Newspaper Page Text
Ti??S. J. ADAMS,.EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, FEB. G, 1895.
The new President of France
once worked in a tanyard.
Gov. Evans says that the State
will receive $100,000 ia royalty
from her phosphate this year. .
Ward McAllister, the leader of
New York's four hundred, died in
that city ot grip on Friday.
A rather light sandy soil with a
clay subsoil is said to be the best
kind of land for tobacco.
The South Carolina and Geor
gia Railroad bi>3 been re-chris
tened, and is now called "The Char
Governor Evans has about deci
ded to call a State Convention of
cotton growers. It will probably
be held in a few weeks.
Governor Tillman in an inter
view sometime ago said the con
stitutional convention should be
made up of men without regard to
their factional affiliations.
There are over 700 South Caroli
nians who are liable to the in
come tax.' Any man with an in
come of over ?foj?OO comes under
Governor Evans says that here
after the age and quality of whis
key will be put on the dispensary
flasks. The name of thc manu
facturer will also be put on.
The National American Wo
man's Suffrage Association con
vened in Atlanta last week. Su
san B: Anthony presided and the
sessions were attended by immense
The new dispensary law has
nov/ been printed in pamphlet
form and the copies have-been de
livered to the State Board of Con
tra!. Any one desiring a copy can
secure it from the clerk of the
A Tennessee editor refers to one
of his fellow citizens as having
done much "to brighten our dusty
path as we journey down the river
of life." That editor must have
lived in a "dry town.
The Elbe, an ocean steamship en
route from Bremen to New York,
collided with a small steamer last
Wednesday in English waters and
sunk immediately. Of nearly four
hundred souls on board only twen
A few years ago there wasn't a
pound of tobacco raised in .South
Carolina for market. Last year a
million pounds were grown and
sold in Darlington county alone.
The Fifty-third congress is on
its last legs. One month from to
day the 4th of February will wind
up its days. Its record has been
made and it will go down to histo
ry as infamously impotent. Let
the blame rest where it may, this
" istlie fact.
Thc boll weevil, recently intro
duced into Texas from Mexico,
now infests about six thousand
square miles of that State. In
that area it caused a loss of from
50 per cent to 90 per cent of last
year's crop. I nmediate legisla
tion is urged by the Department
of Agriculture at Washington to
prevent the spread of the insect to
neighboring cotton-growing States.
After hearing all sides recent
ly the Railroad Commission de
cided not to reduce the rates on
fertilizers. Here is the decision
Believing that the changed con
ditions in this State n?cessit?t?
readjusting all rates, and fully re
alizing the far-reaching' effects of
any change wo might make, and
realizing the fact that any reduc
tion of freight on fertilizers now
would be too late to be of any ma
terial benefit to thc public, if made
this late in the season, as thirty
days notice has to be given under
the provisions of the law; there
fore, be it
Resolved, That the Board will
meet on Tuesday, February 5,
proximo, for the purpose of begin
ning to revise the whole freight
rates now in force m this State.
The Department of Agriculture
is engaged in the investigation of
the cotton boll weevil, a destruc
tive species of which has recently
been introduced into southeast
ern Texas from Mexico. The in
sect is practically new to emo
logists although it has been found
that thirty years ago it caused tho
abandonment of cotton culture
around Monclova. Mexico, Texas
cotton planters observed its work
ia their fields for the first time
last summer and specimens were
sent to the department of Agricul
ture for investigation. Au expert
was sent into the field uuder the
direction of Entomologist Dr. L. 0.
Howard aud remained through the
fall aud early winter months care
fully studying the habits of the
insect. A district of 6,000 square
miles is now infested. The insect
bores into the cotton boll and ruins
the fibre and the seed. In some
instances during tho past summer
it has caused a loss of from 50 to
90 per ceut. of the crop. It spreads
rather slowly by flight but it is
apt to be carried into new regions
in cotton brought from the infest
ed field to the somewhat widely
separated cotton gins. The de
partment of agriculture has warn
ed the State of Texas through a
letter written to the Governor of
the probable extension of the dam
age to the cotton crop iu Texas in
the near future, and the possibili
ty of the spread of tho insect to
neighboring cotton growing States.
Immediate legislation is urged
which will isolate the infected
region and also the Mexican bor
The Price of Cotton.
The New YorkSuu in comment
ing on the price of cotton says:
"It is doubtful whether the
price of American cotton will be
advanced because of the lessen
ing of the amount planted in South
Carolina this year. Our corres
pondent at Lamar has informed us
that this year's product of the sta
ple in that State will be at least
one-third less thau the product of
recent years, or not more thau
400,000 bales. Le says the plan
ters have reduced the acreage be
cause they cannot afford to rais^
cotton at the ruling rates, and
have actually lost money by it in
recent years. In regard to this
statement, it may be said that
even the large reduction which our
correspoudeut tells of is not likely
to produce such an effect, in either
the American or the European
market, as a like reduction would
have produced forty or fifty years
ago. England and other Euro
pean couutries are uot nearly as
much dependent upon the Ameri
can supply of cotton as they used
to be. Other cotton producing
countries have entered into the
competition with the United States
and some of these countries senra
to be able to produce it more
cheaply than weean. Even if the
total American crop of the year
should be a million bales short of
the usual supply, it is doubtful if
the price per pound in the for
eign market would be advanced a
The Southern planters must con
sider those changes which have oc
curred to their disadvantage since
the beginning of the civil war, and
must take account of facts which
ought to bo obvious to the world,
more especially to India, Egypt,
Russia and the Uuited States.
There are no trustworthy busi
ness traditions for producers or
consume rs, for speculators or wage
earners, in these changeful, yet
hopeful, years at the end of the
Not Much Reduction.
Maj. Harry Hammond, of Beech
Is?and, who had been sent out by
the Agricultural Department at
Washington to inspect the condi
tion of cotton in the States south
west of the Savannah river, after
visiting seven States, reports as
follows as to the prospect of reduc
ing the acreage in cotton for 1895:
"Do you think the results of the
present crop will iuduce the plant
ing of smaller acreage in cotton?"
"That seems to be a very g?n?r
erai impression, but I have not
fouud any one who was not going
to do all he could to make as big
a cottou crop next year as he could.
An old Confederate, shot through
and through in the Wilderness,
stopped to talk to me on his way
to a public gin. He said there
was no profit iu cent cotton
the average price in Texas. I
asked him why he did uot plant
corn. 'What's the use?' he said.
'I have sold corn right here for 20
cents a bushel.' 'Well, you will
not plant as much cotton next
year?' I said. 'I don't know. I
will want as much money, and I
reckon I will have to plant twice
as many acres of cottou to get it.'
I thiuk that is about the feeling.
The fact is there have been better
crops of corn made than since the
war and more hogs laised. The
farmers are all well stocked. The
gear implements, land and labor
are all in trainiug for another
crop. Everywhere they are knock
ing down stalks, breaking land and
bedding for cotton. Cotton con
ventions don't amount to a row of
pms. They are suggestions of
Sankers, factors, merchants and
uewspaper men to inform the^ot
ton growers they may expect hard
er terms for accommodations than
ever. I heard a mau say tho pres
ent crop would allow thirty-three
yards of cotton cloth to every
man, woman and child, civilized
and uncivilized, iu Europe, Asia,
Africa, America and the islands
of the seas. It is doubtful if they
will want it."
Dr. Coivn Doyle says that when
Ii? was about to undertake bis lec
ture tour in his country, Robert
Louis Stevenson wrote to him :
;'When you come lo America call
on rae. My house is the second
door on the left hand after leav
ing San Francisco."
At a negro wedding in Pulaski
county, Ga., says the Hawkius
viile Dispatch, when the minister
read the words, "Love honor and
obey," the groom interrupted and
said : "Read that again, sah ; read
it once mo', so dat du iady kin
ketch de full solemuity ob de j
moariin'. Fas beeu married befo'." j
Try the Contract System on a
MR. EDITOR: Your suggestion
last week to the County Board of
Commissioners was a goori one, to
wit: that they should try the con
tract system of working the roads
in a small way somewhere in the
county, if they do not adopt it for
the whole county. For what is
the use of the new law unless it is
taken, advantage of in some way
shape or form? It might as well
still be reposing in the brain of
the member of the Legislature
who conceived it.
Other counties are trying all the
provisions of the law, and why not
Edgefield, who is first in peace
first in war and first in the hearts
of her countrymen. It might be
adopted for one road, its entire
length, or for a whole township,
having regard of course to the sen
timent for or against it along such
road or in such township.
We must niovp on in this world
if we expect, to get there. 1 am not
a girl but
A Letter From Liverpool Direct,
"With a World of Suggestion
in it to Southern Farmers.
JANUARY, lo, 1895.
DEAR SIR: Since our letter of
the 12th December, in which we
referred to the continued selling of
nev/crops, there has.been a fur
ther decline and cotton for 1S95
and '96 is selling here un a basis
of about 4 cents on plantations in
America; the sellers of these posi
tions are very aggressive, and re
ports being current, that another
largo crop will bo planted, feel
confident that they will be enabled
to purchase their present sales at a
profit of one cent or more. In
other words, they expect that far
mers will be ready to part with
the next crop at three cents and
Of course there is little or no
doubt that if it is left to Liverpool
merchants and Manchester spjti
ners, prices will rule very low, and
it would be unfortunate if we
should get another enormous crop:
even 8,000,000 bales woujd bb a
great deal too large for the world's
Vii ry truly,
BEER, COWELL & Co.
D 13, Exchange, Building, Liv
News Aronui' Big*Crock.
Last Friday night will never be
forgotten by your humble scribe.
It was one time in our lifo whPii
we didn't care whether cotton was
worth* 40cts a pound oi 40cts a
bale. Everything and everybody
seemed to be reclining on the top
most round bf enjoyment bathing
themselves in the gentle moon
light of happiness.
Doubtless many of vou remem
ber the night. It was a night when
silence and solitude reigned su
preme. A night that was peculiar
ly suited for the reveries of the po
et or novelist, whose mind could
have been wafted on the silken
wings of imagination to that en
chanted region of Morpheus, and
have returned freighted with its
felitouR productions. The gentb
wind would go cooing along its
trackless path through the sighing
pines. The stars would twinkle
and close their eyes as if enjoying
in peaceful sleep this balmy coun
try, wintry night. The fleecy float
ing clouds would frequently shake
the dew from their misty mantles,
and with these tears of enjoyment
would kiss rejoicing nature. And
the moon never appeared so beau
tiful as on that night, when, robed
in all of its magnificent and ma
jestic splendor, it soared so silent
ly and slowly above the floating
clouds as though it were loath to
bring such a lovely scene to a close.
It is on such nights as these that
our immortal souls art ever re
minding us that :
"It is not nil of life to live.
Xor all of death to die.''
It was on sucli a night that a
very pleasant and successful mu
sical was held at Mr. Hardy
Crouch's, conducted by one of
Newberry's most talented young
men, Prof. John Speak, who is
now engaged in teaching a flour
ishing school at Trinity church.
What Prof. Speak's pedagogical
abilities are, we know not, but if
he handles the text books with the
same masterly skill, ease, and
gracefulness, that characterizes his
instructions in vocal music, he
must indeed be a bright and shin
ing star in his profession, and of
whom any county should rightly
It is a lamentable fact that a
great many of our music instruc
tors, though they understand the
rudiments of the branch perfectly,
yet they neither have words to ex
plain, nor a good voice to illus
trate. These two essential attrib
utes of a good musician are both,
found in the person of Prof. Speak.
He is never at want for a single
word with which to clothe bia
learned explanations, and with
such a remarkable voice, he can at
all times render plain the most
difficult piece to his audience.
With his natural bass voioe he
sings the deep bass notes in such a
way aa to causo the very windows
to rattle with the vibrations, or, at
his will he cnn change this rumb
ling thunder into such a melodi
ous strain in rendering the high
tenor notes until we persuade our
selves that the suul of Jennie Lind
has again infused itself into mor
tal flesh, and is again (enchanting
thousands with these sweet sym
phonies of music. On this night
we were lcd more and more to be
lieve with our immortal Shake
speare that :
"The man that bath no music in him
Xor i? not n? o ved with concord <;f
Ls lit for treasons, stratagems, andi
h pa rd
It was indeed with a re
step that we traced our wa\J
to our home sib lilly humor
many new tunes that wo bud
and only buoyed up by 1 he ;
that there may bc niany'bappy re
turns of the evening.
Mr. T. D. Jones of New berty, as
sisted by Miss Janie Crawfqrd o
this county, is teaching a
school at Centennial. May
be a singular fact that our cbunty
will be'-first and foremost in pain
ing its young minds to follow iu
the great path of right; for we are
ftequeutly called upon to furnish
props lo help steady this igreal
common-wealth of ours. j.
FARMERS AND THE WEATHER.
Owing to the past bad we??hei
the farmers of this community
have done absolutely nothing* to
ward making 3 cents cotton
Though the universal cry is "hard
times," and a dark cloud of ides
pondency which has of late been
changed into almost an impene
trable gloom of despair, htt? set
tled over the future of our farn^ers
yet let us all remember that there
is nothing so bad but that it c^uld
be worse; so then let us all join in
"Then let us be up and doing,
"With a heart for any fate,
Still achieving, still pursuing, *
Learn to labor,and to wait.".
A CARD. )
Whereas, some cornplain^hnd
misrepresentation has been made
in regard to our appointment ol
Trustees of the Johnston School
District, we deem some expira
tion is due the public. It will be
renumbered that RP ve ml weeks
previous we urged the people),
through the county papers', that
where changes were desired, peti
tions slum ld be sent in naming
the board; acting upon the onlj
petition we made the appoint
If anything has beni don?^ oui
of order or contrary to law, we
knew nothing of it and failed AF
yet to discover it. Any charges
brought against any one of our ap
pointees will receive our careful
investigation and removals made
wherever charg?e are substantiated.
P. N. LOTT, S. C.
E. H. FOLK, M. B.
(jreal excitement prevails ir
certain counties of North Cn roi in ti
over Ihe recant discovery of Mona
zi'e, a kind of sand which is very
valuable in the manufacture ol
certain parts of electric lights Thr
fever is extending down ibis way,
for around Gaffney rushy ve iia'.oj
beds have been discovered, and we
would not be at. all sur [lr i sed il
there is plenty of this sand in out
It is to be found ia the beds of
spring brauche?, find small creeks,
mixed with small partic!C3 ol' iron
ore, which give it the appearance
of gnu powder. We hear that ex
perts have been examining the
streams around West Springs foi
the sand. The sand when washed
out brings from six to seven cent
a pound. We hope the streams ot
Union abound iii this hitherto un
known treasure. We have small
sample of the Gaffney saud given
us by a friend, which can be seec
by calling at the office of the
Sand at 7c. a pound beats cotton
at 5c.-Union Times.
The Suffering in Nebraska.
We ol i p a few extracts from the
Weekly Tribune published at Cal
laham Nebraska, that our readers
may soe what hard times realty
The drouth numbers a couple
more victims to its list. This time
near Ogalla. A young man and
his wife named John H. and Ida
Harris committed suicide by cut
ting their throats with a razoi
Monday morning nf this week,
When discovered Mrs. Harris had
partly given birth to a child and
in their destitute circumstances
being without medical aid in her
frenzy with pain cut her throat,
after which her husband wrote the
following note and then ended his
life in the same way.
"Dear Old Parents-We have de
cided to end our lives together.
Ida took sick before daylight and
it is now 7 o'clock. Ida cut her
throat, and I out mine. I would
give the world to see my poor old
father and mother; it seems like a
year since I caw any of my folks,
Your beloved children."
A woman recently gave birth tc
a child, but there was nothing in
the house to eat, no fue) and nc
clothing. In the course of a day
or two the neighbors found out
the state of affairs and provided
for the needs of the family as best
they could but the aid came toe
late. The woman died leaving sis
small children, without sufficient
clothing to keep them warm. She
was buried Sunday in a rough un
painted pine box.
A ftdlow northeast of here stole
a suck of flour and when the offi
cer got there to airest him the
children wore eating it raw.
It ii? now estimated that over
12,000 have left this cornily lasl
fall ; in fact ail who could get awaj
it begins to look like lin
"bloody shirl" chestunl would bf
buried forevpr undcrpyrjmida ol
provisions sent by the ever hospit
This setting type with your toes
out and the th erm onie I er len be
low zero with a fire of old ex
changes is rather tough on a hall
Langley Manufacturing Com
pany will pay Augusta prices
for Cotton delivered at their
Factory at Langley S. G.,
until further notice.
for potatoes, fruits, and all vege
At Least lO?/<
Results of experiments pi
1 why, is told in our pamphlets.
They are scr.t free. It will cost you
Vehicles of all Kinds,
FURNITURE and COFFIN
Jan. 29-1895. . ' .
Pratt ii Alista Ci
Large S?ocR of Eli
Machinery and Supplies. ]
Get our Prices before ye
-HAS FOR THE HOLIDAY
a. ucl S? vei
Ever displayed in the city. When vis
our stock and get prices.
COR. BROAD and ITU S TTE
There is a mistaken idea Hirt
"culture" means lo paint a lillie
lo sing a little, to danoo a little,
and to quote passages from iale
popular hooks. As a matter of
fact, culture means nothing of the
kind. Culture means m:iatery over
self, politeness, charity, fairness,
good temper, good conduct. Cul
ture is not ii. thing to make a dis
phiy of, il is something to use sc
modestly that people do not dis
cover all at once that you have ir.
ROYALTY IN DISGUISE.
A Kcal Prince Said to be iu thc
Under this heading a contempo
rary states that "'"ormonths it has
been known almost to a certainty
that a prominent prince of Europe
is now in America in disguise and
is canvassing fur books that he
may in this manner learn more of
the r?aTTli^oTfr?e"' ArA?i?calrpeo
ple. Twice he has been identified
in the East and each time chang
ed his disguise and hie field of ac
tion, for to- be known would en
tirely defeat the object of his visit.
A reporter yesterday accidently
fell upou some data which leads tc
the conclusion that this same
prince is now selling books in the
Carolinas." It is a well-known
fact that we sometimes harbor an
gels unawares. This prince may
be with hs uow in the garb of a
book canvasser, selling the new
up-to-date edition Britannica foi
the Columbia State-who knows?
Hard Times and How They Blay
bc Softened and Sweetened.
MR. EVERYBODY AND HIS WIFE :
"These hard times" and these dull
times have been au incentive to
our waking up to the necessity ol
meeting tho emergency.
Application and economy by all.
with such prices as your cash trade
will enable me to settle down to,
will bring better times than we
have seen in a decade.
Granulated Sugar 20 lbs. to dol
lar, 4j>c. lb. by b'J. Rio Coffee.
Best, 22 to 25c. lb. Cracked Riep.
5c. to whole, 6?. Compound Lard,
50 lbs. 6ic. less 8c. Pure Leaf
Lard, 50 lbs. 8?c. less 10c. D. S,
Sides, 100 lbs. 6?c. Meal, $1.35 sk.
Molasses, Black Strap, 10c. by Bbl,
CO. Molasses, 15c. Bbl. One X
Svrup, Bingle gallon, 20c. Flour,
Cheapest Grade, $2.90. Full 2nd
Pat. $3.25. First Pat. $3.75. Nails.
lOd. lb. $1.85 keg. D. B. Plow
Stock, $1.35. D. B. Points, 75c,
doz. Plow Steels, 1001b. 4c, ISPE
quantity higher. Plow Liues 15c,
Coil Ropa Ile. lb.
"Dixie," "Sullivan," "R. & W."
One "X" "South Bound," "ROSH
Bud," "Old Ned," "Red Bee," &c
By the Box, 20c. 'lb, 24c. and 28c.
lb. My Tobaccoes are ne pitts tdtrc
in grade and gives solace to such
good judges as Capt. Beutet, Capt
Jim Fraser, Mr. R. McQueen Hays
Capt. Fisher, Mr. Newt. Fair, Capt
Sam Mays, and that other fellow
wbot-.f; name is Legion. I carn
Hue stock of Smoking Tobaccoes
"Durham," "Yellow Rose," '"Sea
of North Carolina," "Woinani
He;ir?." "Powhatan," "Greenback,'
and Mr. Legion finds solid com.
fort here. Indeed I am tho Tobac
co man of Edgeneld, I make it J
study and a specialty.
My prices 1 am sure, will im
press you, but what I want you ti
remember longest \* that / sell foi
tutah. A merchant selling at sucl
prices as 1 have mentioned excepl
fur cash would close up in pi?;
months. Do not u*k for credit, J
do uot solicit credit busine??, cred
it died last year. DON'T ASK POD
E. J. NORRIS;
Edgeiield, Feb. 5, '95.
Subscribe to thu Kdgetiold An
tables require (to secure the largest
> Actual Potash.
.ove this conclusively. How and
nothing to read them, and they will save you
iN KALI WORKS, 93 Nassau Street, New York.
Fine Harness, Saddles,
S, - - HARDWARE.
Gins ai Presses,
Des, Oljeap aqO Boofl.
? IRON WORKS AND
! SUPPLY COMPANY.
Repairs, etc., Quickly Made.
?I6ERT & Bo.,
j J__j HJ xi,
k'S THK FINEST STOCK OK
iting Un' city you are invited to inspect
ET, . AUG ITS TA, GA
The great (hander, gives tho follow
lng good advice to boys, which
parents might also read v.^th proust :
" Boys, go to school as iTig as yon
can, and remember every hour spent io
to you in after Ufe. Read good books;
make yourself acquainted with history j
study the progress of nations and tho
careers of men who have made
"Study religion, sdence, statecraft
and history. Learn to read
tntdflgtntly, so that you can tym to
practical use in after Ufe the reading
of yfcnr yooth. Be sure you begin
right Do hot waste ame In reading
Mr. Sage further says :
14 The boy who ls wanted la the
business world of today must be
educated. If his parents cannot afford to
give him i college or 9 high school
education he must learn to study
without the aid of a teacher, In the early
mornings before business begins, and
m the evenings after business hours.
It can no longer be truthfully said that
an education ls out of any one's
This ls the advice of a man who to
?ne of the most conspicuous business
successes of our time, and who has
amassed on? of the largest fortunes In
America. It cannot possibly be
charged that he ls fn tile pay of THE
C?LUMBIA STATE, and yet
these words gi ven a? the co? vic don of a
Efe of unusual obsermkm and
experience advises aa strongly as wordy
can that you hasten to accept the offer
of The State and secure this
greatest of popular educators, Tho
The edition offered by The
State fdls every requirement of
Mr. Sage's recipe for success. It Isl?
only edition that rs up to data. Wh?
will be w thout these books now,
When Ten Cents a day will secure
Write for Particulars
'Poultry, Farm, Gardon, Cemetery,
Lawn, Bailroad and Babbit
Thousands of milos In ase. Catalogue
Freo. Freight Paid. Prices Low.
. I The KcMULLEN WOVEN WIRE FENCE CO.
> 1 lil 116,118 ul 123 IT. St., CHICAOS, ILL.
Now is the Time.
NOW IS THE TIME to
j! ?Pl a GOOD BARGAIN in CLOTHES
j ?md S Ii O 15 S. Clearing out Win
j ter Steck, at
' J W. Unruh & Co., Johnston,
I have tho best $1.10 shoe on earth.
FIEL? & KELLY,
949 I3:roa.cI (Street and 94.6 jones Street,
WE SELL ALL THE COUNTRY PEOPLE TH El ll
BUGGIES, HARNESS AND WAGONS;
44 WHY?" Because we give them the best gooda for the least money.
Keep Out the Cold.
FELT WEATHER STRIPS,
SOLD BY LEWIS F. MILLIGAN,
T MA TELS, TILI G, GRATES, Al IRON FENCING.
CLA-XJXJ .AJSTID SEE STOCK.
937 Broad Street, AUGUSTA, GA., above Planters Hotel.
YOUR ATTENTION ?
-,IF 3TOTJ ?q EED=?
Cook Stives, Stove Pis, Stove Pipe; Tinware, Well Bite,
Loaded Shells, Canned Goods, Confeetionaries.
Evaporators Repaired or made to Order.
LARGEST COOK STOVE FOR TK? MONEY.
' Coffeej?j*ts,.Milk Buckets, and Covered Buckets made from the best of
Din iinffymarket. Repairs for Cook Stoves I sell, kept in stock. Call
"AM Ax. A-TJHTIJN",
rom^ST?isr, s. c.
That there isa place in Augusta where
you can get something nice and tempt
ing to eat in the FANCY GROCERY
DOSCHER & CO., carry a full line of
the latest Home and Foreign Delica
cies. When you visit Augusta come
and see us. Prices will please you.
FIRE, ACCIDENT, TORNADO,
and Ginhouse Insurance,
Come to W. J. McKERALL, Agt.
TA IL OR. F Tl CZ 0 THIERS,
AUGUSJ?, - ' GEORGIA
Have now tn store their entire ,
FALL- AND WINTER STOCK OF CLOTHING
The largest stock over shown in August a. We aim to carry goods whicAare
not only intrinsically good, but which also, in pattern, style, and finish,
gratifj a cultivated and discriminating taste, and at the same time, we aim to
make our prices so (ow the closest buyers will be our steadiest customers
Polite attention to all. A call will be appreciated.
I. C. LEVY & CO.
TAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS, AUGUSTA, GA