Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, JULY 7,1?7.'
LOG Ab BREVITIES.
There are many kinds of insect things,
From many sorts the in?ect springs,^
Some hatch in June and some July, ..
But August brings the blue-tailed fy.
Grown cotton bolls are now wi-or
der, who first?
Miss. Virginia Addisou is visiting
relatives in Greenville.
Ked Messena Orange at the "Lun.y
Fountain! of Youth."
Several wagon loads of melons wei*e
brought to town last week.
Mr. S..P. Mathis of Kirkseys is very"
ill with typhoid fever.
The "Cel.'BiU Folk's," a new brand
of cigars, will soon be for sale in Edg?
Remember the Centre Springs pi?
nie, Edgefield Light Djagoons, is on
Thursday the 22nd July.
It is understood that pensioners
will not get their pittance until
Coffee is lower than ever before
known in this market; and right now
is the time to buy enough to do you..
Mr. Frank Fair leaves this week for
Brevard and other portions of North
Carolina where he will spend some
time. . '
Miss Lizzie Kubanks ha? closed her
School at Mt. Vernon for the summer,
vacation and is at her* home in Edge
when you go to buy any sort of
goods, patronize taose merchants who
advertise in the AI^VEETTSER. 'Tiey
want your trade. _
The hot spell of last week was tem
porarily broken by a delightful breeze
and stirring off the air on Saturday ;
but old Sol soon took the reins again
and the rains! Where are they?
Cadet B. J. Tillman, a son of the
Hon. Geo. I>. Tillman, has just gradu
ated with aistinetion at the South
Carolina Military Academy, Citadel,
The Knights of Honor bad better
make themselves acquainted with the
recent changes in tba laws of the or
der, as adopted by the Supreme Lodge
at its twenty-fourth annual session at
St. Louis, Mo.
Chocolate Cream is a specialty at the
..Loray," refreshing, healthy, pleas
: On the honor roll of the South Car
olina College we uotethat J. E. Swear
?ng?n, of Edgefield county, heads his
class, tne sophomore; marked "highly
distinguished in Latin, French, Ger
man, English, history and mathe
_? Cotton gynwigg vpra j??t, and
although ?rv5s- mu. or infe^Tweelcis
behind early in the season, we "believe
that it has caught up owing to the
hot weather and - favorable' season?,'
and that a good deal of cotton will be
picked, packed and sold in August.
While Messrs. Fox, Marsh & Co.,
will be glad of your orders for ice
cream in quantities for parties,"suppers
?c., you must give them some hours
notice of your wishes.
Jas Talbert has declined to enter
the race against Mclaurin. He.wise
I7 thinks a bird in the hand is worth
two In the bush. Jas says he is con
tent and will be thankful if the peo
ple.will allow him to stay in his pres-,
ent good quarters. There will never
be any trouble about that, Jas.
Spann Barr who has moved up in
the Pleasant Lane section speaks of
the rain of last Monday week as some
thing phenomenal; "it.-was a cloud
emptier, a trash mover, av.Jog lifter a
raot SOE ker, a frog strangler, arid ?
terrapin drowner." It must have
been something of a rain, sure enough.
Fox, Marsh & Co. will famish Ice
Cream, in quantities to suit, to perseus
ordering same for dinings, suppers,
Mr. M. I. Hook had quite bad luck
with his; saw mill at Orangeville las't
week. Some unknown person set fire
to the house in which he had all of .his
tools and burned them up, and then,
not sat i ified with that, they went to'
his mill and smashed all the machi
nery and cut the belts in strings. - The
guilty parties should be severely pun
A little enterprise on the part of
our citizens could easily make Edge
field the educational centre of our
county. Wbile we are resting on laurels
already won Johnston is taking such an
active interest in school matters as to
attract much attention throughout
this section of the State, resulting pos
sibly in her bearing off the palm from
Mr. G. W. Campbell has opened a
soda fountain in his store, where he
will be glad to welcome the public. .
A new enemy to the cotton plant
ba* made its appearance in portions of
Abbeville County, lt is a dh?lnutivc
bag about the size of a bed bug. It
appears in great numbers and devours
the ?eaf, stem and bloom of the plant.
The farmers of that section are great
ly exercised over the appearance of
this hitherto uncommon enemy to
their aioney crop.
"Vlgorone" at the "Luray," as its
name indicates, invigorates as well as
delights the palate.
Po3t Master Geueral Gary, bas de
cided and declares that the appoint
ment of post masters is a social as
well as a political matter, and that he
"would not inflict on any community
a colored post master, provided- it
never bad one before." Now if Edger
held oan only bold Mr. Gary to this,
she will be delighted, for have we not
been in the low grounds at the pros
pert of an infliction, such as the P.
M. G. now assures us we shall not
have? Gary, all hail! AU praise!
Rev. Davbs ?Tiinmons is spend-ng
.this wceek iu'Edgeneld. : ' .
.. .- ~
. Miss Lula Jones of Ridge Spring is
visiting in Edge'tjeld.
" >fiss'r?ate,Samue]8 is quite sick with
fever in west Edgefteld.
* Miss "Angeli Cheatham is spending
vacation at her home in Edge-field.
"Cherry. Ripe" at the cT,uray"-a
most delightful drink.
Mrs.WiNiam Mille/formerly Miss
Carrie Sheppard visited her mother in
Buncombe last week.
The thermometer for several days
i f. last week reached 94 degrees in our
cown, and in some places specially
located it ran up to 100. In Savannah
and Charleston and Columbia it went
as high as 102; in Washington D. C.,
l'04. We-b.-jar of several horses and
mules in this vicinity dieing from the
excessive .heat.* Mr. W. W. Adams of
our* town lost a mule at his Cross
Rbadb place, and Mr. ->- Smith lost
two. We have seen as hot days as
those of the past week in former
years., but never have experienced
such hot .nights. Hot days can be
borne but 24,48, 72 hours of continued
and unadulterated hotness without
surcease, is a little too much for hu
man or mule kind. ^
The Great Unknown P. .
A writer in the American Ag
riculturist speaks as following of
the unknown P :
"There is nothing that I have
ever tried that is so cheap and ef
fective in renovating laud as the
unknown cowpea. In addition to
being a fertLizer it is a prolific
pea. * I bought one peck for $2
and planted on If acres. I gath-!
?red 32 bushels bf good seed. The
entir? surface of the ground was
covered with a :? heavy coating of
vines au'd'the* pea coutiuued to
grow until frost. I have planted
them for four years and have n* v
er seeu such a yield of both beans
and vine. No pea that I have
ever had compares with it, and
the land upon which it has been
grown is becoming richer and rich
er. Every farmer should plant
these peas, especially in his corn
"crop, as they completely cover the
ground and yield more in corn by
having something to cling to-six
in a hill, 4? feet apart, are as
many as should be planted in
make the largest yield. From 1?
to 2 gal per aero is as many as
ought to be planted!"
A Pleasant Letter from Ropers.
MR. EDITOR : Quite a number of
the people in the community went
Tip trj^rtfcttrtih" OH laTt'??n'ulry'T^W
the. .occasion was one that will
long be remembered by those for
tunate enough to be present. The
program .was' weir arranged and
was carried out to the letter 'de
spite the intense heat.
Mr. Editor, you can imagine the
dav was very TfpftttSrhfin T *a*rti
a very popular young man tell his
best girl that he thought the ther
mometer registered 300. (Gee
whizr that love was surely hotter,
than love in August.)
On Wednesday of this week the
trustees and patrons of the Ropers
school held a meeting and decided
for the school to open on Sept. 1st.
On last Thursday our Sunday
school attended the Colliers Sun
day-school picnic. Your corres
pondent can't think of words ade
quate to express the pleasantness
and pleasure, of the occasion. The
welcome address was made by Dr.
R. H. McKie, followed by the Rev.
J. P. Mealing, Rev. J. V. Krepps,
Messrs: T. B. Lanham,'-P.^H. Bus
hey and P. B. Lanham. . - ?-...
Just here our ni iuds was attract
ed to the-grove near'by, Where we
enjoyed one of tb; finest dinners I
ever saw placed upon a picnic
ground,. While the crowd only
numbered about' 300 there was
plenty to have fed 200 more. In
the afternoon speeches were made
by Rev. Wm. Hart and Mr. Trapp
Mr. Henry McKie with his til
very duleet toned cornet ably as
sisted. Miss Lucy Miller,'the or
ganist, in making delightful music
I feel that I voice the sentiment
of the Ropers Sunday-school when
I say, tljey will alway ? remember
the hospitable people of Colliers
and Martintown with gratitude.
There is a widower in this com
munity who.acts although orange
blossoms were coming sometime
soon, but please don't let Mr.
Toney Timmerman know that I
said so, he might not like it.
On Saturday night before the
third Sunday in July there will be
an ice cream festival in the school
house at. the Cross Roads, and the
very fact that Miss Lenna Lan
ham has the management of this
festival is sufficient to make it a
suecess. It viii be for the benefit
of tb.6 parsonage at this place.
We hope all the young men will
come and bring their best girls,
and if tfce'thermometer goes up to
200 that night I will put it in the
ice cream freezer.
Popers X Roads, July 3.
I would thank those lo .whom I
have lent books from my; library
to return them..! trust th iii, request
will save me the time and'trouble
?f writing personal letters.
JAS. H. TILLMAN!
FOR 'SAIB-T-25- well bred and well fed
pijjs at $1.25 each. C. M. WILLIAMS.
Edgefleld, S. C.
The Beulah Land School.
MR. EDITOR: Please allow me
space in your valuable paper to
extend thanks to all who are con
nected with the Beulah Land
school. The people around Beulah
Land have been extremely kind.to
me, and I certainly appreciated
their kindness. I have taught the
above named school three years,
and have tried to discharge ruy
duty as near as I possibly could.
I was very much attached to all
of my pupils.
My school closed Friday, the
25th of June, and those who stood
on the Toll of honor were: Daisy
Pickel, Jim Kemp, Ivy Corley,
Mary Pickel, Mary Timmerman,
Irola Timmermau, Addie Collins,
Annie May Strom, Ollie Pickel,
Eliza Timmerman, Bessie Ouzts,
Gary Minor, Rufus Pickel, Hilda
Harliug, Edgar Timmerman, But
ler Minor, Melvin Timmerman,
Hamp Minor, Eddie Duke, Jane
Harhng, Mamie Duke, Pearl Par
due and Jesse Timmerman.
A large per centage of my school
had to stop aoout the first of April
and May to go in the field to work.
I think I can safely say that the
Beulah Land school will Bt:md
among the first in Edgefield coun
ty. This school being on the line
between Edgefield and Greenwood,
of course it will be broken up, ow
ing to the division of the county.
It ?8 sad to think that my flock is
scattered and I may never get them
together agaiD, but their names
are planted in my memory, and I
will love them wherever I go. I
hope to see the day when every boy
aud girl whom I taught at old
Beulah Land will prove to be an
honor to their parents and to their
The three years I spent in teach
iug for the people at Beulah Land
I boarded around among the pa
trons, starting with Mr. G. M.
Timmerman, W. E. Harling, J. B.
Pardue, N. W. Burton, Dr. J. H.
Self, Mrs. M. C. SeJf, J. M. Minor,
Wj E. Duke, E. J. Pickel, Mr. Har
ris Kemp, Mr. Abner Clegg, Mr.
Robert Corley, Mrs. Anna V. Byrd,
R. T. Strom, J. M. Logan, J. T.
Ouzts, W. G. Collins, M. Parkman,
and G. G. West. I shall always
jj^northe above names, because I
owe it toTTBfti?yj?ij?t am obliged to
say that the good ladres in that
community deserve more honor
than the men. I wish the people
around old Beulah Land great suc
cess. M. B. B., Jr.
ReHt, Only Rest.
. MR. EDITQR : Ain't you growing
tired of the kickeru a-kicking. so
much er bout th eue "Greenwood
gentlemen" holding office? Pity
we haven't more one-legged citi
zens so there would be less kick
. Lets have a rest on the subject.
Let the editor, the public and the
Its too hot to worry and fret
over office. liest assured these
"gentlemen" will do their duty by
us, to us and for c.s.- I have at
tended reunions, childrens' days,
union meetings, etc., and have
heard everything discussed, by the
outdoor crowd, from the tariff
question to the half soling of shoes,
but have never yet heard anyone
say these Greenwood gentlemen
So these kickers must be sadly
in tho minority on the west side
at least. I don't believe one voter
in ten wants them to throw up their
offices, putting them to the trouble
of electing others to fill their
Should these men resign and anoth
er election be ordered, there would
have to be a mighty shaking up of
dry boneB by the candidates to get
the people interested enough to
get one-half of them to attend the
We grew oh BO tired of politics
last year, and have pulled grass so
bard this year that after laying-by
our crops we want io roll in the
shade as nearly nude as we can get
with propriety and rest-rest from
Tillmanism, conservatism, reform
ism, antitism, rheumatism or any
other and all other isms and tisms.
RIP VAN WINKLE.
Pine Apple Sherbet at the "Luray."
Why take Johnson's
Chill & Fever Tonic?
Because it cures the
most stubborn case
of Fever in ONE DAY.
Summer Excursion Rates.
Effective ai once, the Charleston and
Western Carolina Railway will sell
Summer Excursion tickets, limit?e for
return passage to October 31st, to
Greenville, S. C., Spartanburg, 8. C.,
Harris Lithia Springs, S. C., Glenn
Springs, S. C., Asheville, N. C., Hen
dersonville, N. C., Flat Rook, N. C.,
Tryon, N. O, Saluda, N. C., and nil
* Fast and convenientschedules guar
anteed via this route.
For rates, schedules or any informa
tion, write or call upon any agent of
the company or
W. J. CRAIG,
Gen. Pass. Agent,
je8-2m August i, Ga.
"True Democracy vs. "Big Dis
MR. EDITOR : It is true Demo-,
eratic doctrine that high tariff in
creases the price not only 'on the
imported products that have the
tariff to pay, but also on PM simi
lar products of this ! eountry on
which no tariff is -paid, and tbs t
sucli conditions foster trusts &cn
lessens consumption of those pro
ducts, thfreby injuring consumers
and causing overproduction and
hardtimes. . *
It is thought by .nany, observer's
that counties borrowing from State;
sinking fund will impose upon
every county claimant in a mag
ner similar to the tp.riff. TJiat i:3
evory claim will be discounted
whether the county borrows $ne
fourth or two-thirds the amount
needed to pay all claims cash.
Ofici?is will make the law by
which the laws are made to tho
counties operate as au excuse to
every'one who presents a claim
ard thus discount all claims'al
though the Treasurer has funds OEJ
hand collected as county taxe?
sufficient to pay three-fourths on
one-third the claims. This may
not be the trouble in Edgefield
county yet, but it is wei.? known
that the taxpayer* of this Cuimty
are being swindled out of''hun*
dr?ds of dollars by. way of claims
that the workers or original
claimants never receive because of.
being paid in scrip instead^f cash.
Taxpayers should not be made tq
pay more on the claims than the
worker or orig'nal claimant re
ceives for the work douA, or have
the cost made greater for the work
because of bad official manage
ment or erroneous laws. No gov
ernment is justified encouraging
discounting claims more especial
ly when such practices increase
the taxes. It is well kuown that
many claims have been made
greater by cue-fourth owing tegthe
fact that they would be paid i?
scrip whose piesent worth corar
mandad about sevonty er eigVy
cents on the dollar. Yet we are
taxed with the whole cla m dollar
io: dollar. Then again many
c aims of needy ones which are
strictly cash claims are discount
ed for 85 to 90 cents on the dollar,
thus swindling the honest needy
'one"* ?-i^rirsT-UiP ta xvuvpra tn Ww
th* . '^.-^;?5?^?
frO . >?<? ? -a
mc. tc . -v' ? .... j
th;.- oj' dh ?.--..?.:,? a
by - fed
erv. -v, /rrj' -
tax pay/'- ... 3 iii ? . l if j
cetc- n hat 'J. vi: :;., U .w.:<<\
be aoKtiuwieugeu oy all to be
wrong in principle and swindling
in results, and I am one of many
who when we see wrong, have che
faith to think there are proper
methods to attain the right. I
am one whose convictions are
strong against the existence of
any public debt knowing such to
be a social cur3e which has no
right to exist iu this Christian
lan-1 having a republican form of
Now Mr. Editoras 3'ou are in a
position to know I will inquire
why it is that our county is one.
year behind paying jurors and
count}' expenses generally? I have
heard it stated that about 1876
the taxes for that year were never
levied nor paid which causes yet
all claims to be one year behind.
Answer these questions for your
readers and I will endeavor to in
vestigate with a view to remedy
the unnecessary evil.
PRO BONO PUBLICO.
Airy Mound, Juuu 29, 1897.
In One Dav.
Weather for June.
Weather Observer C. A. Long, of
Trenton, sends us the following
data of the weather for the month
Max. Temp. 96; date 14th-18th
Min. Temp. 62; date 6th.
Mean Temp. 80.6.
Number of clear days, 5 ; partly
cloudy, 24 ; cloudy, 1.
Prevailing wind direction 9
For June, 1893, 7.26 inches.
" 1894,4.54 ?
" " 1895,2.23 "
" " 1896,3.50 "
" " 1897 2.79 M
" 6 months, 1894, 18.46 inches.
" 6 " 1895,33.39 ?
6 " 1896,21.89 "
" 6 " 1897,25.63 " "
1897 July 3rd, Saturday, max.
County Paper Wanted.
I will pay the prevailiug price
for any and all county claims.
JAS. T. OUZTS,
Apjaly at Clerk's Office.
Jim Miner Comes Again, This
.* Time in Verse.
To. chance the subject again :
Whr? I write prose I write prose,
bac oh ye hypocrites and sinners,
.when I write poetry I write poetry.
The following I call 'The Red
headed Boy who Stopped Before
he got to th.) Top." It has no
reference to any one in the heav
ens above or the waters under the
earth. It is not after Yeldell or
Gaines but it is after Longfellow,
though a good ways behind him :
it was growing dark.so terrible fasht,
When through a town up the moun
I tain there passed
A broth of a boy, to. his neck in the
As be walked, his shillalah he swung
lo and fro,
Saying, it's up till the top Pm bound
for to go,
He looked mighty sad. but his eyes
was as bright
As a lightwood-knot Are on a cold win
And devil a word that he said could
. ye tell
A? he opened his mouth and let out a
"It's up till the top of the mountain
Onless covered np wid this bother
Through the windows he saw, as he
The lignt of the candles and fire so
But a big chunk of ice hung over his
Wid a snivel and a groan, -by St.
Patrick" he said,
"It's up till the very tip-top I will
And then if it falls it's not meself it Ml
"Wait a bit," said an old man, whose
head was as white
As the snow that fell down on that
miserble night; ?
"Sure ye'll fa ill in the water, me bit of
For the night is so dark and the
walkin' is bad."
Bedad! he'd not list to a word that
But he'd go to the top if he went on
?. bright, buxom young girl, such as
like to he kissed,
Axed bim would'nt he stop, and ho w
could be resist?
So, snapping his Angers and winking
While smiling upon her, he made this
"Fiiith I meant to kapeon till I git to
But as yer shwate-self has axed me I
may as well stop
?. Be jabers!
. JIM MINER.
Y. M. CA. CONVENTIO N.
Programme of the Eighth Annual
Convention to be Held at
Johnston, S. C., Jnly
?-1- 30-Aug. 1.
.Ci y tbs Y?UlVg
.i." :( . ? J ; , t. .
Woods White, Atlanta.
11:45, Woman's Part in the
Young Men's Christian Associa
tion* A. G. Knebel, Charleston.
3:30, The Bible's Place in Our
Work, F. F. Whilden, Charleston
4:15, The Bible Training Class,
R. P. Finley, Augusta.
5, Personal Bible Study, Prof S.
M. Martin, Johnston.
I 5:30, Permanent Organization.
I - miQft
8:15, Sons- Service, Prof. S. R.
8:30,|The Young Men's Christian
Association, Early History and Re
cet Development, W. M. Lewis,
9, Report of County Committee,
A. S. Tompkins, Edgefield.
* * ATURDA" MORNING.
10 o'clock, Devotional exercises,
Dr. D. B. Frontis, Ridge Spring.
1015, Reports from Associations.
10:30, Educational Class Work,
Possibilities in Villages and
Country Places, Henry Martin,
ll, Reading Roo ns, Lectures, &c,
Prof. H. S. Hartzog, Johnston.
Il :30 Personal Work, W. M.
12, Work for Boys, T. B. Lanham.
3:30, Devotional service, T. B.
3:45, The Physical Work, W.
4:15, The Young Men's Meeting,
A. G. Knebel.
4:45, Social Entertainments. J.
Wm. Mitchell, Batesburg.
SATURDAY EUENING. '
8:15, Devotional service, Ben L.
Stevens, Meeting Street.
8:30, The Reception Committee,
Henry Martin, Columbia.
8:50, College Work, Prof. S. M.
9:15, The Work in South
Carolina, James Dillingham,
Chairman State Committee.
ll p'clock, Services in the
churches. 4 o'clock, Meeting for
Boys, Henry Martin.
4 o'lock, Meeting for Women,
W. Woods White.
5 o'clock, Meeting for Meu, A, G.
8:15, Song Service, T. S.
8:30, County Work, a Retrospect,
John Lake, County Secretary.
8:50, County Work* a Prophecy,
Jas. T. Bacon, Edgefield.
9:10, The Future of the Work in
old Edge?eld W. Woods White.
MR. EDITOR : Please say that the
committee appointed by the last
grand jury to examine the books
of the county officers will meet at
Edgefield C. H. on Monday, July
19th, at ll o'clock a. m., to begin
their work, and thal trial justices
will leave their books with the
clerk of court for our inspection.
T. R. DENNY,
Chair, Grand Jury Com.
In One Day.
Ought To Resign.
Judging from the tone of the
Edgefield papers the people of that
county are not at all pleased with
the prospect of being represented
in the Legislature hy Senator
Gaines and Representative Yeldell
who now live in Greenwood County
and there is a great demand,
apparently, for them to send in
their resignations. They don't
seem to be forthcoming and a
correspondent of the Advertiser
suggests that a mass meeting be
formally demanded, which decency
and self respect, he contends, will
compel them to heed.
The right of a Senator residing
in another county just cut off from
an old'one to still represent the
mother county was discussed
considerably- amongst legislators
last session and if we remember
correctiy, Senator Gaines in speak
ing of the subject with a few gen
tlemen contended that he had a
perfect legal right to represent
Edgefield until his successor was
elected and no successor could be
chosen unless he died or resigned.
Some attorneys well versed in the
law held that this contention was
perfectly correct, and that there is
no law agaiust it. Thc Register
doesn't pretend to pass ou the legal
aspects of the case, but as as a
matter of justice and fairness these
gentlemen should not represent
virtually two counties in the
Legislature. Practically they
know the needs and wishes of the
people living within the territory
comprising the two counties as
well now as they did before the
? a uuestion whether Edgefield
1 be represented by' Edgefield
or citizens of Greenwood. We
ot believe the statutes as to
..ounties make any provision
for such cases, but that ought not
prevent the two gentlemen from
seeing the moral obligation of
Bending in their resignations or
moving into Edgefield.-Register.
An Oklahoma die'or expresses;
his thanks for* a basket of oranges
thus : "We have reoeived a basket
of oranges from our friend, friend
Gus Bftdley, for which ho will
please accept our compliments,
some of which are nearly six
inches in diameter."
HOW TO FIND OUT.
Fill a 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 linen it is positive
evidence of kidney trouble. Too fre
quent desire to urinate or pain in the
back, is aiso convincing proof that the
kidneys and bladder are on": of order.
WHAT TO DO.
There is comfort in the knowledge
so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp Koot, the great kidney remedy
fulfills every wish in relieving pain in
the back, kidneys, liver, bladder and
every part of the urinary passages. It
corrects inability to hold urine and
scalding pain in passing it, or bad
effects following use of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to get np
many, times during] the night to
urinate. The mild and the extraordi
nary effect of Swamp Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distress
ing cases. If you need a medicine you
should have the best. Sold by drug
gists, price . ty cents and one dollar.
You may have a sample bottle and
pamphlet both sent free by mail. Men
tion the ADVERTISES and send your
address to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bing
hamton, N. Y. The proprietor of this
paper guarantees the genuineness of
Miss Eliza HI Jims,
After a course of studies in art at
the Art League in New York fuels
confident that she is much better
prepared to paint portraits in Pas
tel, Oil, etc., and solicits orders
from her friends and the public.
Many references from patrons in
Edgefield county, Augusta and
Greenwood can be given if desired.
These beautiful and now very
popular pictures she also studied
in New York under a very compe
tent teacher, and feels sure that
she can please the most fastidious
Call or write for prices of all the
1 See Our New Line |
|R. L. FOXJ
I EDGEFIELD, S. C.
We are now prepared to do work in any
shape and style and compete with any
prices. Wc can give you first class
Note Heads, .
x Pamphlet Work,
Cards, (all sizes.)
It will pay you to call on or write us
for prices on anything you may want. All
correspondence promptly attended to.
Call on us and we will take pleasure in
giving you any information you desire.
THE ADVERTISER JOB OFFICE,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.