Newspaper Page Text
THUS. J. ADAMS,.EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, MAY 19,1897. i
The Greeks are still at it, but
their canse is hopeless.
The Columbia State is agita
ting for a "State Bleachery," not
to bleach and whiten dispensary
officials, but cotton goods only.
The Greeks according to reports
Monday had asked the Powers for
intervention. They were about
ready to accept any terms proposed
No one can doubt but that there
has been stealing in the dispensary
in Columbia, the only question
now is, how many have been at it
and how much did they get?
Gen. John B. Gordon will lec
ture in Greenwood on the 24th
May inst. We venture the predic
tion that there will be no reference
to blackjacks or hawks or owls in
Our County Pension Board met
in the Court House on last Satur
day and transacted, no doubt,
much important business of which
we are in entire ignorance. But it
will transpire in due time, and tL i
time for "drawiug" is near at hand.
The State has lost the Agricul
tural Hall case, which has been
pending in th? United States
court since Tillman's first adminis
tration. The State will have to
remove its dispensary business to
other quarters aud pay rent for all
Some farmers may remember
that in '66 tho cotton did not begin
to come up until after the middle
of May. The writer traveled to
Chester and back the 9th and 10th
of May that year and there was
one lot on the road that was
partially killed by a cold wind
succeeded by frost May 10.-- Spar
tan burg Herald.
McKinley cannot stand the
machine pressure. Several weeks
ago, it was reported that he would
not turn General Wade Hampton
out of the railroad commission.
General Longstreet returned to
Gainesville last week and reprted
that he would step into Hamptcn,s
shoes before the first of June
McKinley was forced to yield to
An enthusiastic mass meeting
in the interest of Cuban patriot's
was held in Washington, D. C.,
on laet Saturday, at which ex-Sen
ator Butler, of South Carclin^rejid ,
a series of resolutipOT-wK?ch had
be^n-^prepared-,- and they were
unanimously adopted. They earn
estly protested against the "barba
ri?os and inhuman methods" of
Spain in conducting the war in
Cuba; declared that this govern
ment should recognize the insur
gents as belligerents, and that
Cuba had demonstrated that it was
her manifest destiny, like Mexico,
that she should be free and inde
pandent without the payment to
Spain of an indemnity.
Stephen R. Mallory has been >
elected United States Senator from 1
Florida after a close and exciting '
..ace. Mr. Mallory is a son of
Stephen R. Mallory, who was Sec- ;
rotary of the Navy to the Confed
erate States, and is a free silver
democrat. He was a member of
the Fifty-second and Fifty-third
congresses from the First Florida ?
district. He lives in Pensacola,
where he wes born in 1848. He
entered the Confederate army in j
Virginia in 1864 and lacer served
as midshipman in the Confederate j
navy. After the war he entered ,
Georgetown college, District of i
Columbia, and after graduating
taught school and studied law. In !
1874 he returned to Pensacola and ,
since then has practiced law in .
Florida and has also been inter- i
ested actively in politics, serving i
in both branches of the State leg- ;
islature, besides the national bouse
of representatives, where he was a
leading member of the committee 1
on commerce. j1
BOUND COTTON BALES.
The packing of round bales of
cotton seems to be coming. The '
Manufacturer's Record says : (
"It is authoritatively informed
(bat the American Cotton company <
proposes to operate its cylindrical i
compresses in co-operation with '
local planters and ginners through* j
out the South. The plan of opera
tions that has been decided upon .
will enable planters and ginners <
to avail themselves of the benefits
of this invention on a liberal co
operative basis, with a market for t
their cotton assured. The com- .
puny will begin at once the intro- j
ductlon of round-bale compresses, i I
In an interview in The Manu- ]
facturers' Record Mr. Henry Hentz, 1
"president of the New York cotton !
exchange, ca*inly and accurately ?
gages tho opposition to the new i
>roco89, and frcm an independent |
standpoint, supported by practical
ixper.ence, he saya that "i* is ab-1
IOIU tel y certain that cotton packed
n cylindrical bales under tho sys
:em adopted by thia company will
wing higher prices ali the world
>ver than that packed in the pre
WEALTH IN CORNSTALKS.
It appears from publications I
that the cornstalk is about to be
rescued from comparative in?til
ity and converted into a valuable
contributor to the general welfare.
In New England and some other
sections of the north, where small
oom is raised, the stalks have
always been used for fodder. But
in most of the Western and all of
the Southern states only the leaves
are thus used, the stalks being |
regarded as somewhat worse than
useless, for they cumber the
ground, Conmpared with the little
yellow corn of the north, the great J
p.ant that bears f at name in the
west and south is like an oak tree
beside a currant bush. But an
enterprising resident of St. Louis,
a Mr. Prater, has discovered by
experiments of various kinds that
there is great wealth in the
despised and rejected stalks, even
when denuded of their leaves or j
blades. This enterprising man
has established at Owensboro, Ky.,
a plant for the utilzation of this
waste material. He asserts that
the stripped stalk "can by, proper
manipulations be made to yield a
variety of valuable products for
which a market has already been
established." Among the expected
cornstalk products he mentions
celluloid, smokeless gunpowder,
lacquer, cattle feed, roofing]
material that will answer every
purpose of papiermache. Green
stalks, he says, are rich in glucose, j
and will yield "a better quality
and a fine sugar with less expense
than can be made from the cane
Mr. Prater cheerfully predicts
the early arrival of the lime when
the stalks on every acre that has
yielded a good crop of corn will be
worth to the farmer $15 or more.
That means hundreds of millions
of dollars. Mr. Prater says of his
enterprise at Owensboro that it will
be so successful that mills for the
manufacture of cornstalk products
will be established all over the
South, and that there will be ready
sale for all cornstalks that can be
found near railroad lines.-Peo
Prof. Barnard' s Air Ship;
Nashville, Tenn., May 14.-Prof.
Barnard attempted another voyage
with his airship to-day, It soared
?float rapidly, and as Prof.
Barnard vigorously worked the
bicycle pedals of bis steering and
propelling attachment the airship j
turned around several times, but
was d if ting with the wind. It j
passed over the Centennial
grounds, floated rapidly over the
city at a high altitude in a
northeasterly direction and passed
out of sight. At about ;8:45 o'clock
p. m. the machine landed near
Madison,about twelve miles east of
this city. "I now find that I oan
manipulate the machine right or j
left, even in a light, wind," said j
Prof. Barnard. "This is certain :
it can go directly against a wind
of eight miles an hour with
muscular power as at present
arranged, but. by cutting across
obliquely, I can make progress in
the direction desired."
Further trips with changes of ?
apparatus, will be made.
Try a Few Sunflowers.
In planning to diversify crops this
season, try a small patch of
sunflowers. The value of the seed
for poultry and farm stock has long
been recognized, and of late years
dairymen have siloed the entire
plant and claim that it gives as
apod results- as co :n treated in
the same manner. The culture of I
this crop is very simple. Prepare
the ground as for corn and plant
in drills, dropping a seed about]
?very four or five inches, in May.
While any corn land will answer,
the plants are gross feeders and
the richer the soil, the more
satisfactory the crop. Cultivate
as corn, keeping the grovnd as free
from weeds as possible. In the
fall the time and method of I
harvesting will depend upon
whether the crop is wanted for j
the seed alone or for the seed and i
Federal Chief Justices.
Major U. R. Brooks, clerk of j
:he States Supreme Court, has re
ceived a present from R. I?. Bryan
fe Co. which be highly appreciates. J
it consists of portraits of all the
3hief Justices of tbd Federal Su
preme Court, the name of each and
;he length of his service being |
?tated. These portraits were porapt
y hung in Major Brook's office,
vhice is a complete judicial
x)rtrait gallery.-Columbia Re
Twelve Greeks passed through
Abbeville on the Seaboard last
Friday on their way to New York.
From thero they will take steamer
or their home couutry and join
beir comrades in the war. The
vhole Greek colony at Atlanta were
it the depot to bid the twelve
5ood-bye. The Greeks in
Charleston are offering their busi
ness for sale at great sacrifice,
K> as to be able to go home.
Tho Union Meeting of the 1st
Isl division of the Edgefield Bap
tist Association will meet with the
Mountain Creek Baptist Church on
Saturday before the 5th Sunday in
Introductory sermon to be
preached by Rev J P Mealing;
alternate, Rev J S Johnson.
Missionary sermon by Rev G W
Bussey; alternate, H S Hartzog.
QUERIES FOR DISCUSSION.
1st. Church Etiquette; speak
ers, J P Mealing and G W Bussey.
2nd. Importance of taking de
nominational papers ; speakers, W
H Cothran and J M Bell, Jr.
3rd. Which should be most em
phasized State or Foreign Mis
sions? Speakers, J J Griffith and
G R Ellison.
On Sunday afternoon there will
be a discussion lead by R T Strom,
"Our duty as Christians m the ob
servation of National Thanksgiv
Sunday-school address by Rev
H S Hartzog.
A standing committee composed
of one from each cburoh in the
union was appointed to report n'
each meeting on ''Suggestions and
Queries. Committeenipn from Gil
gal, Dr J T Patterson ; liarea, F P
Walker; Mountain Creek, J W
Aiton; Bold SpriDg, Sumpter
Lewis; Slovens Cr9ek, J M Bell,
Jr; Bethany, W H Yeldell.
R. T. STROM, Mod'r.
T. E. BYRD, Clerk.
The Union Meetiug of the 2nd
division of the Edgefield Associa
tion will convene in the Modoc
Church of Christ on Saturday be
fore the 5th Lord's day in May,
1897, at 10 a. m.
Missionary sermon by Rev W
Sunday-school Mass Meeting;
speakers, Dr G A Bunch, J M Bus
sey, P H Bussey, Dr D A J Bell.
Query No 1. What is the duty
respectively of a church aud of its
members in the matter of spread
ing the Gospel? Speakers, P R
Waits, Dr D A J Bell.
Query No 2. Who really consti
tute the churches, all these whose
names are enrolled on the church
books or these who are supporting
the worship of God by influence,
presence or means? Speakers, P
H Bussey, R E Broadwater.
Query No 3. Is it obligatory upon
professors of reHgiou to take part
in the Sunday-8cbooi? Speakers,
W H Mixon, E G Morgan.
Query No 4. How may the stand
ard of personal piety be elevated
among professing L,hrif?tians?
Speakers, Rev W A Hart, Rev G
L. F. DORN, Mod'r.
S. E. FREELAND, Sec. & Treas.
The Union Meeting of the 3rd
division of the Edgefbld Associa
tion will meet with Horus Creek
Church on Saturday, May 29th,
10 a. m. Organization and re
ports from the churches.
11 a. m. Introductory sermon by
Rev. J. V. Krepps.
12 a. m. 1st Query. "What are
the most needful things for a
healthy Christian growth, opened
by J. T. Minos.
1 p. m. Intermission for one
2 p. m., 2nd Query. Can a true
Christian entertain a malicious
feeling towards any one? Opened
by Rev. H. S. Hartzog.
3 p. m. Miscellaneous and ad
10 a. m. Praise service, conduct
ed by P. B. Lanham.
11 a. m. Missionary sermon by
Rev. L. R. Gwaltney.
12 m. Essay, "The essential
needs of the churches by P. B.
1 p. m. Intermission for one
2 p. m. 3rd Query, "Is it not a
binding duty upon us as Baptists
to patronize Baptists schools?"
Opened by A. S. Tompkins.
3 p. m. 5th Query. "The duty of
church members to make them
selves familiar with the doctrines
of the church. Opened by S. B.
3.45 p. m. Miscellaneous and
J. V. KREPPS,
In One Day.
Greenwood's First Vote.
The State Board of Canvassers
met this morning and canvassed
the vote in the recent election
in Greenwood County. It found no
erroro and declared elected thc
officers, whosp names have already
been given as having been elected.
Vineles? Sweet Potatoes iu India.
G. Camerer of Indiana informs
us that some tubers of bis vineless
sweet potatoes, sent to India, have
proved quite successful. Evsn
during the unusual drou'h which
prevailed 'ast seasou, they ga.ei
entire satisfaction and were I
considered best for yielding quali
We have looked over the records
jf the cost of our court ju*t closed,
[ncluluding witu'isses. jurors, I
bailiffs, clerk's and sheriff's costs, <
)tc, the court cost about $1186,00. :
i'his may vary some, but very
itUe. Running court is very ex- .
pensive, especially to a uew coun- .
Governor Taylor Will Resign.
Nashville, Tenn., May 12-While
Goveruor Taylor refuses to talk for
publication concerning the reports
thfc.t ho bas decided to resign in
October, it ?is known that ho has so
made up his mind aud that today
he told aeveral gentlemen the
reports were correct. Iiis almost
certain that he will again go upon
the lacture platform.
There is one man at least who
has made a success of poultry
raising, and be is Isaac Wilbur, of
Little Compton, R. I. He ships
130,000 eggs a year and haB
100 fowl houses on his place . The
chickens are fed from a wagon
which goes from bouse to house in
the morning, and thc afternoon
the eggs are collected.
A few drops of household
ammonia mixed with the water
used for watering young tomato
plants is very beneficial, but care
should be taken not to u-e too
much at a time. The cheaper way
to obtain the same effect is to use
nitrate of soda.
HOW TO_FDIB OUT.
Filia bottle or common glass with
urine and let it stand for twenty-four
hours; a sediment settling indicates
an unhealthy condition of the kidneys.
When urine stains Mnen it is positive
evidence of kidney trouble. Too fre
quent desire to urinate or pain in the
back, is also convincing proof that the
kidneys and bladder, are ou : of order.
WHAT TO r>0.
There is comfort in the knowledge
so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp Koot, the great kidney remedy
fuliiIls every wish in relieving pain in
the back, kidneys, liver, bladder and
every part of the urinary passages, lt |
corrects inability to hold urine and
sca'ding pain in passing it, or bad
effects following use of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity uf being compelled to get up
many times during the night to
urinate. The mild and tne extraordi
nary effect of Swamp Root is soon
realized, lt stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distress
ing cases. .If you need a medicine you
s li ui; ld have the best. Sold by drug
gists, price fifty cents and one dollar.
You may have a sample bottle and
pamphlet both sent free by mail. Men
tion the AL>VKitTi-KK and send your)
address to Dr. Kilmer A, Co., Bing
hamton. N. Y. The proprietor of this I
paper guarantees the genuineness of j
! this offer.
Sheriffs Tax Sale
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF EDGEFIELD.
By virtu.* of sundry executions
tome directed in tbe following
?cases, I wili proceed to sell at pul -
lie outcry at Edgefield C. H., S. C.,
on the first Monday in June, A. D.
1897, being the 7ch day of " the
?month, the following described
yanda: ***mm* '.
One tract of land containing
forty-five acres, more or less, be
longing to Will Cheatham, in Moss
township, bounded by lands of
Mrs R L Cheatham, J 0 Cheat
ham, Jennie Cobb and S Cheat
One tract of land containing
thirty acres, more or less, in name
of J. A. Gresham, in Talbert town
ship, bounded by lands of George
Thurmond, R. E. Mayson and Five
One tract of land coutainiug
ninety acres, more or less, in the
name of Foster Gilchrist, Sr., in
Talbert township, bounded by
lands of W P Morgan, A Gilchrist,
P LCulbreath, E T Cothran, T L
One tract of land containing one
hundred and fifty-six acres, more
or less, ia the name of A T Covar,
lying in Hibler township, bounded
by lands of Brooks place No. 1,
Home place, Harrisou place, and
ochers, being a part of the lands of
W B Dorn, deceased.
Also, one tt>re house and lot in
the town of Edgefield, in the name
of Mrs. A. D. Hoffman, bounded
by W H Folk's law office, T J
Adams' ADVERTISER building, and
by the Public Park.
The above laud* will be sold for
taxes, penalties and costs due for
the fiscal years 1895 and 1896, or
a sufficient amount to satisfy the
W. H. OUZTS,
Sheriff E. C.
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.
Edgefield, S. C.
Nov. 5, '95.
Grinds lenses for all defects
uf sight. If your eyes trouble
you, consult him and he will
[f you need glasses, medicin \
or rest. Fits glasses into o'dl
frames while you wait. AH
Prof. P. M. WHITMAN,
739 Broad St., Augusta, Go.
I nousan?s o? Women;
SUFFER UNTOLO MISERIES. <
ACTS A9 A SPECIFIC j
Bj Arousing to Haalthj Action all htrOrgans.J
Yt causes health to bloom, and<
jo? . to reign throughout the frame. <
lt Never falls to Rep?late ...j
?lr wife balbeen under treatment of load? j
In? physician? three yean, without benefit*
Af I ?r using three bottle? of BRADFIBLD'SS
KR 4 ALB REGULATOR ?ho cnn do ber own <
coe Klug, milking and walbing." ?
N. 8. BRTAN. Henderson. Ala. J
BR IDFIELD REGULATOR CO., AUaata, fla. <
8oId br druggistsat ll.00 per bottle. S
Me ile Lift of a Generation.
This Represents the Life of"^^)
The Firm of G. L. Penn ?fe Son.
lt was first G. L. Penn and
for :wo decades it has been
G. L. Penn & Son. We are
DOING BUSINESS /n
rv OLD STAND.
We still compond and sell
you the best Drugs on the
Our GROCERIES YOU
KNOW are the BEST.
IMY SODA FOUNT,
CAN'T BE BEAT.
W? will give you for the
hot summer, that is coming,
delightful drinks, and will
have the surroundings so that
you will be comfortable while
you are in our place of busi
You know us. Come to
G. L Penn & Son.
NOTEE TO TAX PAYERS.
The Couuty Board of Equaliza
tion a< its last meeting passed a
r?solu ion that the Township
Boardt of Assessors be instructed
to assess all first-class work mules
and lu r.se a at not less than fifty
dol?an per head, all milk cows at
not lees than ten dollars per head,
vearlirgs and other cattle at five
->sw*v- - M -;??w?**?iwsheep at one
dollar each, goats at fifty cents
each, i nd hogs at one dollar or
moree ich, and that all merchan
dise, rr ills and machinery, and all
other property be assessed at its
true value, and that this notice be
published in all the couuty papers
and tbi.t it be a sufficient notice
to all who have failed to return all
their property for taxation, and
such 8 8 the foregoing with the
H. Q. TALBERT, Sup.
J. B. HALTIWANGER, Aud'r.
Work the Roads !
I hereby order the Township j
Commissioners to order out all
road h inda subject to road duty j
and put the public highways iii
good cenditiou on or before Apri
15th. H. Q. TALBERT,
All nembers of the National
Benevolent Legion are requested
to be p?sent at the meeting on
Tuesday night next, 11th inst., as
matters of business is to be attend
to. W. H. FOLK,
T HAV?? LOCATED AT EDGE
1 FIELD .for the practice of my
profession, and respectfully solicit the
patronag! of tte public lathe day
time I will be found at the Fox Com
nany dru r store, at night at the resi
ience of iJr.J. W. Hill.
B. A. MARSH, M. D.
[ again ol fer my services to the people
)f Erigen* ?ld and Saluda counties in
he line o? my profession, that of
[will pronptly attendait calls. My
jostoffice address is Butler, Saluda
jounty, S. C.
OFF ?CIAM.Y REPRESENTS
United Cwfederate Veterans,
Jolted Dai lghtera ot tbe Confederacy,
The Sons, mad other Organizations.
?1.00 a y?tr. I*wt IsmelM, Fsur Two-Cent $t??p?
3. A. CUNNINGHAM.
JFECIAI. RBI UCTION In Clnbe with this Pat*?
?rotect your I dea? : thar mar bring 70a wealth.
Frite J?HN \ 7KDDERB?RN ft co., Patent Attor
tey a. Waa hi og ton. D. C.. for their $1.800 pris* offer
adust ot tw? i hundred Inreattoas wanted. -
Who caa think
of some simple
thing to patent?
READY FOR INSPECTION
Our line of "Wagons and Buggies,
both in open and tops, Carriages and
Breaks are ready for inspection. We
are offering rare bargains and.cor
dially invite yon to call.
This line is complete. We have just
received a large shipment of Wagon
and Bujrgfy Harnes? together with all
parts of harness-such as Kiding,
Blind, Carriage and Open Bridles;
Wagon and Buggy Collars, Harness,
Tugs, Traces, Cockeye and iiug^y
Traces, Gig Saddles, Gig Fads and
Collars, Pads, Belly Bands foldingand
single, Lines double and single. Hame
Strings, Croupies, Breeching both
wagon and buggy, Slip Harness, Tie
Reins, Breech Straps, Choke Straps,
Dutch Collars and Traces, Web and
Leather Halters, Wagon Breeching all
sizes, at living prices.
Oak and Poplar Suits, very pretty
aud very cheap; Dining Tables, ex
tension and piain; Bureaus. Rockers
cf all kinds; Easels, Hat Racks, and
everything to make home comfortable.
HARDWARE AND WAGON MATERIAL
A fine line of both, such as Rims,
Spokes, Hubs, Tire Iron, Round Iron,
Square Iron, Band Iron. Hoop Iron
In fact everything that is in the make
up of wagons or buggies. Hand Saws,
Augers and Auger Bits, Hammers.
Hatchets, Squares, Axes, Chisles,
Blacksmith Tongs, Files, Rasps, Rules,
Tapes, Lines, Planes, Braces and Bits,
also Cook Stoves, all sizes and prices.
This line is always complete, we
carry a large stock of Coffins, Caskets
aud Metallics all sizes and prices.
Calls attended to promptly night or
day. Hearse furnished when wanted.
Our prices are right on everything we
sell, and if we should not have every
thing you want in stock we will order
it for you. We invite you to come.
RAMSEY & JONES,
Successors to Ramsey & Bland
BUSINESS EDUCATION is
one boy and one
girl in every Coun
ty of South Caroli
na by the largest,
most elegan tly
equipped and pre
institution r.i the
South which gives
daily drill in actual business, banking
and office work.
Positions are guaranteed graduates
through the Employment Bureau. Ad
THE GA., BUSINESS COLLEGE,
CADtrmi Time Betweeu Columbia and Jack?
tourilie. Eastern Time Between Co
lumbia and Other Points.
EFFECTIVE MAY 8, 1807.
?v. J'ville. F.C.&P.Ry..
No. 381 No. 30
8 1 "l H
4 15 p
10 53 a
ll 35 p
10 10 p
LT. Augusta, So. Ry.
?r. ColuxubiaUn. dep't
" Rock Hill.
3 20 p
6 12 p
? 01 p
10 12 p
11 10 p
2 17 a
7 18 a
7 57 a
8 55 a
" Baltimore Pa. R. R.
10 15 a
12 43 p
2 60 a
K< . 37
hr. Kew York, Pa. R.B.
" Baltimore....... ...
LT. Woah'ton, So. Ry..
10 43 p
9 JJ ft
8 22 ai
ll 15 al
2 00 ;
- Rock Hill.,
Ar Col'bia Bland'g lt..
Lv. Columbia Un. dep't.
" John st ona..
LT. Col'bta, 8.C.AG.By.
LT. Col'bia, F.C.AP.Ry,
10 55 a
1 15 p
a 53 pi
3 88 '
4 13 p
10 20 p
12 26 a
1 87 a
0 32 a
6 48 a
7 17 ft
ll 00 a
4 BO p
12 47 ft
5 10 a
0 10 ft
SLDE'UXO CAK SERVICE.
Doable daih aaa c - ger aervice between Flor
ida and Kew York.
Koa. Wand ^-Washington and Southwestern
Limited. So? I YeatibuTed train with dining
ears and Art/ ola** coaches north of Charlotte.
Palla an dr win? room sleeping cara between
Tampa, Jade aoville. Savannah, Washington
and Kew fork.
Pullman sleeping car between Angus ta and
Kam. 81 sod SS-U. 8. Fast Mall. Through
rafiman drav nt room buffet sleeping cars be
tween Jacka .ville and Kew York and Au
gusta and Charlotte. Pullman sleeping cara
potweon Jacksonville and Columbio, en route
dally between Jacksonville and Cincinnati, rift
W, H. GREEN, J. M. CTJLP.
O. Supt., Washington. T. M.. Washington.
W. A. TURK. S. H. HARDWICK.
Q. P. A- Washington. A. Q. P. A., Atlanta
CHARLESTON & WESTERN
"Augusta and Ashville Short Line."
Schedule in effect Feb. 7, 1897.
Lv Augusta. -0 40 am 140 pm
1217pm 1130 pm
7 30 p m
1 15 p in 7 00 a m
2 55 p m 9 45 a m
. 4 05 p m
Ar Glenn Sp'gs.
Ar Spartanburg.. 3 00 p m
Ar Saluda.... 5 23 p rr
Ar Henderson ville 5 51 pm
Lv Ashville -
iV Augusta -
S 20 a m
II 45 a m
III 55a ni
1 30p m
2 28 p m
5 05 p m
5 55 a m
9 25 a m
5 23 p m
1 45 p m
4 00 p m
4 00 p m
7 00 a m
5 00 a m
'9 35 a ni
jv Calhloun Falls 144 p m
\.r Raeigh- 2 16 a m
\.r Norfolk.... 7 30 am
^r Petersburg..". .6 00 a ni
%.r Richmond- 8 15 a m
Lv Augusta. 2 55 p m
Ar Allendale. 5 00 p m
w Fairfax. 5 15 p no
" Yemassee. 6 20 p ni
" Beaufort. 7 20 pm
" Port Royal. 7 30 p m
" Charleston. 8 08 p in
Savannah. S 00 p in
Lv Savannah. G 50 a m
*? Charlton. G 50 a m
44 Port Royal. 8 15 a m
u Beaufort. 8 25am
u Yemassee. 9 25 a in
" Fairfax. 10 32 a m
" Allendale. 10 47 a m
Ar Augusta. 12 55 a ni
Close connections at Greenwood for
til points on S. A. L., and C. and G.
Railway, and at Spartanburg with
For information relative to tickets
.ates, schedules, etc., address
W. J. CRAIG, tien. Pass. A gt.
T]ie Langley M'tg. Com
pany, until further notice,
will purchase cotton -? cent
under Augusta market
quotations on day of de
livery, at Langley, S. C.
THOMAS BARRETT, JR.,
iiiimiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiniiHiii * * ? iiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiii
I TALK ABOUT 1
IQBUI Goods, Prsrty OoodsJ
j ITHVE: GOODS, ?
E We have them in all the newest colors, weaves and designs, S
I and the beauty is we sell them so cheap it makes
I Our Competitors: Howl, mr Customers Hapy, I
= Our new stock of Spring Goods consisting of Prints, Ging-=
* hams, Lawns, Dimity, Percales, Cr?pons and all the novfl-*
* ties in wash fabrics are now arriving with ali those beautiful*
* Ribbons, Laces and Embroideries for trimmings. And we ?
= invite a careful comparison through this line. =
J fe Lead! Lei Olliers Feilet if Thy Can. [
I In our Shoe department we have the best that can he had, =
= and sell them at a much smaller prico than any other bouse 5
I in this country. Why pay from 50 cents tc $1 a pair more 5
E for shoes? Simply because you have not tried us. . OurE
E word and warrant are just as good ae theirs, and our Shoes S
I are as reliable. Give us a chance and we will prove what =
? we say.
s We thank the many who have patronized us, and apk =
E them to continue, and invite all others to give usa trial ands
E see if we don't benefit them, too. E
= Very respectfully, |
I?. J. BROOM,!
EIDO-EFIELID, S, C.
iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiini . * . iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiimiiiii
I See Our New Line ?
I STATIONERY. I
IR, L. FOX,]
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
ooor> - TIME.
-COME AND SEE THE
GREAT MERRY MAKERS
-AND MAKE YOUR TRADING HOUSE AT
I. C. LEVY & O O.,
There you will find the largest stock of Clothing, Hats and Fur
nishings for Men, Boys and Children, complete in every detail. You will
lind every convenience for your comfort; "and more than that you will And
Friendship as we esteem every visit a personal favor. To our friends, and
also to those who have never visited our store, we give you a Cordial Invita
tion. ' . . - >-*.
I. C. LEVY & CO.
TAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS, AUGUSTA, GA
W. J. RUTHERFORD & CO
BRICK, LIME, CEMENT, READY ROOFING, &C.
Corner Washington and Reynolds Street
A New Year's Greeting!
JEWELRY, SILVER NOVELTIES, WATCHES,
POCKET BOOKS, DIAMONDS, TOILET AR
TICLES, CLOCKS. BRASS TABLES, CUT
GLASS, FINE UMBRELLAS.
JJp3 Send for our 1897 Catalogue.
WM. SCHWEISERT & 0o:>
702 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.,
Large srocKnf Engines, CQeap aoQ coos.
I AMDADn 5 IRON WORKS AND
LiUIVlDMKU (SUPPLY COMPANY.
Machinery and Supplies. Repairs, etc., Quickly Made.
Get our Prices before you buy.
_- IP "STOTT -N EED-:-.
Steves, Stove Pans, Stove Pipe, Tinware, Well Bnckets
Loaded Shells, Canned Goods, Confeetionaries.
Evaporators Repaired or made to Order.
LARGEST COOK STOVE FOR THE MONEY.
Coffee Fots, Milk Huckcts, and Covered Buckets made from the best of
Tin in the market. Repairs for Cook Stoves I sell, kept in stock. Call
on or address _
CHAS, A.. AUSTIlSr,
J110. H. I^e?tro3T,
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry,
849 Broadway, Opposite Daly's Dry Goods Store,
A UG U S TA, GA,
Sterling Novelties and Gold Watches,
From $15 to $150,