Newspaper Page Text
THOS. J. ADAMS, PROPRIETOR.
EDGEFIELD, S. THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 1894.
Notice to County Assessors.
AS required bv law as prescribed
in Sec. 253," G. S., I do hereby
appoint the following named free
holders as Boards of Assessors for
the purpose of assessing the value
of real estate aud personal estate
in their respective Townships and
School Districts for the purpose of
taxation. Their duties and com
pensation are prescribed in Sec
tions 253, 254, and 255 of G. S.
County Equalizing Board to meet
in tbe Auditor's office second Tues
day of March, 1894 :
Blocker T. S.-T E Bird, G M
Timmerman, Jas T Ouzts, Jr.
Butler S. D.-Zed Crouch, M E
Coleman, J W Banks.
Centennial S. D.~S T Edwards,
W O Carson, H C White.
Cleveland S. D.-F W Trotter,
T F Etheredge, T C Moore.
Coleman T. S.-W A Mitchell, J
S Amacker, Larken Eice.
Collier T. S.-Mal. Timmerman,
D T Mathis, Thos L Miller.
Collins T. S.-W L McDaniel, J
H Butsey, Amos Eubanks.
Cooper T. S.-F V Cooper, T A
Pitts, B B Kinard.
Edgefield S. D.-D R Durisoe,
W N Burnett, J E Schumpert,
Eureka S. D.-F P Johnson, R
T Strom, Henry D Ouzts.
Germanville T. S.-B L Caugh
man, J C Drafts, Jesse H Black.
Gray T. S.-R P Holloway, A J
Clegg, E J Pickle.
Gregg S. D,-S W Gardner, Geo
W Turner, C M Horn.
Hibler T. S.-W H Yeldell, JW
Callisou, E H Youngblood.
Higgins S. D.-7-A P Coleman.
Wellington Sheppard, F H Kemp
Holly S. D.-J N C Fulraer, W
B Holly, J A Bedenbaugh, Jr.
HuietT. S.-Geo W Black, Jacob
L Werts, J W Herbert.
Johnston S. D.-Jesse M Hart,
W M Hazel, Mark Toney.
Kirkseys S. D.-C A Arrington,
J E Partlou, W M Still.
Meriwether T. S.-H H Townes,
P B Lanham, J F Atkins.
Moble/ T. S.-P B Watson, J W
Edwards, Robert S Wright.
Moss T. S.-W ? Brunson, A R
"- l-- J-. TT T Trm.
i* luge Bi xt****^-.
Barr, JW Seigler.
Ryan T. S.-J H Tompkins, Dr
J H Jennings, E A Searles.
Shaw T. S.-J W Hardy, G M
Smith, J L Courtnev.
Talbert T. S.-R*A Cochrane, E
C Winn, R Y Quarles.
Trenton S. D.-C A Long, E L
Ryan, B J Day.
Union S. D.-L B Blease, M M
Payne, W A Webb.
Union Grove S. D.-J W Aiton,
J M Gaines, A C Stalworth.
Wards T. S.-M W Clark, A
Horn, L V Claxton.
Washington T. S.-W R Parks,
J A Butler, Winchester McDaniel.
Wise T. S.-S B Mays, Thos H
Rainsford, P F Ryan.
Zoar S. D.-R P Coleman, Luke
M Crouch, J D Welis.
J. B. HALTIWANGER,
Auditor E. C.
"The New Yorkl
"The Edgefield A
.ALL POR J2 cj
and is the 1
It is 2^ ir
thick, and r
is the best
news up tc
Send your order with 2
TISER office and the watch
ed at once-_
Feed, Sale, and
BEST STOCK. EAS IE
I am now running a general Feed,
SiaDies, just south of the Court House,
friends and the public. Special atteriti
Give me a trial order for a team. Satisf
I also keep on hand at all times tl
Tax Assessor's Notice.
THE books for receiving tax returns
for the fiscal year commencing
January, 1894, and ending October 31st,
1894, will be open from Jan. 1st, 1894,
to Feb. 20tb, 1894.
All persons owning property CT
otherwise having control of such,
either as agent, husband, guardian,
father, trustee, executor, administra
tor, etc., should rete rn the same in the
county in which such property is situ
ated under oath, and within the time
prescribed by law.
Persons owning real estate, or in
any way bavingcontroJ of such, should
make a proper return of the same
[ within the time prescribed, as this is
the year for re-assessment of all lands.
Section 177, G. S., prescribes the man
r ner and form for merchants returns.
Section 215, 6. S, requires the audi
I tor to add 50% of the property valua
tion of all who fail to make their re
turns within the time prescribed by
Section 192, prescribes that insur
ance agents shall make retnrns of the
business done by each company.
All male citizens between the ages
of 21 and 50 yeare are required to pay
a poll tax of one dollar each.
All returns sent by mail must be
made out on the proper blanks and
sworn to before a proper officer quali
fied to administer oaths.
I will beat the following places at
the time specified below to receive tax
Red HUI, Thursday, Jan. 4
Colliers, Friday 5
Meriwether Hall, Saturday, " 6
Clarks Hill, Monday, till 12 tn ** 8
Modoc, " after 1 " S
Parksviile, Tuesday, till ism " 9
Plum Branch, u after I u 9
W. Y. Ovaries, Wednesday, " io
Longnires, Thursday, " 11
Minors, Friday, till ia m " ia
Callisons, " afr 1 to Sat. ta 12-13
Rosa, Saturday, after i, M 13
Kirkseys, Monday, " ic
Williams Mill. Tuesday, till ta m 44 16
Stevens Bros, *. after 1 " 16
Haltiwnngers, Wednesday, " n
A S Werts, Thursday, " 18
W M Webb's, Friday, till ia m " 19
Pitts & Wheelers, . ** af'rt " 19
Richardsonville, Saturday, M 20
Coleman's Cross Roads, Monday, " 22
Dennys, Tuesday, " 23
Peurifoy's, Wednesday, " 24
Kinard's Thursday, " 2?
Caughman's, Friday, kl 20
Holson's X Roads, Saturday, " 27
Mt. Willing, Monday, " 29
Forrest's Store, Tuesday. u 30
Watson's Store, Wednesday, " 31
Ridge Spring-, Thursday, Feb. 1
Wards, Friday, " 2
?ohnston, Saturday, " 3
'renton, Monday, M 5
Pleasant Lane, Tuesday, " 6
Meeting Street, Wednesday, 7
Edgefield C. H. from February 8th,
1894, till February 20th, 1S94. After
which time 50% will be added to the
property of all parties failing to make
J. B. HALTIWANGER,
Auditor E. C.
SINCE the passage and enforcement
of the Dispensary law in this State
many of our "best citizens" have suf
less than two gallons, but you can
divide the order in two one gallon
packages if desired, which allows you
two different kinds of goods in] a two
It is alv/ays best to buy any class of
goods direct from the manufacturers
?and save the jobbers profit. If you
need anything in this line write LOCK
BOX 290, Springfield, Ohio, for price
ORDERS SOLICITED FOR
Family Grap, Schools, Bnildinis,
Machinery, Animals, Etc.
GEO. F. M IMS.
If you wa?t a nico breakfast,
try my silver back Mackerel and
priced Pigs Feet. W. W. ADAMS.
Vorld" One Year,
iyertiser" One Year
NEW YORK WEEKLY
s the Leading American paper,
argest and best weekly printed.
)LUMBIA WATCH is an ex
e-keeper, "with clock move
ig in a barrel, steel pinion,
train and a good timekeeper,
iches in diameter, r? inches
equires no key to wind.
and strongest local paper in
furnish the Time and all.the
i time for one year for $3.50.
ibove price to the ADVER
and papers will be forward
ELD, S. O.
ST RIDING BUGGIES.
Sale, and Livery Stable at the old Graj
where I will be glad to see and serve mj
on given to feeding and watering stock
ie FINEST FRESH MEATS that th(
FOR THE THOUGHTFUL.
Life is bat a human heart turned
No cross is heavy that rests on
the shoulders of love.
The devil can raise any kind of
a crop in a fool's heart.
Nobody works harder and gets
less for it than the hypocrite.
When God puts us in the fire, it
is only to burn off the dross.
Even Solomon with all of his
wisdom made some mistakes.
A "silver tongued" orator may
have a serpent tongued heart.
Christian life is the "Spirit of
God" reproducing Christ in us.
Take up the fir ?ross you come
to, and it will be your right one.
There isn't much oil in the lamp
of the Christian who is not happy.
God's church is the human heart,
and thoughts are the membership.
God made the heart of man so
big that this world is too small
Heaven is so near that every
time a, penitent heart beats God
No one can succeed iu being
happy without asking God to tell
Trust in good implicitly and you
will not fear the flesh, the world,
and the devil.
The devil doesn't lose much
when a wholesale sinner becomes
a retail saint.
Heaven and earth nevar come
down together nearer than they do
on Christmas day.
All evil, physical and moral, re
sults from disobedience to law
\- - -1 ?... ?v?orQ]
A soft auouv. W?UU1V1V jullul 1 l-l
it than a barrel of dynamite, and
the devil fears no one so much as
he does the man who is master ot
There is one instance of a duatb
bed repentance recorded in the
Bible, that of tho chief on the
cross ; one that none might despair ;
and only one, that none might pre
He was born in obscurity, housed
in a stable, and cradled in a
manger, but a Btar guided to his
birth place the wisdom of the east.
Follow the light God gives you,
and it will lead you straight to
Reflect, that it is noe enough to
day that man be warmed and
clothed. Is not the body more
than the raiment? Ah! is not the
soul and spirit more than the body?
What a lack of action there is
here. 'Tis true that the human
life needs the provision of all the
essentials. Body, soul, and spirit
must be cared for before social
life shall reach the heights of suc
cess. Neglect not the neighbors
and you have touched social life.
The world looks at things from
a worldly point of view. It honors
success. It despises failure. But
it may not always know successe
when it sees them ; and may some
times deem that to have failed,
which has been of the greatest
triumph. The deal h of Christ,
was a victory, when viewed from
vantage ground ot hi? resurrec
tion, not when viewed from the
dark corner of the crucifixion. Get
at the right point of observation
before you proclaim your conclu
sions. Your inability to see the
Christ-life in one who differs from
vou may be due to your defective
New England Goes to a Receiver.
ALBANY, N. Y., Dec. 27.-Mr.
Bordman, of the firm of Tracy,
Bordman & Platt, New York city,
appeared to-day before Judge Wal
lace of the United States court
and asked that a temporar) re
ceiver be appointed for the New
York & Now England railroad.
Judge Wallace, a' this request,ap
pointed Hon T. C. Platt, who is
one of the directors of the corn
pan}'', as temporary receiver.
The Evening News Thro ws ? Ufr
Suggestions on the Pr?f?.
vailing Disorder. '^>%
?- ?? .
The "grip," as it is commonly')
called, has assumed an almost, if.
not quite, epidemical form in this;
goodly city of ours, and this state
ment is made on the asseverations
of several of our leading physi
cians who estimato variously that
there are from three to five thous
and cases at present in Augusta.
This state of affairs, together with
some personal experience, has.in
duced the Evening News to en
quire somewhat into this popular,
not to say, fashionable ailment,
and to give the public the benefit
of these inquiries. Almost eVery
day we are called on to chronicle
the death of one or more of our
people. Some old ones some young
ones and some in the middle .of
life. Ask what was the trouble
and three out of five times the An
swer comes "the grip." Inquire a
little more closely and you dis
cover that the deceased did not
actually die of the grip as at first
contracted, but after the acute
stage had passed, and the patient
felt well again, ther6 came a re
lapse and death was the result.
La Grippe is a germ disease, and
not, as most people think, a simple
cold which nine out of ten people
will neglect or pay very little at
tention to. It is a germ disease,
else it would not be epidemical.
Being this, it merits the moist
careful medical attention from its
very incipiency as yellow fever ?j>r
pneumonia, and this medical at
tention should never be relaxed
until the patient is perfectly well.
A remarkable fact is that Ia grippe
never needs this attention, watch
fulness, and care BO much as aftejr.
the acute stage of the disease has
been passed and the patient feel?
c:as well as I ever did in my life,?'
for then comes the carelessness-i
.'. i_o. xxiia reiapS9,
or second attack, is the fatal one
-it settles on the weak point of
the system, the heart, the lungs,
the kidneys, the throat, whichever
is the weakest, and heart failure,
diabetes, consumption, or bron
chitis is the result ; either of these
is fatal, some of them immediately,
others-it is only a question of
time. Bat they all come from the
imprudeDce which is perfectly
natural wher. recovering from the
first attack of "the grip," and
which, in a large majority of cases,
bring on a relapse to a patient.
The acute or aching (with fever)
stage of the disease will probably
yield to the ordinary quinine and
phenacetine treatment, accom
j>aniud by hot steam baths and the
bed within two days from the first
attack. Then the patient "feels
as well as he ever did in his life,"
and insists on leaving the warm
room and going out to his busi
ness. This he should not, under
any circumstances, do. He should
go about it gradually-build up to
it as it were. Keep to the bed
room, if not to the bed for a day
or two. Then go about the house
prudently for a day or two, and
then, if the weather be favorable,
he may venture out into the open
air, after the raw edge of the morn
ing has been taken off by the 10
o'clock sun. It is next to absolute
suicide for a person to venture out
under a week, no matter how well
he feels, who has been down with
a genuine case of la grippe, and
any physician who knows his busi
ness will tell you so. Unless mat
ters are urgent, a longer period
than this is advisable, especially if
the attack has been of uuusual
The Palmetto Trade Mark Case
to be Heard in January.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Dec. 27.
Governor Tillman's petition for a
mandamus to issue against the
commissioner of patents command
ing him to register a trade mark on
the word '"Palmetto" for the diB
pensary liquors of South Carolina
will have a hearing on Thursday,
January 4th, bpfore the district
court of appeals. J. Altheus John
son and J.Edgar Smith, of this
city, attorneys for tho State, and
Assistant Attorney General Hall
and Law Clerk Campbell for the
interior department will appear for
the commissioner of patents.
"YOU BLACK DEVILS!
A Colored Preacher in Alabama
Tries Sam Jones's
;. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Dec. 26.-The
'-Rev. Sam Jonos has for several
Veeks been carrying on revival ser
vices here, and his customary epi
thets, "You :dirty yellow hound,"
"You imps of hell," and other
such expressions, were frequently
used by the noted evangelist in
addressing his congregations. Par
son Isaac Davidson, who presides
over a small negro, church a few
m iles from here, was a regular at
tendant at the meetings. He was
a great admirer of the Rev. Mr.
Jones's style, and decided to culti
vate it. Accordingly, he treated
his congregation to a new kind of
preaching, which was in strong
contrast to his former meek arid
"You black devils ! You imps
of hell! You old sow cats!" he
"Kill him !" shouted a big black
brother, who sat near the front and
to whom the preacher appeared to
be addressing his remarks.
. "Kiil him!" was echoed through
out the cougregation.
The good old sisters joined in
the cry, and soon the congregation
was upon him. Finally, some
charitable person suggested he was
crazy, and the parson's own wife
indorsed this assertion. He was
secured and watched like a maniac.
He explained that he was trying
Sam Jones's tactics on his congre
gation ; but they, not having.heard
that exhorter, could not ..be con
vinced that these methods were
customary, and had the parson ar
rested for using "cuss words" in
the pulpit. He has not as yet had
How the Presidents Looked. '
New Y6rk bu?...
Washington, Adams, Jefferson..
.-'.- . :._u vicvciBuu wore t?e
moustache, but no whiskers.
Washington was a manly mau,
majestic in proportions, and of
dignified bearing. He was of the
Jefferson vas tall and elegant
looking, with sandy hair and fair
complexion. His grandaughter,
Mrs. Randolph Meikleham, is won
derfully like him in appearance.
Madison was small and plain.
He looked like a well-to-do farmer,
Mrs. Madison had a majestic und
queenly air, and he appeared to
disadvantage, physically in her
company. Before she married him
she alluded to him to her friends
as the "little great Madison."
Monroe was a good looking man
in his uniform. He liked to wear
the cocked hat of the revolution,
and held b it so long that he went
by the sobriquet of "the last cock
Both John Adams and his son,
John Quincy, were stout, and the
Bon was thick set and short. The
latter was quite bald.
Jackson was gaunt, thin, and
plain. His eyes were his best fea
Van Buren was an insignificant
looking little man, the least hand
some of the Presidents.
Harrisou was a fine looking, sol
diery man, even in old age, of no
ble features and genuine dignity.
Tyler was thin and tall, and his
nose was remarkable for size and
plainness. Polk was small and
unattractive in person and man
ners. Taylor was a large man of
rough exterior, but a pleasant,
genial person. Fillmore had a dig
nified appearance without elegance,
but genteel and agreeable. He was
a large man of good address.
Pierce was a slight, handsome man
of delightful manners and win
ning voice. Ben. Perley Poor, in
hie recent "Reminiscences," says
that he was the most popular man
personally that ever occupied the
Presidential chair. "No other
President ever won the affections
of the people of Washington so
completely as he did." His suc
cessor, Mr. Buchanan, was courtly
in bearing and was a fine looking
man even in old age.
He had a penchant foi while
neck ties, which gave him a cleri
Lincoln, though tall, gaunt, and
homely, nevertheless had a pleas
ing face when engaged in conver
sation. Johnson was one of the
old time Presidents in the manner
of personal appearance. He in
variably wore black broadcloth,
and was scrupulously neat in dress.
He was.heavy built, but not stout,
somewhat nuder six feet, and had
a head of beautiful outline-his
only handsome feature. Granthad
light sandy whiskers and dark
hair and was of medium size and
weight. He was the youngest of
the Presidents. Hayes and Gar
field looked alike-both large and
tall, of florid complexions and
good looking. Garfield was the
finer looking of the two.
General Arthur is the only Pres
dent who wore side whiskers. He
was a well preserved man of ele
gant appearance. In the matter
of dress he ranked all his predeces
President Cleveland is the first
of the Presidents who has worn a
moustache only. He is large and
strong, but not good hoking, and
is fast growing bald.
Bits of "Wisdom.
A young-girl once heard a bit of
wi?dom from the lips of a very
aged woman who had rounded the
full term of ninety years, and with
eyes still bright and clear looked
out upon the inrolling waters of
eternity. The girl was impressed
by the emphasis with which the
venerable dame said to her, "Bessie
never insisted on having the last
word." The determination to have
the final word leads to more quar
rels and more' bitterness of feel
ings at hom?-than almost anything
in domestic life. The fact is, that
one may control her tongue and
-her eyes that she may allow her
opponent the pleasure of this
coveted conclua?ig thrust and yet
placidly retain her own opinion,
and in the homely colloquial par
lance of the up country, where one
fi_nda ::strnn<y-TXT'iiorl -neoDle livincr
granted. ?ivery UUHULI, eveiy uevv
departure, every acceptance ol re
jection of an invitation, must be
endlessly talked and fussed ovt?.
and explained. In thal way lie all
sorts of stumbling blocks. As a
rule, beyond your parents or your
husband, there is nobody who baa
a right to demand of you explana
tions at each step of your onward
path. Don't give them. Estab
lish a reputation for keeping your
own counsel. It will serve you
well in many a crisis, and be no
end of comfort.
Business Suicide-Politics in
To THE EDITOR : Can you raise
a voice to save historic old Char
leston from her own suicide, now
nearly completed? Here are her
public men, her press, her great
lawyers, combined together, to
protect carpet-bag-railways from
paying their taxes to the State,
until by the chicanery of Receiv
ers, and the extraordinary acts of
a Federal Judge $200,000 is kept
from the State Treasury; and
while this is going on, in broad
daylight, and the Receiver telle
the'Governor publicly, that he can
fix the court-these same Carpet
Bag Rail Roads by partisan rates,
are carrying cotton away from
Charleston to a port 500 miles
narth in another State! Is not
this politics with a vengence? Car
pet-bag-railways, striking down
Charleston's commerce, in a sneak
ing way, and the voice of Charles
ton raised daily in behalf of her
insidious enemies ! They call the
rates, differential! Is it not the
death oj: Charleston?
"When in swinish sleep these drugged
What cannot you and 1 do with the
Are there no Trenholmes, Con
nors, Raven^ls-to speak? Must
the old city be strangled for money
foes and cheap jobbing with
aliens? Is there no public opin
ion in tbis old city? It is au
anomalous condition truly, for the
once brave old city.
Dec. 19th, 1893.
Baldwin's Guano is the best.
'Make bay while the sun shines"
and haul your Baldwin's Ammo
nia^ed guano v/hile the roads are
good. Supply on hand at
W. W. ADAMS'S,
TUEN TO 'EELIGION.
It is an Axiom Among Clergy
men That Revivals Fol
New York World.
It is an axiom among clergymen
that great revivals follow panics j
that religious awakenings, succeed
public calamities. If this be true;
this country should be entering
topon a condition of religious ex
citement, for there isn't the slight
est doubt but that the year 1893 is
a panic year.
Revivals are the most important
phases of the- Christian religion.
One authority has said that the
history of revivals is .the history
of religion. Men who have studied
this history declare that the Re
formation was simply a revival.
That period is known as the first
revival period, covning more than
two centuries, between 1340 and
1560. The next revival period be
gan about the year 1600 and con
tinued eighty-eight years. Bunyan
and Baxter were the prominent
men in this movement. The third
revival period is known as the
great awakening of the eighteenth
century. It was in progress be
tween 1730 and 1750. Whitfield,
Wesley, Edwards, Brainerd, and
the Tenants headed this movement,
which obtained to some extent in
the United States.
It was the fourth revival period,
which extended from 1790 until
1842, that first really concerned the
United States. The hard times
following the Revolutionary War
were responsible for this. The
financial depression at the very be
ginning of the. century "developed
the spirit of revival to the highest
point during this fourth period.
Newark-, N. J., was one of the cen
tres of the revival of 1802-3. It is
recorded that no fewer than twenty
two congregations "experienced
mightily the power of. God."
wu:i- tv- *oirrt7j?; continued
tenzea as **a haunt cf blasphemy
ai.d vice," was turned into a
church. The enthusiasm born at
these meetings radiated through
out the city, and eventually
throughout the country. It is es
timated that 50,000 persons joined
the church within a twelve month.
The panic of 1837 was followed by
a revival also.
But it is the revival period of
1857-60 which is the most inter
esting. The memory of thos? days
is still green in the minds of hun
dreds of people. And the condi
tions which brought about that re
vival are very similar to the condi
tions which exist to-day. It was
the Rev. Dr. Henry C. Fifh who
first gave published utterance to
the idea which he expressed thus :
"It is an interesting fact in re
vivals that they have frequently
succeeded some great calamity, a
prevailing epidemic, a great finan
cial embarrassment and the like."
"It has been tho rule hitherto
that revivals of religion generally
follow a period of financial strin
gency," said the Rev. Dr. David
James Burrell, pastor of the Col
legiate church, at Fifth avenue
nd Twenty-ninth street. "The
hard times of '37, '57, and '73 were
all accompanied or followed by ex
traordinary spiritual awakenings."
"How do you accouut for it?"
Dr. Burrell was asked.
"In part by the fact that men in
trouble turn to religion as fright
ened children run to their mothers.
The worst ruffian in the world,
overtaken by sudden calamity,
cries out 'My God.' In part also
by the fact that men relieved from
the absorbing cares of business
have time to reflect.
LESSENS PAIN-INSURES SAFETY
to LIFE off MOTHER and G KILO.
My wife, after having used Mother's
Friend, passed through the ordeal with
little pain, was stronger in one hour
than in a week after the birth of nor
former child. J. J. MCGOLDRICK,
Beans Sta,, Tenn.
Mother's Friend robbed pain ot its terror
and shortened labor. 1 have tho healthlert
child I ever saw. ? , _
Mas. L. M. AHERN, Cochran, Ga.
Rent by express, charges prepaid, on receipt
of price, Sl-W per bottle. Book "To Mothers
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.,
For Salo hy aU Druggists. AinASTA,GA.
Recipe for th
"The reason ?
and kept aim.
hearty," said re?
Work of Henriet
be 100 y oars ole
weeks longer, "is
drank tea or coff
nearer got marriec
Miss .Work kee
keeps no help. ?
St. John'sbury, V;
1794, and came to
eighty years ago T
At the age of 91 si
to her native pine,
that she was not a
going or returning.
"I have done a
every day for moi
years," sha says, "
do a great roany
clesyet, and my te<
teath I have al\i
brother lived to bc
have lived much 1?
never married. . I
and tea, too.,. Peo
and drink coffee a?j
to expect to live ve
Several negroes \
riot at Wildwood,!
ed Tuesday and lc
jail. There was ti
but the crowd 'wa
negro . killed, e
wounded, and c
are the'results so
Best N. O. Sy:
40c. box. Powder
$1.60 sack. Fer
' I have as nice
to this market,
W, W. "AB-L?MS.
Black Pepper, 20c, pound. All
Spir?i 10c. pound. Round-wood
Matches, 10c. dozen:
lv "0^: ADA?I?
SA reliable cure for Conte gious
Blood Poison, Inherited Scrc
^ fula and Skin Cancer. g
A As a tonic for delicate Women ^
? and Children it has no equal. ?^
SBeing purely vegetable, i3 harm
less in its effects.
SA treatise on Blood and Skin Dis- <g|
eases malled FREE cn application.
O Druggists Sell lt. CS
2 SWIFT SPECIFIC GO., S
S Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga. - O
ROOD'S PHOS ipiiorniVEi
The Great English Remedy,
Promptly and permanent
, ly cures all forms of nervous
. Weakness, Emissions, Sperm'
tatorrluxi. Impotency and alt
effects of Abuse or Exctstes.
Seen prescribed over 35
years in thousands of cases;
is tho on?y Reliable and Hon
est Medicine known. Ask
Idru?fftst for WOOD'S P?OS
i Ttrfnrr- rn/i Jtftr-r TOODISE; If ho offers some
j aejorc ana Ajier* WMtU3| medicine ?npi?ce
of this, leave his dishonest store, Inclose prlco ?n
letter, and wo will send by return mall. Price, ona
package, $1; six. 85. One trill p?ense, six will cwt.
Pamphlet In plain sealed envelope, 2 stamps.
Address THE WOOD CHEMICAL CO.. ?
?. s .131 Woodward avenue, Detroit. Olen,
gXgF" Sold in Edgcfielii by G. L. Peon & Son
ana druggists everywhere.
PADGETT PAYS BE FREIGHT
Why Fay FxlroniG Prices fdr Goods !
Sind for Catalogue and Sue What You Cao San!
(T-1 COO for Oils
$ I O-EI?0AS30AS
I BHJHOOli SUIT-eon
slsting oi' Bureau,
Bedstead & Wash
PRICE ?ow $15
100 other Bedroom
Suits, ?Il prices.
Just to introduce them.
No freigilt paid on this Or
gan. Guaranteed to be a
gc od organ or money rc
iu Dded. ?
Liccdnt Plush PARLOR SUITS, consisting
of Sofa, Arm Chair, Rocking Chair, Divan,
and 2 side Chairs -wort h $45. Will deliver
lt to your depot for SS 3.
ed to your
A $35 HACSKS
with all attachments, for
delivered to your depot.
I*T!ic regular price of this
iJTJGGY is C5 to 75 dollars.
The manufacturer pays all
the expenses and I sell them
to you for ?42.75
anu guarantee every one a
bargain. No freight paid
on tliis Buggy
A $6SO PIANO
Send for catalogues of Furniture, Cooking
Stoves, Baby Carriages, Bicycles, Organs, Pi
anos, Tea Sets, Dinner Sets, Lamps, &e.T and
j SAVE MONEY. Address
LT? TJ A Tiin?"T,rr 805 Broad Street
. r . ir ? JU UT Hi JL JL Augusta, Ga.