Newspaper Page Text
r/HOS. J. ADAMS,.EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14,1894
Gen. Fitz Lee is writing a life of
Gen. Robert E. Loe.
The pension appropriation bill
is ten million dollars less this year |
Congressman Talbertis coniid-j
ered one of the best debaters in
The State Teachers' Association
will meet in Spartanburg on the |
7th of July.
Abbeville is to have a $?00,000 j
cotton mill, a charter having been
granted for that purpose.
Collector Townes has determined |
to remove the Internal Revenue
office from Columbia to Greenville.
Gov. Tillman says the whiskey ]
ring and the railroads will furnish |
alaige corruption fund to be usnd |
in the next campaign.
It is said that money will be
freely used in this campaign. They i
say Cleveland is going to send)
down a barrel full of it.
Two ca ?es of wine consigned to
United States Senator Don Cam
eron, of Pennsylvania, were seized
at Beaufort by dispensary con
Col. D. P. Duncan says the Alli
ance is growing in the South and
West, twenty new sub-Alliances
having been organized recently in
Col. D. A. J. Sullivan, of Char
leston, has withdrawn- from the | jj
race for Congress in the first dis
trict. This will probably assure
The Wage Workers' League, or
ganized last year with a great blow
ing of trumphets to down Till
manism in the State, has gone
where the wood-bine twineth. The
Sheriff closed them up last week.
The phosphate industry is begin
ning to improve notwithstanding
the disastrous storm of last Au
gust, which wrecked a great many
v dredges, and destroyed much prop
" erty. The various companies in
the State hay^ixiadfl fatfg
ox1 tax tags recently.
Cleveland hates the Refom party
in South Carolina worse than he
does the Republican party. He
appoints negroes and Republicans
to office, but no Reformer or Alli
anceman need apply. They are too
Democratic for the Wall street
Gov. Tillman has heard from
Chief Constable Gaillard in Char
leston, saying that he had seized
ninety-four gallons of whinkey,
two barrels of beer and two small
quantities of beer in that city,
telegram was also received from
Constable Holloway ai Beaufort
saying that he had seized on the
steamer Alpha a fifteen gallon keg
of wine and two cases of other
The Court of General Sessions
adjourned on Monday of this week,
and at this writing, Tuesday A. M.,
the Common Pleas is in session,
and will probably adjourn on
-~In the criminal court many of
the cases were continued, and upon
various excuses. Parties were out
on bail and did not come to trial,
witnesses were absent, etc. This
side of the court was throughout
devoid of special interest.
The Judge did not re-sentence
Carpenter to be hanged, for the rea
son that in sendiDg down the re-,
mittitur to this court the Supreme
Court omitted to dismiss the case
and as a consequence, technically
speaking, it is still pending in that
august tribunal, and the lower
court has no jurisdiction of Car
penter. In plain English, Judge
Fraser could not take hold until
Mciver and McGowan and Pope
have turned loose, and they haven't
turned loose. All of which is no
doubt very pleasant to the prisoner.
The Columbia correspondent of)
the News and Courier has the fol
lowing to say as to Senator Butler's
"Notwithstanding tho fact that
frequent offers have been made of
late to show that Senator Butler
intends to take a hand in the pre
liminary campaign it is perfectly
safe to say that he and his friends
will confine themselves to their)
customary quiet but energetic
work, and that the Senator will not
appear before the people in any
regular campaign meeting until
the regularly appointed campaign
meetings have been begun in June.
Senator Butler's friends seem to
think that he has a splendid chance |
Grand Jury Presentment.
Hon. T. B. Fraser, Presiding Judge.
March Term of Court, 1894 :
We, the Grand Jury of Edgefield
county, beg leave to make the fol
lowing presentment. We have ex
amined the various county officers
as carefully as our time at this
term of court will allow, and find
the same to be neat and well kept,
?and the officials polite tous and
attentive in the discharge of the
duties incumbent upon them. We
find the jail clean and well kept,
and the prisoners as well cared for
as possible ; but we found the jail
in great need of certain improve
ments to wit: The water facilities
are inconvenient and insufficient
for cooking and sanitary purposes,
and the condition of the jail in
.'having no way of heating the same
for the comfort of the prisoners,
and also for heating water for
bathing, is simply a reflection and
disgrace upon our county, and
should not be tolerated any longer.
By using large stoves for cooking
for the prisoners, there could be
piping attached to the same aud
run through the various cells,
which would add very materially
to the comfort of the prisoners,
and at so little cost that this should
be done at once.
The roof of the jail is rotten,
a:ad a spark on the same would
produce a conflagration that would
not only destioy the jail, but the
jourt-house also. Therefore we
recommend that the jail be recov
?red at once with tin or some other
We recommend that an addition
je made to the court-house by
ising the vacant lot in rear of the
iourt-house, which would give
lufficient offices for the county
)flficial8, and thereby prevent rent
ng offices, as is now done, aud also
jive more room in the court-room,
vhich is sadly needed. This can
)e done at a small cost, and would
>e a great saving to the tax-payers.
Ve also ask that the county com
nissioners furnish more chairs for
he use of the court-room and
rand jurors. We feel satisfied
hat our people will cheerfully pay
n additional tax to make ihe use
til and necessary improvements
hat we request.
We find great improvements at 11
he Poor House. The buildings '
re in excellent condition. The ]
aupers, thirty-two in number, are 1
'ell clothed, well fed, and cheer- ?
al. Twenty white and twelve *
[ouse. TT}ere is sume*? corn
>r the support of the place ; and
lmost enough, milk, butter, and
aeon is raised on the place for the
apport of the same. The stock
f all kinds is in fine condition,
nd the expenses of operating the
?oor House and farm are being
laterially reduced. And we think
oo much praise cannot be bestow
d upon the efficient steward, Capt
Villiams, for the able manner in
rhich he has discharged and is
LOW discharging, the trust imposed
Only three or four trial justices
lave submitted their books to us,
,nd we recommend that all the
rial justices be required to pre
ent their books to us, so that we
an make a full investigation and
eport on the same at the August
wm of court.
We ask your Honor to appoint a
ommittee from our body to make
, thorough investigation of the
arious offices and official bonds of
>f the county during the month.of
uly, so that we can report intelli
;ently on the condition of the
ame at the term sf court. We ask
rou to appoint the following com
nittee to wit: Messrs. J. M. Cobb,
3. R. Durisoe, and R. B. Hughes.
We beg leave to thank your
?onor and the Solicitor for cour
tesies extended to us.
W. S. ALLEN,
Resolutions of tue Edgefield
Rifles on the Death of Ira
WHEREAS, the hand of death has
visited our ranks, and God in his in
finite wisdom has removed from our
midst our highly esteemed brother
soldier, IRA P. CULBREATH, and where
as, it is our desire to give expression
to our heart-felt sorrow on account of
his demise, and to place on record our
estimate of his worth and character;
now, therefore, be it
Kedolved, 1. That this company has
learned with genuine and profound
so rrow of the untimely death of one
of its members, IRA P. CULBREATH.
2. That in his death the command
has lost a faithful and efficient mem
ber, a worthy and brave soldier, and
bia county and State an honored and
3. That by his nobleness of character
and genial companionship he hasi
greatly endeared himself to us, and far !
into the future will we cherish his
4. That as a token of respect to his
memory, the officers and members of
this company will wear the usual badge
of mourning for thirty days.
5. That the secretary of the company
be instructed to devote a page in the
minute book to his memory.
6. That a copy of these resolutions
be sent to the bereaved family, and
that they be published in the Edgefield
M. W. BEECK,
W. S. COVAR,
j Exciting: Stories of Miraculous
Cures of Prominent Families
in tlie Lone Star State, as
Told by Themselves.
The Austin (Tex.) Statesman
the State official organ, publishes
editorially the following wonderfu
statements and vouches for the
truthfulness of everything
"A prominent San Antonio phy
sician said he had watched Dr. R.
C. Flower's work for the past ten
years; that he was the most re
raarkable mau he had ever known,
and, in his opinion, the most won
derful physician of this age. 'Why,
sir,' said the physician, 'I have
seen patients cured by Dr. Flower
when at death's door with diseases
the medical profession considered
incurable. Years ago my oldtime
friend Joe Huey, of Corsicanawas
permanently cured by Dr. R. C.
Flower of a supposed incurable
disease. From that day to this
Mr. Huey has enjoyed the finest
health, managing his various bank
ing institutions with the activity
of a young man. A brother doc
tor of Austin told me a few days
ago of a most remarkable cure
performed by Dr. Flower upon the
little child of Dr. Paige, of Paris,
Tex. Several prominent physicians
had pronounced the child incura
ble; it was suffering from a mon
strous abdominal growth, was in a
morose condition and mentally
affected ; would eat nothing scarce
ly except chalk, slate pencils, aud
such like. It was a pitiful sight.
AB a last resort the father took the
child to see Dr. R. C. Flower. This
was last May. Dr. Flower took the
case, the child begau to improve at
once, and is to-day a well child. I
am free to confess that I don't
know how Dr. Flower cures these
seemingly incurable cases, but am
fis frank in saying that ho does it.'
"Internal cancerous trouble
lured, Mrs. Wm. F. Noonan, of
Hondo City, Tex., said : 'I was suf
fering from a most serious and
naligaaut womb trouble, accom
panied by violent hemorrhages. I
aad been treated by four of our
jest physicians, who gave me local
;reatments. I grew rapidly worse
intil ray life was despaired of,
vhen my husband, took me to see
Dr. R. C. Flower, who at once told
ne my troubles without asking me
t question. He said another opera
ion would develop my trouble into
t?b^fWikkJientrr uwUnder iTL
>rove immediately from a helpless
loudition in which I could not get
ibout without aid. I am now up
md about my work all the Mme. I
im practically well. I took my
laughter, Clara, to see Dr. Flower
ast spring,' continued Mrs. Noo
lan ; 'she was suffering from kid
?ey trouble and was in an exceed
ngly nervous, depressed, and
iiorbid condition. Dr. Flower de
scribed her disease without asking
i question-in a few months un
1er his treatment she was restored
;o perfect health. We think Dr. R.
3. Flower, of Boston, the most
marvelous physician on this
"Mrs. L. B. Allen, of Flatonia,
Tex., said: "I had been a great
jufferer for years ; had been con
;inually doctoring with different
physicians, and all the time grow
ing weaker. As a last resort I went
to Dr. R. C. Flower. He told me
my trouble without asking a ques
tion. I began improving imme
diately under his treatment. He
has done wonders for me. I have
not enjoyed for sixteen years the
health I enjoy to-day. I am satis
fied if it had not been for Dr.
Flower I would have been in my
"Miss Minerva Lewis, of Gon
zales, Tex., said: '*I was at death's
door with consumption. I thought
each night would be my last. My
physician told me he could do
nothiLg more and my friends
awaited the end. In this dying
condition and state of despair I
went to see Dr. R. C. Flower, of
Boston, during oue'of his visits to
the Menger house, San Antonio.
Dr. Flower described my case ac
curately without asking a question.
I placed myself under his care.
He wrought a marvelous change in
me from the beginning of the treat
ment; in fact, my treatment has
been a continuous wonderment to
my family and friends. Look at
me now. Strong, fleshy, and vig
orous. I believe God in answer to
my prayer sent me to Dr. Flower.'
"Rev. E. R. Caswell, of Gonzales,
Tex., said : 'My wife has been most
successfully treated by Dr. R. C.
Flower. She was suffering from
a serious and alarming complica
tion of heart trouble and liver
disease, hourly threatening the
failure of one and paralysis of the
functions of the other, together
with ulcerated condition of tho
womb of long standing. All medi
cal efforts, too, failed. As a last
resort Mrs. Caswell consulted Dr.
R. C. Flower, She began to in>
prove immediately under the doc
tor's treatment, and both of us
concur in the sincere belief that
God has used Dr. Flower's skill to
keep her out of thc grave she must
long ere this have filled but for the
same. Dr. Flower is withal a pol
ished Christian gentleman, whose
gentle manners and cheery hope
ful ness adds inspiration to his
marvelous powers otherwise con
sidered. We are sincere in believ
ing that no language could draw
the real merit of Dr. R. C. Flower,
and we sincerely testify to the full
extent of our ability to express iu
human language our lofty estimate
of this king of eaithly physicians.'
"Mrs. Pettus, wife of Wm. F.
Pettus, of Goliad, Tex., said: 'I
have been for years in a most criti
cal condition. The best physicians
of our country have done their best
for me, but had all given me up
to die. They suggested a change
pf climate and told my husband I
30uld not possibty live two years
[n this condition of despair I went
;o see Dr. Flower, placed myself
mder his care, began to improve
inmediately, and was soon per
nanently cured. Dr. Flower is the
nost wonderful doctor and wonder
ful man I ever knew. He has treat
id and cured with the same success
?ur oldest son.' Mrs. Pettus is one
>f the most interesting, and influ
ntial women of south Texas, and
.0 one is better known throughout
he State than her husband, fre
[uently known as 'Buck Pettus,'
me of the largest ranchmen and
attie kings of the State.
"J. G.Wessendorf, cashier of the
i'irst National Bank of Belleville,
'ex., said : 'Dr. R. C. Flower, of
loston, cured me of a serious com
plication of diseases after numer
us physicians had failed to give
ie relief. I sincerely recommend
ll suffering and sick to consult
"Mrs. D. C. Green, 180S Decatur
tree!, Houston, Tex., said: 'Five
ears ago I was treated and cured
y Dr. R. C. Flower after given up
s incurable by tlia most prominent
hysicinns. He removed from mp-J.
velve tumors without the knite,
educing me to my normal size,
[e also cured me of a very serious
itarrh and throat trouble. Had
not been for Dr. R. C. Flower I
muid have been in my grave to
"Mrs. E. H. Sterling, avenue L
id Twenty-second street, Galves
n, Tex., said: 'When I first
insulted Dr. R. C. Flower, of Bos
u, I was suffering from aterribl?
-ucer of the tongue and had gi\'P2>
rred me. I am perfectly well to-V
ly. Everybody who knew my;
mdition look upon my cure as a
iracle. Dr. Flower is the most
onderful physician and wouder
il man I ever knew. Go into his
re6euce and you feel his power.'
"Miss Ellen Smith, Market
reef, Galveston, Tex., said: *Ipl
ave been treated for the last six
louths by Dr. R. C. Flower for the
orst skin trouble woman ever had.
; covered my body, my hands
ere badly eaten and covered witt
ard brown. I began to improv?
t once and am now nearly well
r. Flower cured my sister,- form
:ly Mrs. C. C. Sweeney, of thid
ity, now Mrs. J. Horan, of ShreveA
ort, La., of tumor and cancerous!
ouble after various treatments
nd operations had failed and she
ad been pronounced incurable,
i was Dr. R. C. Flower who cured
?. Buckley, our late city clerk, of
ie terrible nervous shock and
rostration he was suffering with a
ear and a half ago. He has cured
great many of my friends; in
ict, I never heard of such a won
"These are a few testimonials
rom patients cured by Dr. R. C.
'lower when given uy by the medi
al profession to die. They are
lostly prominent men and women
.ell known in their communities
nd generally throughout the
itate. They stand as a wall of
,'itnesses all voicing the same
entiment 'that if it had not been
or Dr. R. C. Flower wo would
lave b< en in our graves.' A pa
ient of Dr. Flower's told me of a
ittlo work written by the doctor,
ntitled, 'Science of Health.' It
;ives a description of Dr. Flower's
ife and work-numerous articles
>n health and several of his lec
ures. One woman said her sister
i'as cured of a nerve trouble by
eading the book. ?
"Anyone sending two 2c. stamps
o the Flower Medical Company,
>59 Columbus avenue, Boston,
tfass., will receive, postage paid,
his valuable work.
"Two things aro demonstrated;
irst, that Dr. R. C. Flower possess
ed almost a supernatural gift in
:he examination of diseases; and.
second, that he is a most, remarka
ble healer in desperate or bad cases.
With all the evidence gathered it
ivould seem that there is but little
excuse for the sick to suffer and
;1 ie of bad chronic diseases when
Dr. Flower can be reached."
Wise Township Club.
THERE will bc a meeting of Wise
Township Democratic Club at
Horns Creek Church on Saturday,
Mareil 24th, at. il o'clock p. m., to elect
delegates to the April meeting:.
b s. H. MAYS, President.
J. M. MAY?, Secretary.
LESSENS PAIN-INSURES SAFETY
to LIFE of MOTHER and CHILD.
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 her
former child. J. J. MCGOLDRIOK,
Beans Sta., Tenn.
Mother's Friend robbed pain of Ita terror
and shortened labor. 1 have tbe healthiest
child I ever saw.
Mas. L. M. AnEKy, Cochran, Ga.
Sent by express, charges prepaid, on receipt
of nrice, 81 SO per bottle. Book "To Mothers"
_ _ BRADFIELD RBQULATOR CO.,
For Salo by all Druggists. ATUUTTA, GA?
i o? Dili La*
klrs Francis Faulkner, 4 acres.
I C May BOD, (Corbin Bank Co.)
170 acres, 1 building.
CENTENNIAL SCHOOL DISTRICT.
)rayton Briggs, 25 acres.
Josar Chapman, 62 acres, 1 build'g.
I G Crouch, 25 acres.
CLEVELAND SCHOOL DISTRICT.
IAD Oswalt, 25 acree.
W Cul breath, 130 acres, 1 build'g.
reorge Werts, 50 " 1 "
1rs H E Nickerson, 84 ac's, 1 "
V N Heath, 187 acres, 1 building,
?anier & Gunter, 164 acres.
erena Parkman, 45 acres.
1rs S Parkman est., 130 ac's 1 b'd'g
[rs D Adams, 33 acres, 1 building.
7 Haitiwangerest., 60 acr's, 1 11
[ Matthews, 160 acres, 1 "
. Richardson, 126 "
[rs E Walker est, 101 acres.
[rs F E Wright, 199 ac's, 1 build'g.
EDGEFIELD SCHOOL DISTRICT.
E Bacon, 276 acres, 1 building,
like Brooks, 1 Jot, 1 building,
.rs G A Covar, 1 lot, 1 building.
Jlton Douglas, 1 lot, 1 building,
mmie Frazier, 1 lot.
rs Ida Harley, 101 acres.
10 McKelvie, 1 lot, 1 building,
iran Priestley, 1 lot, 1 building.
' D Britt, 112 acres, 1 building,
ark Etheredgo, 50 ac's, 1 build'g.
R R Banking Co., 122 acres.
?wis Sbcaly, 89 acres, 1 building.
W El len burg, 70 acres.
R Waits, 133 acres, 1 buikbng.
GREGG SCHOOL DISTRICT.
rs M M Cook, 100 acres, 1 build'g.
3 Swearengin, 1250 ac's, 2 "
? a- c n-vvrroii,-xw-ovtvcj---?
L Henderson, 110 " 1 build'g.
Hollingsworth, 100 "
L Lanier (Cor B'k Co.) 159 acr's.
rs D H Lyon, 145 acres, 1 build'g.
B Mayson, 150 acres, 1 build'g.
w Eng. M. S. Co, 381 ac's, 1 b'd'g.
I Reynolds, 130 acres.
HOLLEY SCHOOL DISTRICT.
;sSE Mitchell, 200ac's, 1 b'ld'g. ?
11 Shealy, 40 acres.
IIUIET TOWNSHIP. *
s E Bush, 300 acres. ?
JOHNSTON SCHOOL DISTRICT. j
3 M H Dunlap, 137 acres.
I Manee, 1 lot, 1 building. J
1 Mauce, 2 lots, 2 buildings.
i Scott, 4 lots, 16 acres, 2 b'id'gs
Sill, Hot, 1 building.
VHearmond, 425 acres, 1 build'g
s IO Scott, 83 acres, 1 build'g.
10BLEY TOWNSHIP. R
BW Merni], 7 acres.
tClarkf?MaryEWri ht v
vi Rautovi07 acres.
s J Cobbo acres.
*??rAle?- k acres, 1 building.
(S M A Eich,e 1288 ?
I building. ? ?
B Hughes, 1- 1 build? ?
A Merritt, 24 aq 7
:s Martha Padge ? ^
atson & Ruford V. " , D
M T Holston, 110 a ' Jg
NT Dorn, 15 acres.
\ O Herbert 1 lot.
vV King. 1 lot, I builc i.
PINE GROVE TOWN SJ 3
H Baker, 41 acres. r
|A Burnett, guard, 130 ac',
[.ney Griffin, 15 acres, 1 b?
[G Kernaghan, 97 acres. ll* r?
?rn Marshall, 35 acres. JJ
RIDGE SPRING SCHOOL DI8TBH 16
'llman Carver, 50 acres. 20
,vi or Lizzie Hagood, 7 acres. g?
|J Krepps, 50 acres. 30
Idge Sp'g M'f'g Co, 5 ac's, 4 bMd|?
S Watson. 1 lot, 20Qac's,2b,d'gs*
Irs C Burs, 500 acres
> Blackwell, trust, 582 ac's 1 b d g
JG Brown, 125 acres.
iorley Jackson, 6 acres.
,Irs Ann Randal, 12 acres, 1 build g
M Flax, 125 acree, 1 building.
;am Killskoff. Hot.
JrsMEMcKie,12oac'e, 1 build g
?lon Simpkine, 25 acres.
ZOAR SCHOOL DISTRICT.
^B Cargile, 46 acres.
3erry Graham, 415 acres, 1 build'?
Sorry Graham, 132 acres, 1 build'g
Wade Franklin, 10 acres.
W.H Haze!, 64 acres.
Jas W Smith, 175acres, 1 building
Jim Calliham, 75 acres.
Austin Corbin, 140 acres.
Mrs C M D >bey est, 247 ac's 1 b'ld'
Mrs F E Sanders, 100 acres.
Mrs Carrie E Toole, 364 acres.
TRENTON SCHOOL DISTRICT.
J B Etheredge, 98 acres, 1 building
Mrs C E Etheredge, 200 acres.
D H F Manson, 100 acres, 1 build';
Andrew Bottoms, 90 acres.
EUREKA SCHOOL DISTRICT.
Berry Graham, 200 acres, 1 build']
200 u 1 11
? 425 " 1 "
350 " 1 "
? c. 450 " 1 "
Berry Graham, 647 acres, 1 build'j
F W Dunton, 794 acres, 1 build'i
Berry Graham, 149 u 1 "
it ? 200 " 1 "
W G Wheeler, 373 " 1 "
? ? 224 " 1 "
" " 250 "
Berry Graham, 270 acree, 1 build'g
? ? 440 " 1 "
a ? 178 ?
u a " 1 "
T J Felder, 307 acres.
4 " 197 acres.
F W Dunton, 125 acres.
Berry Graham, 290 acres.
" ? 450 acres, 1'mild'g
<. 100 "
a a 198 <. l "
a :t yo ?
W G. Wheeler, 184 " 1 "
? 832 "
W. L. STEVENS,
T. E. C.
CBlefirate'd EIK BnanQ.
Our Spring Styles
of this excellent
brand of Hats are
now in store. If you
want a good article,
[)ne that wears well
md holds its shape,
)uy the Elk Brand
J, M. COBB.
T. X. L. For
HEUMATISM, NE CJRALGIA,
TOOTHACHE, GRIP, AND
COLD IN ALL ITS FORMS,
CUTS, SORES, BRUISES,
It always relieves when properly applied.
)LD BY AI2I2 DRUGGISTS.
PRICE 25 CENTS.
Prepared by T. X. L. CO.
M. DE PSEY, Manager
230 Main St., Columbia, S. C.
j U M P H RE YS'
ir. Humphreys' Specl lira oro sclentiflcalh- and
orully prepared Remedies, used for years In
vato practice and for over thirty years by the
iple with entire success. Every single Specific
pee lal cure for the disease named,
ney cure without druggl-jR, pureing or reducing
System and are m fact and deed the Sovereign
medies of tho World.
_ m cwsit. rtl01i>
-Fevers, Congestions. Inflammations., .25
-Worm?, "Worm Fever, Worm Colic.25
-Teethlngi Colic, Crying, Wakefulness ,25
-Diarrhea, of Children or Adults.25
-Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis.25
-Headaches, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. .25
-Dyspepsia. Biliousness, Constipation. .25
-Suppressed or Painful Periods-.. .25
-Whites. Too Profuso Periods.25
-Croup, JLarynui tl?. Hoars en ess.25
-Salt Rheum, Erysipel??, Eruptions.. .25
-Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains.25
-Malaria, Chills, Fever and Ague. .'25
-Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In the Head. .'25
-Whooping Conga. .25
-Kidney Diseases. .25
?Urinary Weakness, Wetting Bcd.. .25
MPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL,
ho'Plle Ointment."-Trial g|ze, 25 CU.
1 by DrnrrliU, or icol potl-ptld on receipt of pries.
tMNIIUTl' M A KU* I. (If 4 pigtl,) M11LBU FAKE.
|UBKYS' HUD. CO., 111 * 115 Ttl!Cu BL, KBIT YOU.
P E C I F ICS.
I ice*lshing the services of this
linders stallion cnn address the
Will Sip, 4.Q0
county fo,, unyWi,ere ?n the
Edgefleld, S. C.
g0p will pract?) S. C.
South Carolina and Sourts Qf
StATEMENT 0F THE C0NDITI0N 0F
TriE FARMERS BANK,
OF ETJG-EFIEXJTJ, S. C.,
AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS MARCH 2, 1894.
Loans and Discounts,
Real Estate, Building, Fixtures, etc.,
Cash in Banks,
" " Vault,
$18 212 56
5 719 72
Paid up Capital,
$42 813 94
2 416 02
$ 101 209 73
1 800 00
3 940 00.
23 93-? 28
$130 882 01
$ 56 486 90
3 300 00
5 865 15
45 229 96
20 000 00
$130 882 01
I, A. E. PADGETT, CASHIER OF THE FARMERS BANK OF EDGEFIELD,
do solemnly swear that the above statement ?H correct and true to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
Sworn to before me this 3rd day
of March, 1894.
W. H. TIMMERMAN,
Notary Public S. C.
J. H. EDWARDS, I Committee from Board of Directors to exani
W. R. PARKS, ( ine transactions and condition of the Bank.
W, FHIOATH, J
An 8 per cent, dividend declared payable on and after March 10th.
This space is for
Dr. W. D. OUZTS'S
|iiiiiiiMi!iiMuiwiiiiiiiiiiimiiiimiiiimiiumiiiiiii nuiu *
j JEWELRY, SILVERWARE, f
MUSICAL INSTRUMENT^, 1
1 Sewing MacMnes, and FancyGoods !
Watches, $1.75 and up.
Clocks, from 50c. up.
Gold Rings, from $1.00 up.
S?edingS?lver Teaspoons, $6PerSet.
ti U Wai Ai l
1 EDGEFIELD, S. C. f
TARPKRS'S BAZAR is a journal for the home.
:ive? the full Mt and latest information about
hions; and ita numerous illustrations, Paris
igns, and pattern-sheet supplements are in
?ensable alike to the home dress-maker and
professional modiste. No expense is spared
lake its artistic attractiveness of the highest
.r. Its bright stories, amusing comedies and
ightful essays satisfy all tastes, and its last
e is famous as a bueget of wit and humor- In
ssues everything is included which is of in
st to women. The Serials for 1S94 will be
ten by William Black and Walter Besant.
rt stories will be written by Mary E. Wilkins,
ia Louise Pool, Ruth McEnery Stuart,
ion Harland, and others. Ont-door sports
In-door Games, Social Entertainments, Em ?
dery, and other interesting topics will rc
? constant attention. A new series is proin
of "Coffee and Repartee."
er's Young People,
itage free to all subscribers in the United
I, Canada, and Mexico.
i Volumes of the BAZAR begin with the first
>er for January of each year. When no
s mcntionec, subscriptions will begin with
umber current at the time of receipt of or
nd Volumes of HARPER'S BAZAR for three
back, in neat cloth binding, will be sent
il, postage paid, or by evprcss, free of ex
(provided thc freight does not exceed one
per volume), for $7.00 per volume,
h Cases for each volume, suitable for
g, will be sent by mail, post-paid, on re
7 ?1.00 each. _
ittances Mhould be made by Poslomce
Order or Draft, to av lid chance of loss
spapers are not to copy this advertisement
t the express order of Harper & Brothers.
HARPER & BROTHERS,
KI ELD. S. C.
JOHN GARY EVANS,
torneys at: Law,
EDGKFIELD, S. C.
. Will practice in State and Fed
ourts. Also in Courts of Georgia
ixcellent table variety, yields
ll, and less trouble to cultivate
:lier kinds. Per bushel.$1.50.
R. H. MCKIE,
Colliers, S. C.
HARPER'S WEEKLY is beyond all
question the leading journal in Amer
ica, in its splendid illustrations, in its
corps of distinguished contributors,
and in its vast army of readers. In
special lines, it draws on the highest
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ing topics of the day. In fiction, the
most popular story-writers contribute
to its columns. Superb drawings by
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table event of public interest : it con
tains portraits of the distinguished
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tention is given to the Army and Navy,
Amateur ?Sport, and Music and the
Drama, by distinguished experts. In
a word, HARPER'S WEEKLY combines
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and the artistic and literary qualities
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Harper's Magazine, - - $4 00
Harper's Weekly, - - - 4 00
Harper's Bazar, - 4 00
Harper's Young People, - 2 00
Postage Free to all subscribers in
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The Volumes of the WEEKLY begin
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subscriptions will begin with the Num
ber current at the time of receipt of
Bound Volumes of HARPER'S WEEKLY
for three years back, in neat cloth
binding, will be sent by mail, postage
paid, or by express, free of expense
(provided the freight does not exceed
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Cloth Cases for each volume for
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on receiptof $1.00 each.
Remittances should be made by Post
office Money Order or Draft, to avoid
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Newspapers are not to copy this ad
ertisenreijf without the express order
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Address: HARPER & BROTHERS,