W. T.
Walton, of Meeting Street made
last year. Read his letter on the
outside-this week. Mr. Walton ie
an excellent farmer, and when he
gives a certificate you may know
it's an absolute verity.
The following compliment was
paid Gov. Tillman not long since
at a school in Aiken county
Tesicher to class of small chil
dren-"Tell me the name of the
greatest man who ever lived in the
Nearly all the children-"Ben
A little^ girl in great surprise
"Miss Bessie, Sarah didn't know.
She said, George Washington !"
Ex-Gov. Taylor, of Tennessee,
has a new joke. It runs like this :
Pat was about to die. The priest
had been called and had adminis
tered the last services. Then he
said: "Pat, is there anything else
you desire?" "Yes," said Pat. "I
"want to be buried in a Third party
graveyard." "Why Pat," said the
priest,' "why is that?" "Well,
your riverence, says Pat, "a Third
party grave yard is the last place
the devil would Took for a Dimo
On next Sunday morning the
Rev. Marion Dargan will preach iu
our village Methodist Church, and
on the same day in the afternoon
On next Sunday morning the
Kev. S. L. Wilson, of West Va.,
will preach in our village Presby
terian ^Church ; ' at night,.of the
rsam^day, fi&-wiii preach air'john
X. M. O. A. "Lecture.
Mr. John A; Chapman, of New
berry, will lecture in the Y. M. C.
A. hall on next Monday night.
The lecture will be free and every
body is invited to attend.
There will be a called meeting
of the Trenton Alliance at Har
mony on Saturday, Feb. 4th, at 10
o'clock a. UL, by order of
S. M. SMITH, Pres.
CA. LONG, Sec'ty.
Compliment to Judge Gary.
"By the unanimous written re
quest of the judges of our Su
preme Court Gov. Tillman has ap
pointed Judge Ernest Gary to hold
court in the fourth circuit in lieu
of Judge Kershaw whose ill
health prevents the discharge pf
his ""judicial duties. Judge Gary
will hold his first term at Chester
field, beginning tue third Monday
in February; thence ho goes to
Bennetts ville in Marlboro county ;
thence to Darlington, and lastly to
Old Confederate veterans will
remember that there will be a
meeting at Edgefield on the first
Monday in February for the pur
pose of perfecting the organiza
tion of the Confederate Survivors'
Association in this county. Let
every soldier attend who can, and
if unable to come, send his organi
zation and rank to the undersigned.
L. P. "SABLING,
W. S. ALLEN,
A Revolutionary Story.
'The story entitled "Emily
Geiger, The Gallant Courier," the
initial chapter of which we pub
lish on our outside this week, will
be read with great interest espe
cially by our younger readers. The
story deals with the seige of the
old star redoubt at Ninety Six
during the Revolutionary war.
The heroine, Miss Emily Geiger,
was the greatgrand-mother of the
venerable and much beloved Mrs.
Elizabeth Nicholson, who still
lives, the widow of Dr. Benjamin
Death of Dr. Sheppard.
Dr. W. S. Sheppard died at his
home in Edgefield county, on last
Friday, and was buried at the
family burying ground on the fol
lowing day.? Dr. Scott Sheppard
was about forty-five yeai s of age,
was the brotlber of ?ov. J. C. and
0. Sheppard, Esq. For the past
six or eight years deceased was
confined td his room, unable to
practice his profession, but even
in this condition his counsel was
sought in medical matters not only
by his large circle of friends and
neighbors, but by his professional
brethren as well ; and, but for the
disease from which he suffered so
long, Dr. Scott Sheppard's fame as
a'physician* would have been co
extensive with the county. De
ceased left a wife and several
children to mourn an irreparable
D?ings at and Around Mine
MR. EDITOR :. I don't know what
all these folks who are getting'
married are going to do about" ra
tions thi B year.- They tell methat
when a man gets a wife, they are
two in one flesh, but the thought
that has been occupying my mind
for some time ii, whether or not
they can-both live on what it re
quires to support one. If the an
swer comes in the affirmative, it
affords me great joy, if in the
oegative-woe unto their condi
About one of the funniest things
that has attracted my attention re
jehtly, was the attempt by a young
man in this community to pay the
preacher in dried apples. We un
ierstand there is to be a big pie
sating at Rev,, C. G. Bradford's be
fore long, to which Mr. I. T.. and
his young bride will be invited.
Well, boys, I don't know whether
we will all be invited or not, as
twenty-five cents worth of apples
trill not make very many pies.
We observe that Mr. Charley
Lewis is conducting the Pine
arove school with great energy and
skill, and we are beginning to
wonder if ere long he will not
rival the Emory high school.
Sam Jones says that if a farmer
?vants to got rid of those M?y
weeds, all he has to do is just to
?prinkle a little whiskey over them
md the Baptist brethren will eat
them up. Capt. C. Ward says he
he has three acres of cockleburrs,
ind desires to know if he can de
stroy them by the same application.
Look here, "John Blake," is it
possible you are to get married
?con? I hear suck rumors travell
ing up and down the high ways.
Boy s, let us hear from you
through the ADVERTISER. I always
mjoy reading your epistles very
much. VAN STAR.
Mine Creek, S, C.
Bots From Upper Choty.
MR. EDITOR: Thinking that a
few dots from this section would
not be amiss, we ask a short space
Christmas has come and gone,
the snow has about, melted, and
the farmers are trying to settle
lown to their work again. There
have been a great many changes
mad with Cuffee thu year. Some
farmers have procured all new
hands, and nearly all have made
some change which causeB a great
dead of moving. _ _ ^ .
The bad weather has given tho
sroppers and renters a long h ili
iay,andit is hard to geb them
fairly to work again, but we are
all jubilant over the prospects,
is the old farmers say "a hard
winter, a good crop year" and as
snow'is the poor man's manure
we have had sufficient of both.
Now if the farmers can be
persuaded to plant largely of corn
md all root crops and supply
home with plenty of hog and
hominy and let the cotton bea
surplus, the day is in the near
future when the farmers will be a
prosperous people. Then, as we all
know, the merchants, editor* etc.
will all prosper, as when the
farmer suffers, all suffer. We
think that the newspaper men
ibo ve all others, being educators
)f the people should make a long
pull, a strong pull, and a pull
ill together to get the acreage
iu cotton reduced and other crops
increased. We think that the
present price of bacon as well as
}f all other-provisions should
:ause UB to consider and we hope
it is a blessing in disguise. So
may it be.
If you have not paid a visit to
[Jhoty. lately, you should come
lown as far ?s Bed Hill, the
capital, and see the improvements.
Here a ?ne school will be found
md an able and conpeten t
- Mr. Arthur ; Morgan keeps a
store of general merchandise and
will sell you goods as' cheap as the
cheapest. The progress of the
place, however, is mostly due to
the noble-hearted Mr. Henry
Bussey who runs a large saw and
grist mill with gin, planer, and
shingle machine, and also a wood
and blacksmith shop. All who
visit tho place will find Honry'a
good mau and never tiring in his
sfforts to do good to his fellow man.
On every side new buildings
are going up.
If you should visit that section
be sure to see Mr. L. E. G lan ton
and taste his honey with the light
rolls that his wife bakes, and when
pou return come by and see little
Ben Ouzts Wood, and George the
happiest man in his section.
Miss Lizzie Eubanks began a
largo and flourishing school at
Barrs Chapel on the sixteenth.
She met her pupils every day
luring tho Bnow, which proves
her faith as a teacher.
We are all glad to hear that Mr.
7/hit Rej'uolds is recovering and
is out again.'
We will close by wishing best
success to your noble paper
Franklin, S. C..
Shot From Ambush.
Columbia, S. C., Jan. 29
J. H. Clamp, a thriving fara
was killed in ambush last nig
and" from the meagre eviden
there is strong reason to belie
that his wife and a mau who h
been living at Clamp's house a
at the bottom of it. Clamp, li
Ridgeway last night and w
found this moruingj about a he
mile from his house in a thick
with half his head blown off ai
his brains scattered on the oth
side of the road. The assassin
tracks were traced to Clamp
yard and John Atkinson a whi
man who had been living wii
Clamp for the last year, WJ
arrested. The gun found besi<
the murdered man proved to 1
his own, giving color to the bell
that Atkinson committeed tl
deed. There is strong evidenc
showing that Mrs, Clamp wi
accessory to the deed and she h;
been placed under bond, Jaspi
Atkinson, an ex-convict hi
also been arrested as being one i
those who shot Clamp. Whe
Clamp was shot his little son wi
riding a few feet ahead of hil
At the report of the gun, ti
animal shied and the boy wi
thrown and had his arm broken.
A Big Indian in the House.
There was an amusing scene c
the floor of the house to-day befo]
congress assembled. About ll c
o'clock Frank Gannan, chief (
the pages, appeared on the floe
with a big Indian in tow. Tl
Indian was in full war paint, wit
feathers and many co lored blanke
and carried in his hand a re
feather duster. After lookin
around the house, the Indian wa
conducted to the Speakers des
and placed in the chair, ami
tremendous applause from th
members on the floor. The page
were simply delighted, and gat!
ered around and gazed, with ope
months, at the ohief. When th
Speaker's gravel was handed to th
Indian, he thought i; was a pip
of peace, and tried to smoke i
but finally, when shown his mie
take, he rapped with it so har
that Jerry Simpson remarked
"Why, that's the first savage wh
has been in the chair since T"i
After sitting some time in th
speaker's ohair, Chief Wolf, fo
that is his name, and he is flor
Washington State,,, waa take]
:doSntron the floor, to Bourke; Cook
ran's seat.. W^hen he sat there wa.
a general round of applause a
some one remarked : "There is ;
Tammany brave in Cockran's seal
The Indian did not seem to mini
the" crowd gazing at him, bu
calmly sat and fanned himsel
with his feather duster. The page
got in line and filed past him, am
he shook .hands after the regula
tion dude fashion, holding hi
hand and elbow high. When th
boys ' got through Mr. Holmai
w*nt over and shook hands witl
Chief Wolf, and then Jerry Simp
son again came forward ?nd re
marked : "Why, Mr. Holman, yoi
don't speak Indian, but Indiana,'
and both laughed at the joke
but the Indian looked bored.
When the time came to clea
the floor they had a b ard time ii
getting the Indian out of Bourk<
Cockran's seat. Finally he was in
duced to go into the gallery anc
let the Tammany leader occupj
his chair. As Wolf left the flooi
he remarked: "Heap big tim<
here. Me like it."-Washingtoi
Not So Bad After All.
The Atlanta Journal, which hat
not beeu partial to Governor Till
man, puts in some good words
for his administration in. thc
"The South Carolina newspapers
which have been devoting so m ucl
space to picturing the disastei
and woe resulting from Governoi
Tillman's adminstration, ought tc
find profitable reading in the re
port of the progress of the cottoE
industry in this country made
by the Textile World and publish,
ed a few days ago in The Jouraal,
"The report shows that the in
crease in the number of operatives,
looms and spindles employed in
cotton manufacture during the
past year was greater in SouthCaro
lina than in any other Southern
State : that as many new cotton
factories * were started in South
Carolina during the year as in
Alabama, Georgia, Texas* and
I Tennesse combined ; that, in short
the Palmetto Stata leads the great
new South in the manufacture of
tte South's leading staple and
stands second only to Massachu
setts in all the union.
"The showing is a splendid one,
oneof which Carolina may well
be proud and on which we cannot
overlook the fact that all this
remarkble progress and develop
ment has taken plac? under the
Tillman administration-a fact
which some of our Carolina con
temporaries seem to have strangely
and studiously ignored;
"An administration marked by
such industrial advancement as
this can net be BO bad aft sr all,"
Delinquent L x ?
Tax'.'Not I r.
Pennelie M Dean,
Dr Wal tex Nicholson,
BUTLER SC?OOL DIST; . .
L D Cullnm,
Sani A Eidion,
CENTENNIAL SCHOOL DI
Mrs E Cheatham,
Lewis Jones taut,
CLEVELAND SCHOOL DU
Mrs Sallie Butler,
B W Stevens,
J O Seigier,
Mrs M E Collins..
W O Herbert,
J W Coleman'! estate.
Mrs Amelia Corley,
MTB Jane A Matthews,
Joseph A Proctor,
Geo MTalbert'8 estate,
EDGEFIELD SCHOOL DIS* :
John R Abnev,
E B Blease, " 1 .
Loab Borum, 1 buil<
Ada Boyd, Lot and i
Mike Brooks, "
Emmie Frazier, .
Harris & Cooper, "
John Jones, "
Abner Jones, "
Richard Payton, '**
Nan Simpkii'3, " .
Anna* M Stevens, " \-\
W D Britt,
J M Hardy, : . . 92
J W McMauus; .1 325
W P Johnston, 200
G M Ouzts, 1 15C
Mrs LR Penn, 1 106
RR Talbert, 137
J F F Buster, 1 190
Clarence Glover, 1 70
WE Goodwin, 1 225
WL Henderson, 1 - 110
Dorcas Holloway, 108
E F Hollingsworth,(Corbin
B'kCo.) 1 2001
M Hollingsworth, 2 100
Mrs Sarah King, 1 41
G H L Mosley, 156
Mrs S J Reynolds, 238
F P White, 1 117
. 'HIGGINS SCHOOL DISTRICT. i
Mrs A Crump, . \ Gc
Joel Inabinett, - -?Sf
John W .Berry, 1 1'
E P . Colero an , 1 ?
Jack Golson, ? . 1
Luther H Hawkins, 1 oz
WW Henderson, 1 115^
Mrs C M Lott, 1 179
Mrs Fanny Werts, 1 10
Mrs M H Dunlap, 137
P B Harrison, Guardian, 1 lot.
C M Maull, 1 lot and 1 building.
L Mobley, 28
Mrs H A Teague, 1 lot, 2 build
ings, 83 acres. \
Wright, Eidson & Co., 1 lot, 2
Carson & Oxner, Lot and building
GMDearmoi-d, 1 685
Mrs E Blacksion, 95
Peter Gilson, 1 170
Mrs M Rodgers, . 1 70
J M Smith, 68
William Stevens, 1 lot, b'd'gl
Jasper Story, 1 108
Henry Story, 55
Lark Rodgers, 2 lots, ? acre.
B W Bettis's estate, 1 437
William Blooker, 1 47
R B Hughes, 1 140
E F & F M Reynolds, 1 153
John B Wilhams, 150
Jeff Lott's estate, 9
Florence D Padgett, 1
Mrs R A Pardue, :80
A Whittle, 43
PARRYVILLE SCHOOL DISTRICT.
Dourghty s estate, ' 188
Dr H C Garrett, 6 lota.
J J Getsinger, 1 lot, 1 63.
WOHurbard, 1 "
JW King. I " 1
Mrs M E Cowies, *1 300
Jacob L Smith, 70
W G Walker, 1 125
J M Wright, 1 '95
PINE GROVE TOWNSHIP.
W F Alexander, 215
A H Baker, 41
M A Burnett guardian, 1 130,
J A & F P Creighton. , 36
Gibson Murphy, 197
William Jay, 25
C M May, 81
Mrs F May, 1 497
Peter Ouzts, Sr., 1 70
Mrs A E Prince, 50;
RIDGE SPRING SCHOOL DISTRICT. '
Mrs Sophia Boatwright, 200
Abner Kirkland, 50'
P E Pierce, 1 lot 1
J A Bell, ' lot 1 1
J W Blackwell,(Cor.BkCe)l 135
May A Collier, Jr., 1 249
Corbin B'k Co., K. Y. X 448
A M Martin, 1 130
Tom Robinson, 140
J M Swearingen, 1 70
A Booker estate, 1 150.
JJFBrewster, 1 200
Jim Calliham, , 75
Jorbin B'k Co.) 70
M 1 143
t, 1 2000
m s's estate, 100
B'k Co.) 1 218
as, 3 149
1 lot 1
1 - 100
r Co., Ilot. 1
estate, 1 1000
h 1 285
.m, 1 310
n, . 45
Treasurer E. C.
ker-N D Ti mmer
uzts, W G Timmer
Ulen, Joe Addison,
v 'i Coleman-Larkin
cher, R P Coleman,
. Eugene Thurman.
.-L J Miller, Ab
?ooper-J O Ham
lburg, ML Whee
ooper-M A Wat
C L Kinard.
ean-W C Hart,
J L M- L Stevens*
10- jrray-Jno Clegg, Rob
ert Conley, J McG Kinard.
11-West Gray-J M Gaines, J
P Williams, P B;Kemp.
12- North Hibler-P B Calli
son, Geo E Dorn, Westley John
13- South Hibler-Felder Ran
kin, L D White, H Q Talbert.
j 14-West Huiet-L D Riley,
.Benj Perry, J W Herbert.
. 15-East Huiet : John M Den
ney, Jacob Banks, J L Werts.
1 r^Jnhnson : T R Donny, R
zu-?outn Mobley: J ti Watson,
D P Bodie, Mathenep.
21-North Norris: H P Bouk
night, J W Wise, W E Bodie.
22- rSouth Norris : John R Wat
son, Levi Thrailkill, R K Shealy.
23- Pickens: H B Gallman,A
F Broadwater, H S Hill.
24-Ryan: Perrin Seigler, AG
Collier, John W Blackwell.
25- German vii le : P W Barnes,
Joel Etheredge, Jim Rutherford.
. 26-Shaw : Henry Jackson, B J
Harrison, J C Long.
27-Talbert: J E Strom, E S
Reynolds, E C Winn.
28-North Washington: C L
Blair, Dr T E Jennings, Winches
26- South. Washington : H E
Bunch, Rn fus Harling, R H Scott.
30-Ward's-A Holmes, Dr W
H Timmerman, M W Clark,
31-Wise : J C Rainsford, Jno*
May8, John H Carpenter.
31-Moss: W P Brunsoa, L
Coley, AR Nichol son.
33-Harmony: J B Tompkins,
G M Smith, R S Wright.
34-Fork : H H Scott, L D Reese,
J J Taylor.
35- Edgefield: A S Tompkins,
Jas M Cobb, O L Dobson.
36- Butler :B F Mitchell, Geo
F Huiet, W S Crouch, Zed Crouch,
L M Smith.
37- Centennial:" Jno H Banks,
Henry A White, Carr Rudd,
McCleddon, T C Carson.
28-Holley's: A P Derrick, A
V Mitchell, Jas C Holley, Jas H
39- Parksville : L F Dorn. Jno
C Morgan, T P Roberson'
40- Ridge : J B Jones, J C Wat
son, J W Seigler.
41- Trenton: J F Bettis,F L
Ryan, C A Long, S T Hughes, J W
'42- Cleveland: John C Caugh
man, Tyre Etheredge, F W Trotter
Pressley Shealey, A L Eargle.
43- Zoar: W W Satcher, RP
Coleman, R C Griffith, J M Mc
Carty, R L Rainey.
44- Union: E. J Araacker, G
Chapman, W M Webb, J O Smith,
M M Payne. .
45- Higgins : AP Coleman, Geo
B Lester, Wm Sheppard.
46- Gregg: W. L Whitlock,
Adam Carpenter, J A Horne.
. 47-iKirksey*s : C A Arrington,
W M Ouzts, J M Rambo.
48-Eureka: R F-Strom, FP
Johnson, W M Ouzts.
If any of the above named par
tios cannot serve, they will please
give me name of some one who will
serve in their place.
" I will be in my office on the- 1st
and 3rd Saturdays of each month.
M. B. DAVENPORT, .
School Commisssioner E. C.
Jan, 18 1893.
A lady desires the position of
Governess in a family to teach
small children the English
branches. Address Edgefield AD
AHOI, li Drapons !
You are hereby ordered to attend
the first regular meeting and drill
of your company, at Centre Spring,
Friday, Feb. 3rd, at 10:30 a. m.,
sharp. Appear mounted, wearing
sabres, and every member is ex
pected to be present. By order
J. R. BLOCKER, Capt.
W. H. COGBURN, O. S.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
Court Common Pleas.
Mrs. Janie Brooks, as Administratrix
of the estate of G. P. Trotter, dec'd.
J. C. Williams, as Administrator of
the derelict estate of Ann Gibson,
.pUKSUANT to thedeoree in this
cause, I will offer for sale at pub
lic outcry beforethe court-house, town
of Edgefield and State of South Caro
lina, on the first Monday in February,
1893, (being the 6th day of said month)
between the legal hours of sale, the
following described realty, to wit :
All that tract or parcel of land, ly
ing, situate, and being in Edgefield
county and State of South Carolina,
containing one hundred  acres,
more or less, and bounded by lands of
Burnett Perry, Simeon Morse, and
James Biley, and known as part of the
Terms of Sale : Cash.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
W. F. ROATH,
Master E. C.
your trees and
plants from us.
250 Acres in Fruit Nursery.* 1 Acrt
under Glass. EVERYTHING N
for the Orchard and Garden.
Largest stock in the
We make a specialty of growing
trees, plants, etc., especially
adapted to the South
Catalogue mailed free.
Address, P. J. BERCKMANS,
Established in 1856.
ON 2nd January, 1893, a hunt
ing case Waltham movement
silver watch on Martintown road,
above Augusta. Finder will be re
Tiror/lo/) hxr Ipuvinor name at. Anvj?R...
men ts ana omet z~.ll: ?
to the better working and mainten
ance of the roads. The dates and
places given correspond with Auditor
Davis's appointments :
Dennys, " January 24
Peurfoy'-, " 25
Kinard's, w 26
Caughmans, M 27
Holstein'?, ? 28
Mt. Willing, 30
Forrest's. " 31
Watson's, February 1
Bidge Spring, " 2
Wards, " 3
Johnston, u 41
Trenton, ' "
D. W. PADGETT,
HE books will be open from
Jan. 1,1893, to Fob. 20", 1893,'
for the purpose of receiving tax
returns for the fiscal year com
mencing January, 1893, and ending
All persons owning property, or
otherwise having control of such
property, either as agent, husband,
guardian, father, trustee, executor,
administrator, etc., should return
the same in the county in which
?uch property is situated, under
oath, and within the time pre
scribed by law.
Seetion 177, G. S" prescribes the
manner and form for merchants
Sec. 215, G. S., requires the
Auditor to add 50 % of the prop
erty valuation of all persons who
fail to make their returns within
the time prescribed by law.
Sec. 192, prescribes that insur
ance agents shall make returns of
the business done by each com
All male citizens between the
ages of 21 and 50 are required to
pay a poll tax of $1.
All returns sent by mail must be
made out on the proper blanks and
sworn to before a proper officer
qualified to administer oaths.
I will be at the following places
at the time specified below, to re
ceive tax returns :
Pleasant La-e, Tuesday, Jan 3
Meeting Street, Wednesday, 44 4
Red Hill. Thursday, " |
Colliers, Friday, 41 6
Holders, Saturday, 7
Clarks Hill, Monday, 9, until ia m
Modoc, M 9,aftor 1 Pm
Parksville, Tuesday, io, until nm
Plum Branch, " io, after 1 p m
Quarles, Wednesday, 44 11
Longmires, Thursday, ia
Minors, Friday, 13, until ia m
Callisons, 44 af'r um to Sat'y lam
Rosa, Saturday, 14, after 1 p m
Kirkseys, Monday, Jan 16
Williams Mill. Tuesday, 17, until ia m
Stevens Bros, 44 17, *ft?r ? P m.
Haltiwangers, Wednesday, Jan 18
A S Wert*, Thursday, 44 19
Big Creek, Friday, " ao
RichardsonTille, Saturday, ai
Coleman'? Cross Road?, Monday. 33
Dennys, Tuesday. " M
Peurifoy's, Wednesday, " ac
Kinard's, Thursday, 44 ao
Caughman's, Friday, a7
Holstein's Cross Roadi;, Saturday, as
Mount Willing, Monday, 41 30
Forrest's Store, Tuesday, 44 3?
Watson's Store, Wednesday, Feb 1
Ridge Spring, Thursday, 44 ?
Wards, Friday, 44 3
Johnston, Saturday, . 44 4
Trenton, Monday, 6
Edgefield C. H. from Feb. 6,1893,
to Feb. 20,1893, after which time
50 fy will be added to the property
of all parties failing to make re
J. B. DAVIS,
. * Auditor
"BST-A "R F iTF?-EgiIEjZD PsT 1855
B oad &t.9 ATJOTJSXA, GA.
Winchester and Oher Rfles, Beech and Mmle-Loa?? Gis,
Smith & Wesson and other Revovers. Cartridges,
All kinds of Field Ammunition,
Complete Stock of Sporting. Goods,
REPAIRING DONE BY THE MOST SKILLED WORKMEN
EXPRESS ORDERS SOLICITED.
Monumental - Store'
D. SANCKEN, PROPRIETOR/
540 Broad Street, - AUGUSTA, GA.
I am now open and ready for the trade with a Full Stock. My terms are
strictly cash. My prices are the lowest. Give mea call before buying else
where. Also a full and complete stock of Extra Fancy family Groceries at the
corner of Campbell and Broad Street, Loflin & Meyer's old stand.
R. iv. Jf o x,
EPOEFIELD, S. O.
CLOCKS, ' MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.
JEWELRY. BRONZE FIGURES, i
SILVERWARE. FINE CUTLERY.
Did You Ever !
-SEI SUCH AN ASSORTMENT OF
TOYS, XMAS GOODS,
And Useful Household Articles as are Kept at
M. .A.. BOUTET'S,
And at so low a price? Now don't forget the place.
534 Broa Street, - AUGUSTA, GA.
0. M. STONE. \V. F. CAVANAUGH.
STONE & CAVANAUGH,
A. TT Gr "LT S T A. Gr AL.
COTTON FACTORS Al IACMEEY DEAM_
iJU?i?i?iiu ona irniviu?? T?????, _
I will sell goods in any quantity at wholesale prices.
Finest Old California Wines, $1.25 per gallon
Gire me a trial. Edgefield Trains pass my door.
5,10 AND 15 CENT STORE,
510 Broad Street, AUGUSTA, GA.
Ii the place to get Bargains in Crockery, Lamps, Glassware, Tinware, Iron,
Agate Ware, Wooden Willow Ware, Hardware, etc.
Notions. Toys, and Jewelry a specialty.
. FIN K
- "DHALKE IN- -
Wines, Liquors, Cigars, Tobacc
Special Atention Given to the JUG TRADE.
6 Ye ar Old ora Whiskey at $2 per ga on.
847 Broad Street, AUGUSTA, GA.
C. H. SCHNEIDER,
- XHBP8 TEB CHBAPB8T LINE Ol'
- IN THE CITY -
Dry Goods, Ready-Made Clothing, Shoes.
First Class Goods at Second Class Prices.
H4P ZBIRO.AJD ST., - .AJTJ&TJST.A., GKA.
"Seeing is Believing."
And a good lamp
must be simple; when it is not simple it is ,
? not good. Simple, Beautiful, Good-these1
(words mean much, but to see "The Rochester"
will impress the truth more forcibly. All metal,
tough and seamless, and made in three pieces only/
it is absolutely safe and unbreakable. Like Aladdin's
of old, it is indeed a "wonderful lamp," for its mar
velous light is purer and brighter than gas light,
softer than electric light and more cheerful than either.
Look for this stamp-THB ROCHESTER. If the lamp dealer has n't the genuine
Koch es ter, and the style you want, send to us for our new illustrated catalogue,
i ?nd we will send yon a lamp safely by express-your choice of over 2,000
Ivajictics from the Largest Lamp Store in the World.
BOCHE9TEB LAHIP ?0., 42 PUS Place, New York City.
^ "The Rochester."
GEO. R. LOMBARD & COMP'Y
MACHINE, BOILER ai DDI WOKS HILL, ENGINE at? GIN SUPPLY HOUSE.
AUGUSTA, - - - - GA
Is the place to get Machinery and Supplies and Repairs at Bottom
50 New Gins and 62 New Engines in stock.
If vou want a First-class COTTON GIN at Bottom Prices write
for a New Catalogue and Reduced Prices of IMPROVED AUGUSTA
COTTON GIN. See the extra fine recommendations of last years
Mention TjtS ADVBBTIBPS wheo you write. jly801 y