Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 8, 1896.
Sunday morning: of this week was
the coldest of this winter.
The ADVERTISER and Souii&rs Cul
tivator for one year for $2.
Fresh and standard drugs, at W ?.
Mr. L. P. Dorn of Parksville was ia
our town on Monday of this week.
Fresh and dainty-heavy and faucy
groceries, at VV. JO. Lynch's.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Norris have mov
ed into ?heir pretty cottage,- Epps
Garden seeds at VV. E Lynch's, the
old reliable La nd ret li's.
Tile School Commissioner's office is
open ou the third Saturday and first
. Monday of every mouth.
Buy the best gardeu seed at VV. ?.
x The expense of running Edge tie] d
County during the year 1895 was near
ly $5,000 less than for the year 1894.
Presiding Elder J. Walter Dickson
will preach at Batesburg Jan. 11th and
12th; at Leesville, 12th and 13th. I
Landreth'sGardeu Seeds have been
on the market more than one hun ired
years, aud *re ni ways satisfactorily.
You can buy them from W. E. Lynch.
The year 1805 in Edgefleld County
ought to be known as ?log vear. Let
the year of gr .?ce 1896 be Hogger year
&kW Eur the be3t Fire Insurance
ou~~Y??wn or country property, cali on
or write D. K. DLRISOK, A gt.
Our popular young townsman, Mr,
Ed. Brabham is uow clerking for the |
New York Backet Store.
Married at the re??dence of the
bride's mother, Edgefleld Comity S. C.
Dec. 26.1895, by Bev. J. L. OuzTs, Mr.]
Edgar Ouzts and Miss Lula E. Hacket.
J. Wm. Thurmond, Esq., is strongly
in favor of increasing the pension to j
our poor and indigent Confederate]
Veterans to $40 per annum.
For the be&t Fire Insurance in old
strong and reliable Companies, on
town or country property, call on or
write TD. B. DURISOB, Agt.
Bev. P. P. Blalock of the Liberty
Hill section, has rented the Burkley
bouse in our town and will remove
thither in a few days with his family.
The annual meeting of the Edgefleld
County Alliance will Be held at this
place on Friday of this week, the 10th
There are now ninety-three dispen
saries in this State. Under the old
regime there were 300 bar-rooms in
School trustees must . sign their
names to pay warrants. Signatures
by another will not pass muster, and
warrants so signed will not be ap
~~ Married at tiie residence^ Mr. J, T,
Ouzts Jr., Edgefleld County S. C., Dec.
26,1895, by Bev. J. tl Ouzts, Mr. G.
Boyd Timmerman and Miss Ellen M.
Col. Folk suggests instead of salesday
we call the first Monday in January
"Horse day," for on that day everybody
and bis wife brings or sends a horse to
Edgefleld to be sold or swapped.
'?lTsT?j^tiV?^ of Mr.
L. F. Dorn, of Parlwvl?l?T^r^rcMTU^W
urday last for Greenville where she
goes to attend the Female College of j
that city. *
Married on Tnursday, Dec. 20th,
1895, by Bev. J-<. G. Price, at the home j
of the bride's parents, Mr. Wade Har
man and Miss Jessie Binehart, The
former of Newberry, and the latter of
The Misses A y cock beg us ti state
that they have closed their millinery
establishment only "for the fall sea-j
son." They will reopen again in the]
early spring-long before the robins;
This year being presidential year
promises to be full of incidents and in
terest, and if you would kee D up with
the procession have your name put on
the subscription books of the ADVER
It is the same old story and yet con
stantly recurring that Simmons Liver
Regulator is the- best family medicine.
"We have used it in our family for
eight years and find it the best medi
cine we ever used. We think there is
no such medicine ts Simmons Liver
Regulator."-Mrs. M. E. S. Adington,
Frauklin, N. C. "Euch member of our
family uses it as occasion requires."
W. B. Smith. Mt. Vernon, Ky,
Dr. Jos. H. Jennings who was severe
ly injured by a fall from his horse
nome two weeks since was well enough
to visit our towu on salesday, Monday
of this week. Dr. Joe is one of the
oldest subscribers to t&e ADVERTISER
having commenced taking it in 1843
when he was a mere youth at the Uni.
versity of Virginia.
The Abbeville Press and Banner has
the following pleasant words to say of
Mr. J. K. Milford, a new citizen of
Ridge Spring : "Mr. J. K. Milford, one
of our most exemplary young men,
moved last week from abbeville to
Bidge Spring in Edgefleld county
where he will enter business on his
own account. Many friends wish him
abundant success in his new home. A
better man has not gone out from
amongst us in a long lime. May he
live long and prosper."
We have made arrangements to of
fer the public for the next year the
ADVERTISER and the Southern Cultiva
tor, the recognized organ of Southern
Agriculture and Industrial progress
of the South, which is the most popu
lar journal of its kind in the South, at
the Jow price of $2-that is for new
subscribers to the Cultivator. The
price to old subscribers to the Cultiva
tor will be $2.25. Present subscribers
to the ADVERTISER, who are not now
subscribers to the Cultivator, by com
ing forward and paying up one year
in advance can get beth papers for ont
year for $2.00. The regular subscrip
tion price of the two papers is $2.50
The Southern Cultivator is a journa
that no farmer can well biFord to d<
without. It is read in every part o
the South and Southwest by farmers
jHwjers and business men,
The January issue of the Cosmo
tan presenta as a frontispiece a v
color drawing by Eric Papa, illu
ting the test ?tory by Robert I
Stevenson which has probably r
been excelled even in the pages ol
finest dollar French periodicals,
cover of The Cosmopolitan is
changed, a drawing of page lengl
the famous Paris artist Rossi in I
graphic colors on paper takes the ]
of the manilla back with its red st
Hereafter the cover is to be a 1
surprise each month. The ADVI
SKR and The Cosmopolitan for
Portraits i ti Oil.
The Portrait in Oil of little Joe \
oahill of Augusta, by Miss Eliza ft
is a thing of beauty. Don't fail to
it. At the Photograph Gallery.
The Two Oldest.
Hr. W. H. Mays and Mr. Stepliei
Mays are probably the oldest subsc
ers to the ADVERTISER. Our old b<
were destroyed in the fire a few yi
ago, but these gentlemen have pr<
bly been on the books of this office
more than fifty years.
Newcomers to Choty.
Mr. and Mrs*. L. P. E!am, of Lin<
county, Ga., are to move into the Ct
section of Edgefield county early
month. Mr. William Whatley of
Parksville neighborhood bas also
come a Cbotarian. Edgefield has
Saluda, but if we can gain citiz
like ttiese from Lincoln county boc
will be easy.
A Pretty Picture.
The new back ground just addec
Mr.R. H. Mim's Studio-aside fr
its usefulness in taking Photograph
is a beautiful picture-and is wo
ones while to go and see it.
Accident to Dr. J.H. Jennings
We regret to learn through the I
Cormick Times that "Dr. J. H. J<
nings, of Plum Branch, met wit!
painful accident about two weeks a
He started to mount his horse, wt
the saddle turned with him, and
fell to the ground, severely spraini
his ankle. The injury has given bin
great deal of pain, and be has be
confined to his roora nearly ever sin
but is improving now and, we bo
will soon be able to be out again."
The following, since our issue oft
25th Dec. ult., have paid subscription
J AC Jones, Alex Parks, p c
Miss Gell ?ichards.T W Morton,
Jno B Hill, Mrs. E Tompkin
Langley Mfg Co, T C Strom,
W S Crouch, W F Roper,
B W I rushton, Jacob Abney, p c
Andrew Abney, p cRev J M Norris,
W A Temples, Sam Samples,
J B Haltiwanger, J A Werts,
T J Griffith, S Padgett,
D W Padgett, J G Mobley,
B C Etheridge, W B Hazzard,
Capt T D Villard, S B Banks,
1 N Peterson. J H Lowrey,
Dr J ll Jennings, C M Williams,
W H Maya. Travis M Dorn,
Henry Harris, pc JL Holloway, p
Sitting: Out a Waltz.
An exchange says "the girls who i
dulge in the dizzy waltz will hear wi
interest that the heads of Wash in gt
and New York socioty have decid
tbat sitting out a waltz this, wint
will be more fashionable than dancic
The sitting out embodies the same p
si!ion as dancing, the only difieren
being you sit instead of dance. T
man's right arm is around the gir
wai3t, while his left hand holds
right ; her left hand is placed lovi
on his shouiderand all you have . '
is to listen to the music. Now that
something like it. It is always a nu
^nc^t^Jh^?e.tj?- ?r?l lop a mi ie or tv
to get a hug or two.
The Bank of Edereneid.
We call attention to the annual stat?
ment of this institution published i
j this week's issue. Some changes hav
been made in the directory since th
last statement, the following G i bru
tars of finance having been adde
thereto : Messrs. J. B. Norris and C. I
Fuller, of Edgefield, and James \
Seignious, of Charleston. The state
ment speaks for itself, and while it in
dicates a 'healthy condition of th
Bank, it aiso shows a healthy condi
tion of the Bank's constituency, th
people of Edgefield county-we aliud
specially to the facts that less mone
was lent out. during 1895 than for an;
previous year of its existence and tbs
of undivided profits to stockholders th
snug little sum of $6.300.79 has bee
laid up for a rainy day.
Abner Perrin Camp.
The meeting was called to orde
by Commander (leo. B. Lake. Th
Constitution of the South Carolin
Division Ui.ited Confederate Vete
rans waa adopted. A committe
was appointed to draft resolution
iu honor of he memory of Broth
ors D. \J. Tompkins and M. A
Mrs. Pickens deliveredm a mos
eloquent and' touching address ii
the interest of the Conf?d?ral?
Monument. She stated the Wo
man's Memorial Association ha<
to its credit in bank $649.87.
A committee was appointed t<
solicit contributions to aid ii
building the Confederate Monu
Resolved, That Mrs. P. W. Pick
eus be elected au honorary mern
ber of the Abner Perrin Camp.
The following officois were elec
ted to serve the camp for tho en
R. B. Hughes-lat Lieut.
L. Charlton-2nd Lieut.
J. R. Williams-3rd Lieut. .
J. B. Hill-Adjutant.
J. W. Hill-Surgeon.
W. N. Burnett-Treas.
J. P. Mealing-Chaplain.
J. P. Hagood-Quartermaster.
W. S. Co var-Commissary.
Whit Glauzier-Ser'gt. al Arms
1 Brother Ge?. B. Lake who hm
served the Camp so faithfully ai
, Commander during the past year
; was nominated for re-election, bu
? declined, as he now holds an of
fice ou the Staff of Gen. C. I
? jResoloed, That ihe county pa
pers be requested to pu bl Uh tlii
proceedings of ihe meeting.
Deatb of Mrs. Sarah Gayle Craw
Tnt following account of the
death of Mr.-?. Sarah G. Crawford,
mother of Mr. S. li. Hughes of our
county, we clip from a Tuskaloosa*
Aiabuma p*.pu\ Mrs. Crawford
was the oldtbt daughter of Gov.
Johij Gayle of Alabama, and his
wifoj who vas a Miss Sarah
Haynsworlh of Sumter couuty,
Tho death of Mrp. Sarah Gayle
Crawford occur nd early Friday
morning at the home of her sister,
Mrs Amelia Gorgas, in Tuskaloo
sa. Mrs. Crawford was adai.ghteri
of Governor John Gayle, one of the
most illustrious ni? n of tin* early
history ol Alabama.' Shu was
I born about seventy years ago and
spent many years of her life iu
Mobile, where she was married to
Dr. W. B. Crawford, a" prominent
physician, who died in Cadiz,
Spain, where he went for the ben
efit of his health a few years prior
to the outbreak of the late war.
Mrs. Crawford was a prominent
figure in Mobile society many years
ago and the charm of her Chris
tian character was Mt hy all of
tbose with whom she was associa
For several years she has lived
with a daughter in South Carolina,
but a longing desire to return to
the scones jf her nativity prompt
ed her to visit her sister at Tusca
loosa aboot one year ago. Mrs.
Crawford had been a conscientious
and dev ited member of the Pres
byteriau church for more than for
ty years and her faith never wa
vered until she fell into everlast
ing sleep. She is survived by two
daughters and one son, Mr. WT. B.
Crawford, who resides iu Texas.
The body reached Mobile yesterday
morning attended by Mrs. Amelia
Gorgas and Miss Amelia Crawford,
a daughter of the deceased.
The/funeral service took place
at the Government-street Presby
terian Church at ll o'clock yester
day morning. A large number of
sorrowing friends attended to pay
a last tribute. Rev. J. R. Burgett
enlogized the deceased and por
trayed her Christian character.
The interment was in Magnolia
cemetery and the following gentle
men served as pall-bearwrs : CF.
Hopkins, Thad Harrison,. A. R.
Murray, A. C. Danner, J. F. Ross,
George" E. Sage, A. C. Pickeus and
P. J. Hamilton.
A number of beautiful floral de
signs were laid upon the newly
TheTuskaloosaTimes says: The
Tuskaloosa people heard with deep
regrwt to-day of the death of Mrs. j
Crawford, tho sister of Mrs. Amelia
Gorgas, which sad event occurred
early thin morning at the home of
Mrs. Gorgas, at the university.
Mrs. Crawford had been an invalid
for years and was conSnrdi :
wi* h hei
Craw f orr
o.ciu though His
providence comes sometimes as a
sad and af^c?u^dj^e^auon.
^FutTeT?r services will be held
this afternoon at 4 o'clock at the
residence of Mrs. Gorgas and the
remains will be taken to Mobile
The sincere sympathies of the
whole commuuity are extended lo
the bereaved relatives in their hour
$49,000 in Boots, Shoes,
Hats and Trunks to be sold
by order of Manager of The
Great Eastern Shoe Company,
at prices that no one will at
tempt to complete with.
Don't fail to see them before
buying your Shoes and Hats.
You will find them at 907
Broadway Augusta, Ga.
R. G. TARVER, MANAGER.
Land for Sale.
98^ Acres of Land, all open ex
cept 12 or 15 acres, located iu Nor
ris Township four miles and one
half.'southwest of Bateuburg.
IF you should ask me
WHY I dig wells WELL, I could an
swer, because it is right and hon
est to do so. But that wouldn't be
ALL the truth. It pays to dig wells
WELL. It is decidedly the best
I like to dig wells for more rea
sons than one. To be immured in
the bowels of tho earth, even
though temporarily-shut out
from the glorious light of day-is
conducive lo moral growth and in
duces a mei.tal equilibrium alto
gether healthy, to say nothing of
the acquisition of lucre, which
however filthy, is absolutely essen
tial in this vale of tears.
For particulars address,
RANSOM BIRD, Colored.
Well Digger, Edgefield C. H.
Dec. 17, '95-tf.
.^AND Surveying accurately and
J. R. CANTELOU,
Edgefield, S C
is r. /igorous feeder and re
sponds well to liberal fertiliza
tion. On corn lands the yield
increases and the soil improves
if properly treated with fer
tilizers containing not under
A trial of this plan costs but
little and is sure to lead to
Our pamphlets are not advertising circulars boom
ing special fertilizers, but are practical works, contain
ing latest researches on the subject of fertilization, and
are really hcjp?ul to farmers. They are seat free for
I GERMAN KALI WORKS,
aa Nassau St,, New York.
Just received a lot of rino Hornea,
Mares and Mules which wo pro
pose to sell at prices to suit the
times, we guarantee all atock to bo
represented or money refunded
We are prepared to^meet the prices
of any one dealing-in stock at auc
tion or private sale. Come and
examine our stock before purchas
ing, and avoid the risk of being
stuck at auction where the odds
und end? ar? disposed of.
R. M. HAYS,.
E. L. STEVENS, Salf^
... ..is not -our-tempered, lt
is not frivolous or visionary. It sees plenty of
good in thc world ?ind tells about it. It tells of
the bad when it must, but not unwh^Jj^yjieh^
.Itj^^v&r-riuJi??'* rrUjC-W?'dof human en
deavor in many fields outside of business, poli
tics, and war-in literature, religion, science, j
art, sports, and household mutters. No paper in
the country prints so many book reviews ank so
much book news. No paper has so complete a
financial page-a daily manual for investors and
officer* of financial institutions. Its market re
ports-wool, cotton, breadstuff's, farm products,
&c, are ?je best in the countr .
The Democracy of The Times is of the old
fashioned sort, as old as Thomas Jefferson ; ma
jority ruie, no bossism, nc machine tyranny,
the divorce of politics from private money-mak
ing, a sound currency, industrial emancipation,
and every-day honesty. To promote tte ad
vance of the Democratic Party along these lines
it labors with heart and conscience and all its
THE NEW-YORK WEEKLY
The subscription price of THE N2W YORK
WEEKLY TIMES is ONE DOLLAR a year.
THE WEEKLY TIMES is a capitil newspa
per. It contains all the current news condensed
from the dispatches and reports of the daily
edition, besides literary matter, discussions
upon agricultjral topics by practical farmers,
fall and accurate market reports of prices for
farm pdoduce, live stock, &c, and a carefully
p cpared weekly wool market.
Daily, with Sunday, I Year
Daily, without Sunday
Sunday edition only
j Three Months
Any one day,except Sunday
T iree Months
Postage prepaid to all points in the United
States, Canada, aud M ex ic? , except in New
York C t . where the po-tage is 1 ce.il per
copy ; in all other countries, ? cents) per copy
per day, payable by the subscriber.
The Times will bc sent to any addres? in Eu
rope, postage iucluded, for St.jO per month.
The address of subscribers will c changed as
often as desired. In ordering a change of ad
dress both the old and (he new address must be
Coslwln advance always. Remittances nt the
liskof the subscriber, unless made by Regis
tered Letter, Check, Money Order, or Ex
press order, payable to "The New York
Times Publishing Co."
Address all communications thus:
TJUfcNE W YORK TIMES,
^^'Printing House Square
New York City, N. Y
Pcatherbone Corset (>..
80: o Manufacturen,
ron BALE av 5
We qo not think it i aiport ant to
go int( a detail, d statement of
pri.'.es, hut will quote a few as
Nice Oak Suits $10, $15
$18.50, $20, $25 and up to $50
per suit. Beds from $1 each
Finest lix e over brought to
Edgefield, which we are offer
ing at the following prices:
Open Buggies $40, $45, $50,
$65, and the famous Rock
Hill and Carolina Buggies at
$75. Top Buggies, Surreys
and Carriages at correspond
Largest.'stock ever brought to
this county at prices ranging
from $6.50, $8.50 $10.50 to $15
por set. Double Harness from
$.15 to $30 per set. . Saddles
from $2.50 to $12.50.
In endless profusion. Black
smith toole, hubs, spokes,
tires, rims, and everything
the wheel-wright needs in his
Beautifgl, useful and orna
mental, at prices ranging from
$2 to $8.50.
and Caskets. Our undertak
ing depar meut is perfect1 in
all its details. We merely
wish to reiterate the claim
th?t we wi 1 not be nndeisold,
and though it is a delicate
matter you should consult
your own interest even when
the eyes are bathed in tears
and the heart bowed low in
What -about wagons? Well,
we've got 'em sure, and they
aro the best. We have sold
dozens this season, and never
do we hear ?tv -nrs?ain?
?"b?autiful stove which we
can sell for $10, will ''bake de
possum brown." and is very
cheap at that price.
You are assured that wo are
thoroughly prepared for the
fall trade and will make it tc
the interest of any one need
ing goods in our lines to see
ns before making their pur
^ Your humble servants,
Edgefield and Johnston
For Old Folks and
ipirJR:STMAS GOODS at the
IL) NEW YOE I
jj RACKET STOKE
If endless variety and aboundin,
Profusion, in part as follows:
DOLLS, China, and Bisque fror
5cts. to $2.00. TOYS of all tl
spriptions, 5cls. up. Au Om ni bu
Counter with al ?Ule of everything
Novelties in Tin Wari'.
RUGS ami TABLE COVE li ?
brist mas Goods bf nvery kine
, keady-Made CLOTHING fe
Isoys and Men, Hats and Caps in
gteat many styles very cheap.
kCLOAKS and CAPES, latet
sMrles. Dress Goods in all th
F NEW YORK RACKET.
The Langley Manufactur
i ng Company will pay Angus
l;a market price for Cotto
delivered at their Factory ?
Langley S. C., until furthe
THOS. BARRETT, Jr.
(FIRST CLASS PHOTOGRAPH
In the latest and most fashionab
OIL AND CRAYON I'ORTRAI'I
made at the lowest prices for firs
Bring the children before wh
ftersetsln. R. H. M IMS.
Having rented the Edge
field Hotel, the Old Saluda
House, I am now prepared to
entertain travellers, boarders,
transient or permanent, at rea
Soliciting a share of the
patronage of the public, I am
[yours to please.
R. f SCURRY.
Edgcfield, S. C.
Nov. 5, '95.
GIVEN Away! Every Subscriber
to the American Agriculturist]
an J EdgefieJd ADVERTISER, Old
or New.XirUOSE Subscribtion for
YV 1896, is immediately for
warded us, together with the combi
nation price for bo*;h papers, one year j
each. For Only
OCT will receive in ad
rK?4 ?40 d?tion a 500 PaSe
?^T w Book entitled the
American. Agriculturist Weather
Forecasts and Farmers' Almanac
containing statistics on Agricul
ture, Railroads, Schools, Politics,
Weather, Cities, Counties, States,
Countries, People, Animals, Birds,
insects, and a thousand things
thoughtful thinkers would never
think of, until they consulted this?
giant, of useful information. It is
au up-to-date Mumal for every-]
body. 500 Pages. 10,000 Facts.
1,000 Topics, The Greatest of all
Encyclopaedic Annuals. It is al
Manual of Comprehensiveness. It
is Practical, Thorough. Compre-]
honsive and Conciso. Completel
and Condensed information on
popular linos. Weather Forecasts
for the year 1890 by Prof. Chas. H.
Lillingstone, son-in-law, pupil and
assistant to the late Prof. John H.
Tice, the admitted discoverer of
tue electro-planetary system, upon
which woather forecasts aro based.
Accuracy is the Keynote of all
Information. Do not jump at
conclusions. There is a way to
know everything. Avoid mistak33
1... ... ^n"H,-nrr tUl- q;i
la Complete bummi..*.,
tlon coi? ticking ..mjjks Statisti
cal, Official, *P'oli?caI^r94.stowiial,.
Educational, Agricultural, like
wise Religious Facts and General
Information for Office, Home and
Farm and Family Weekly.
To extend its usefulness and
make it a practical necesity to eve
ry progressive4farmer and his fam
ily, the AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST
is now published weekly (instead
of monthly) at only
$1 a Year.
All the Leading Features that
have made the monthly so popu
lar are retained and many nev,
features added; Such as Genera]
and Local Market Prices, Crop Re
ports in their Season, Condens?e
Farm Newe, and Letters Amonj
ITS FARM FEATURES,
Such as Live Stock, Dairying
Horticulture, Poultry, Market Gar
dening, and other topics, writter
by Practical and Successful Far
mers, supplemented with Illustra
tioin* by able artists, combine ?
make it invaluable to Ibos? wh<
1 tann it for a 1 :ving."
The Latest Markets and Com
inercia! Agiicullure or?1 Leading
Features, in which the AGRICUL
Tr RI ST is not excollod.
EDGEFIELD, S. C.,
250 Acres in Nurseries
One Acre Under- Glass
Specially Adapted to the South
PEACHES, PEARS, PLUMS,
NUTS &C, etc.
Rare Conifera) and and Broad
Leaved Evergreens; 8,000Azales
50,000 Palms; green house aiu
Bedding plants, and everytbnij
suited to the needs of Southeri
25 ACRES IN ROSES.
No agents. Send orders^??rect t<
us. Catalogue free. Address,
1'. J. BERCKMS,
Fruitland Nurseries, Augusta, Ga
$1,000 worth now coming
in "a big boom salo" is
now going on at COBB'S.
Old-time prices are given
as long as present stock
, lasts. Give us your Shoo
bill and we will try to
give you Good Goods.
Two Papers for the
Price of One.
By special arrangement we offer
The WasMilflglon Weekly Post
.lin combination with our paper
for $1.75. That is, for all new
subscribers, or old subscribers re
newing, and paying in advance,
THE WASHINGTON ] WEEKLY
The Weekly Post, is an f-ight
page, seven-column paper, pub
lished in Washington, JD. C., the
Tuesday morning of each week.
In politics it is a strictly non-par
tisan independent newspaper, ad
vocating only such legislation as
is manifestly in the interest of a
majority of tho people. In addi
tion to freddi daily news from all
over the world, the Post offers
special features . in its widely
known editorial department, in
fo-resting liction, aud items of in
terest to the farmer. Full market
COME INTO OUR OFFICE OR DBOP A
POSTAL TO THE POST AND GET A
NO MORE EYb-GUSSES
A Cai tain. Safa, ?nd Effective Rerriec'r for
SORE, WEAK, & ISRSMED EYES,
Producing ?cnc-&'<?f>teo'n:?9, ? f?czfO>
?hg tk? Sigh i cf. its QI J.
CarssTearDrsn*. firafiiilsSow Gfya
Tumors, Bsd Ey?;*, i&ittd Eva LashSf,
iso pB??cciSij or.r? vu?im cssas?OaB.
?tan aqii3i\y eaicrr1 u . '.-?.' rn other
iget his prices uciu.o
?ng-new additions made
to his stock weekly.
. There is nothing to com
pare with his $5, $6, $7
and $10 suits in this mar
All persons having claims agaius
the estate of Rev. Alec. Bettie de
ceased, and all persons indebted
to said esl ate are hereby ordered
to present their claims and ap
proved, and to settle their indebt
edness at once to and with Me srs
Folk my Attorneys at Edgefield C.
H., S. C. Further notice is here
by given that L. G. Bettie, former
appointee, has been removed by
the Probate Court, and I am now
the only authorized Administra
trix of said estate.
Adm'x. of Rev. Elec. Bettie dee'd.
Prof. Smith, Car lt Timi MBdMd Of the
COMMERCIAL COLLEGE PF KY. UNIVERSITY
Awarded Medal by World's Exposition
For System of Book-beep Ins: and General
?lu?lnc?s Education, etc. Coat to complote
Budines* Course about WO, including tuition, books
and board. Phonography, Typewriting; and
Telegraphy taught, ln.ooo successful graduates
- 100 in banks and ino officials. Ko Vacation.
ENTER NOW. Kentucky Tn Werai ty Diploma
awarded oar graduate*. 8&~ Assistance giren our
graduates in securing situations.
JOT* In order that your letters nay reach this College
save this notice and address as below.
WILBUR R. SMITH, LEXINCTON, KV.
C. F. KOHLRUSS,
Marble and Granite
Monuments ano Slatnary,
Iron & Wire Fences
Building Stone of Every Description.
Cor. Washington and Ellis streets, AUGUSTA, GA
und Teletrrnphy, Angnsta, Ca.
Ko theory. No text booka. Actual business fro rx
day nf entering. College goods, money and ?usine**
ld. R. K. fare paid to Augusta,
handsomely illustrated catalogue
. / ?< ? v. . .. f. '?? :
and everyone needs it at all times of the
year. Malaria is always about, and the
only preventive ai id relief is to keep tho
Liver active. You nust help the Liver a bit,
and the best helper is thc Oid Friend, SIM
MONS LIVER REGULATOR, the RED Z.
Mr. C. Himrod, of Lancaster, Ohio,
says: "SIMMONS LIVER REGULATOR
broke a-case of Malarial Fever of three
years' standing for me, and less than
one bottle did the business. 1 shall use
it when in need, and recommend it."
Be sure that you get iL Always look for
the RED Z on the package. And don't
forget the word REGULATOR. It is SIM
MONS LIVER REGULATOR, and lhere is
only one, and every one who takes it is
sure to be benefited. THE BENEFIT IS
ALL IN THE REMEDY. Take it also for
Biliousness and Sick Headache ; both are
caused by a sluggish Liver.
A J. H. Zeilin & Co., Philadelphia.
^Invaluable in OLTlec, School, and JIOJJC\
fSuccettor of thc
Standard of tba 1
IT. 8. Gov't Print-<
lng Office, the TJ. 8.
Supremo Court, and
of nearly all tho
mended Dy State '
of Schools, sad ;
other Ii.;-.?cators al
most without; num
THE BEST FOR EVERYBODY
lt Is easy to find the word wanted.
Word* ?re siren their correct Mplutatlco? place?,
each one beginning- a pai Agrapu.
It ls easy to ascertain the pronunciation.
The pronunciation !? r-iio'.vn by the ordln.-iry d?a? i
critically marked leueu uncd Ut the tcbcolbcoks. Q
It ls easy to traco the growth of c word, o
TboetymoloBlM ore full. HH?1 the alit?rent mesa- o
Inca aro given In tho ordurot thur development, Q
It ls easy to learn what n word meens. X
The definitions aro clear, explicit,and fall, and
each ls contained In ttsepvata poa
O. & C. ilF.RRIAMcb., Puhlishczs,
' Springfield, Mass., V. fi?. A.
'Specimen pages, etc., ponton orr Hellion.
When you are about to buya Sc wir ? Machine
do not be deceived by alluring' advertisements
and be lcd to think you cen cot tho best u..;dc,
finest finished and
for a mere song. See to it that
you buy from reliable manu
facturers that have gained a
reputation by honest and sq uaro
dealing, you will then get a
Sewing Machine that is noted
the world over for its dura
bin tor, Vnn want the one that
THE HEW HOME 5?WlM? Hinom*.- .
OBSMBJ MISS. BOSTOKT KASS, U I ?.vnN-sooaa.K.Y
Cuicioo, UL. ST. Loris, ao. D?JJ .. ? i ,-'T.?
SAN FRAHCISCO, CAL. ATUIXTA.OA
FOR SALE BY
Greenwood, S. C.
(NEXT Door, TO POST OFFICE)
A Complete Assortment of La
dies, Mens, Misses and Children
Shoes of Fine Grades and Medium
Grades at prices Way Down..
?.If Call and see mo when you
I are in Greenwood.
THOS. it. DAVIS,
?THE LEADER FOR FOOT WEAK.
Grinds lenses for ail defects'
of sight. If your eyes trp? ble
you, consult him and he will
If you need glasses, medici.- J
or rest. Fits glasses into old
frames while yf?i wait. AU
work guaranteer ? \
Prof. P. M
830 Broad St., A
NOTICE is hereby given that
the undersigned will apply to tho
Probate Court for Edgefield Coun
ty on January 10th, 1S96, for his
discharge as Guardian of tho Es
tate of Brown Mayson, Anna May
son, and Caleb Mitchell.
J. B. MITCHELL,
Dec. ll, '95. Guardian.