Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 19.
The recent cold wave extended
over Florida, doing considerable
damage to fruit and vegatables.
And it is true that "the still
house worms destroys more corn
than the cut-worms do."
Japan is making rapid strides
as a naval power and will soon
rank as third in this respect.
Mrs. Jefferson Davis and her
two daughters havo accepted an
invitation to be present at the
Confederate veterans' reunion in
Atlanta in July.
While we have been enjoying
spring-like weather the orange
trees in California have been
weighted down with snow. Verily
the weather plays ?trange pranks.
The belief continues to grow
both among doctors and laymen
that the smallpox, so-called, is the
"elephant's itch," a virulent erup
Birmingham, Ala., has asked for
government aid in its smallpox
epidemic. Surgeon General Wy
man has agreed to send on physi
cians and nurses at once.
Circulars aie out calling fora
"World's Anglo-Saxon Congress"
to meet in Philadelphia in June.
It is represented as a business eo
cial, political and religious neces
sity. Any one interested is re
quested to address Arthur Buel
Denning, Oakland, Cal.
New England cotton mills are
suffering from competition of
Southern factories. A few more
years of peace will place our South
land on an independent footing
the peer of other sections of the
Union in industrial, educational
and all other advantages. Hurrah
for Dixie !
A terrible tornado struck Fort
Smith, Ark., on Thursday, destroy
ing a million dollars worth of
property and killing and injuring
many of its citizens. Business
blocks, handsome mansions, ho
tels, churches and humble cottages
were scattered in shapeless masses.
Senator Hanna, immediately
--. MM v.uuuiuu, KI y un? VU Lt),
telegraphed to President McKin
ley : "God still reigns and the re
publican party still lives"-an
assumption of partnership scarcely
warranted by the facts or his ma
jority of one over his opponent.
The legislature has done very
little up to date. The election for
judges will probably be held this
week, the house having passed a
bill co that effect. The greatest
contest will be in the first district,
considerable opposition having
cropped out against Judge Benet.
The only other contest is from
Judge Witherspoon's circuit, the
candidates being Representative
Gage and ex-Solicitor McDonald.
Let the Law Prevail.
We understand, Mr. Editor, that
petitions ure in circulation for Mr.
J. M. Gaines, of Greenwood county,
to be continued in office as senator
from Edgefield county. But, un
fortunately for the thoughtless pe
titioners, it is not now a matter
before the State senate for peti
tions to have any weight, but the
question before that august body
is: Is U right, is it just, is it in
accordance with the State Consti
tution for Mr. Gaines, of Green
wood county, to Berve as senator
from Edgefield county? Of course
the senate will be .governed by
right and justice and the St?te
Constitution, because the members
thereof have taken a Bolemn oath
to do so. And, therefore, will pay
but little heed to petitions void of
common propriety and grossly vio
lative of Constitutional law and
the rights of the people of Edge
Quinine and other fe
ver medicines take from S
to 10 days to cure fever.
Johnson's Chill and Fever
Tonic cures in ONE DAY.
List of letters remaining in the Post
Office at Edgefield C. H., S. C., Jan.
Dr Charley Brown,
Miss Emma Burding,
W L Furgerson,
Mrs Laura (ranier,
B F Hill,
C C Holley,
When asking for letters on this list
W. H. BRUSSOK, P. M.
Notes From The Field.
I spent much of Christmas week
journeying over Edgefield count/
in company with Pastor G. W.
Bussey. The weather was bad
part of the time, lh3 hills red and
sometimes rocky, and the old field
pine forests lonely, but my com
panion was a host within himself
audour entertainment in the homes
of his various friends was cordial
and abundant, so we traveled with
much satisfaction and con
Edgefield county is a com
paratively old civilization and Bro.
G. W. Bussey, though j et youthful
in appearance, has spent a pastoral
life of more than twenty years
among Edegfield Baptists ; so I had
a good environment to beget reflec
tions and a good companion to
help interpret them. Until
recently Edgefield was the largest
county in the State. It is now
smaller; but after having imparted
the flavor of its characteristics to
Saluda and Greenwood counties,
it yet has an interesting in
dividuality of its own.
The characteristic of Edgefield
men which first impressed me is
their courage. In saj ing this I do
not mean to cast any reflection on \
the courage of tha. men of other
sections, nor do I mean that every
Edgefield man goes around with a
chip on his shoulder, daring you!
to knock it off. In times'
past this bravery manifested itself j
nobly in the defence of homo and j
country and honor. The old county
furnished her full quota of soldiers 1
for the memorable days of '61-?65,
and the very thought of Edgefield
was enough to trouble the slumbers
of the subsequent carpet-bagger,
temporarily dominant in Columbia.
Instances can also be cited, to be
sure, where Ibis fearlessness went
to seed and exhibited itself in
recklessness and disregard for
human life. There is ever a danger
that this noxious rust will tai nish
the fair name of a brave people.
These be peaceful times and the
exhibition of their sires in
Edgefieldians is not so patent to
the casual observer. But let him
who thinks it dead, first look
keenly into the unflinching eyes
of the men he meets in a journey
over the hiUs and through the pine
forests of that section. Let him
also observe the composed but
firm lip and the well-set chin.
After such observation he will
probably come to the conclusion
that the Edgefield men who fought
capabilities. If he still feels any
doubt as to the correctness of his
diagnosis he might venture on |
some personal tests-I did noti
care to try any.
This spirit of the Edgefieldians
probably exhibits itself, at the
present time, as much in their
political leadership as in anything
else. When there is a political
battle to fight South Carolina is
not unaccustomed to seeking a
leader from among the old pine
fields of Edgefield.
Some people think Edgefield a
county of poor lands. This is a
mistake. In my cross-country
movements with Bro. Bussey,
aggregating nearly one hundred
miles, I saw thousands of acres of
good farming lands. And in large
sections four-fifths of it is lying in
old pine fields, with only an
occasional vine-covered pile of
stones to indicate that where now
the owl hoots and the breezes
mourn through the great canopy
of pines, once was heard the cheer
ful song of the cotton-field slave.
There are moro visble evidences
of the ante-bellum civilization in
Edgefield than I have seen in any
other section of the State. Every
where through the country may bu
seen still standing the substantial
homes of whilom slave owners. A
great many, perhaps the majority
of these homes, have been deserted
by their former owners. The lauds
have been either sold or rented.
The former owners either reside in
"the village," or have gone to other
part3. Edgefield J-has a sterling
people. In reputation and public
usefulness they are second to none.
In agriculture its soils are capable
of great development. In religion
it will average up with others and
presents a prevailingly Baptist
complexion which was pleasing
to this writer.
SOME OF ITS PEOPLE.
In our peregrinations we visited
the home of Mrs. West, whose son
is an Alumnus of Furman and a
popular young physician ; of Bro.
Strom, au influential member in
Mountain Creek church of Bro.
J. P. Hagood; of Bro. N. D.
Timmerraan, brother of State
Troaurer W. H. Timmarman ; of
Mrs. A. A. DeVore and others.
Mrs. A. A. DeVore is a long
time friend to and reader of The
Courier. Though she has reached
the ripe age of 81 year.*, this
saintly and respected lady is well
preserved and seems to enjoy good
health. Of such as she is formed
the class who are the salt of tho
earth. The Courier "wishes for
her a h.ip, y New Year and ms 1.7
years yet iu which to shed the
radiance of her Christ-like spirit
or? those about her.
Bro. N. D. Tiru merni an is also
ripe in years, though still .active,
iii mind and body and a pleasant
host. Ha is tho father of a on
siderable family who are amoung
the best citizens of that section
On Tuesday morning Pastor
Bussey and I journeyed toward
the home of Mrs. Padgett, when
there the pastor's official services
were desired in a certain inter
On the way, we passed the
childhood home of Rev. J. Q.
Adams, of Wadesboro, N. C. It is
a large, durable, white dwelling of
the- ante-bellum ty]ie. Here,
young Adams. now strongly
established ir ue Baptist ministry
b^ .?miliar with the life of
the cotton planter, under the slave
The marriage brought into tho
connubial relation Miss Hattie
Lark Padgett and Mr. J. Ransom
Timmermau. A number of
relatives aud friends lent their
presence to the happy occasion,
among them Mrs. Emmie Padgett,
sister of Prof. R. E. Gaines,
Richmond College. The bride
received many lovely presents.
and the company enjoyed an
elegant wedding dinner. The
groom is a nephew and the bride
a niece of Dr. \V. H* Timmermau
State Treasurer. The young couple
will reside in Columbia, where the
husband has a position in the
Governor's office. We wish them
Bro. G. A. Wright was visiting
his old homo near by. and was to
have been present at the marriage,
but we failed ti see the amiable
face of the Newberry bishop.
0:i Sunday of las! week I
preached for Bro. Bussey at Moun
tain Cre-.'k church. Th? weather
was bad and the at tonda nt-'- not so
large as it ot h. er win" would have
been, but it was a pleasure to
worship with this good church.
The church now has au admirable,
larg^, and comely house of worship.
It was erected during Bro. J. L.
Ouzts' paste rate, ano il will stand
as i. monument to the vim and
business judgment of th is excellent
Pastor G. W. Bussey is
universally beloved among the
people in all those part?. He is
probably more generally known
by all classes than"| any mau in
the county. Few are the homes
officiated on the glad marriage
occasion, or preached words of
comfort to the sorrowing over the
coffin of the departed. In our
long ride, Bro. Bussey pointed out a
home to me, with a remark, which
denoted it to be an exceptional
case: ''Yonder is a house in which
I never married anybod}', nor
preached a funeral." May this
most useful man be long spared
as a power for g.>od among his
numerous people !
Iliad the opportunity of only
a short visit in the pleasant home
of Bro. T. J. Littlejohn.. Parksville.
Bro. Littlejohn is pastor of
Rehoboth, Plum Branch, Clark's
Hill, and Modoc churches. He is
much esteemed by his churches
and is winning an excellent plac?
in the affections of the people.
I was saddened to leam of the
continued sickness of Bro J V
Kreps, at his home in the lower
part of the county. May tho Lord
restore him to health for his
accustomed work among his
churches, who think a great deal
of their pastor.-V. I. M., in Bap
Why take Johnson's
Chili & Fevei Tonic?
Because it cures the
most stubborn case
of Fever in ONE DAY,
ONE OF TWO WAYS.
The bladder wad created for one pur
pore, namely, a receptacle Tor th"
urine, andas ?itch it is not liable lt)
any form of disease except by one of
two ways. The first way is from i UN
perfect action ol' the kidneys. The
second way is from careless local treat
ment ol' other diseases.
Unhealthy urine from unhealthy
kidneys is the chief cause of bladder
troubles. So the womo, like the blad
der, was created for one purpo.se, ami j
if-not doctored too much is not liable
to weakness or disease, except in rare I
cases. It is situated back of and very
close to the bladder, therefore any
pain, disease or inconvenience mani
fested in the kidneys, back, bladder or
usinary passage is often, by mislaks
attributed to female woakne?9 or
womb trouble ol' some sort. Theener
is easily made and may bu as easxlj
avoided. J'o lind ont oorrectly, ?et
your urine aside for 24 hour; :?
sediment or settling indicates kidnej
or bladder trouble. The mild and tn?!
extraordinary effect of Pr, Kilmer':;
Swamp Koot, the great kidney
and bladder remedy, is soon real-;
?zed. If you need a medicine yen
should have the best. At druggists,
price fifty cents ami one duilar.
You may have a sample ??cit?e and
pamphlet bulb sent free by mail Men
tion the A.DVE11TIJKB and send your
address to Dr. Kilmer & (Ju., bing
hamton; X. Y. The proprietor of this
paper guarantees the genuineness of
Municipal Registration No
The l ooks for tho registration of
the voters of the town of Edgefield,
S. C., will be open at my store from
Jan. 1st, 1S9S; to April 1st, 1398,
said registritiou being Tor the
general, election to be beJd on
Apj il 11th, 1898, for the diction ol*
Intcnd'tnt and Wardens to serve
for tan ensuing year.
J. L MI MS, .
Supervisor Registration Town of
Edgefield, S. C.
Judge Probate Sale.
STATE OF "SOUTH CAROLINA,
Court of Probate.
H. W. Cely as Administrator of
the goods and chattels, rights
and credits of Mrs. S. L. Cely,
deceased, Plaintiff, vs. Mrs. E.
D. Chiles, Mrs. Jannie L. Good
wi J, et al., Defendants.
By virtue of a decree of the
Court of Probate for the State and
couuly aforesaid, in the above e?
titled'cabe, I will sell to the high
est bidder before the Court House
door in Greenwood, during the
legal hours of sale, ou Monday,
the 7th. day of February next, the
following described tracts of land,
Tract No. 1, bounded by lands of
! S P Matthews, T W Chiles, et al.,
and containing 300 acres, more or
less. On this tract is a brick
dwelling hcuse containing eight
rooms, with store house, barns, sta
bles and two tenant houses.
Traci: No. 2, bounded by lands
[of the same as abo-e, containing
.100 acres, mon- or less. On this
tract are two tenant houses, sta
Tract No 3. bounded same as
above, containing 100 acres, more
or less, known as the Morristown
j.lace, wi I h one tenant house.
Tract No 4, containing 140acres,
?nore cr les-', known as the Ouzts
place, with one tenant house.
Tract No 5, containing 118 acres,
mor'! or less, v.'i th one tenant
house, and known as the Saw mill
Trac No 6, containing 74 acres,
more or less, ?ll in natural forest.
Tin- above lands are located in
Gray township, near Kirksey post
office, Greenwood county.
Terms of Salo: One third cash,
the balance in one and two years.
Purchaser to give n ?te and mort
gage to secure the payment of the
credit portion, note to bear interest
al S per cent. .
Purchaser t o pay for papers,
.JOHN C. BAILEY,
Judge Court of Probate for
Jan. ll. 1898.
Notice to Creditors.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
...Jn Probate.Couxt - . .>
P O Thurmond, as administrator;
of the estate o? T C Thurmond,
T W Thurmond, et ak, Defendants.
On reading and filing the Com
plaint in the above entitled action
and on notice of J. Wm. Thurmond,
Plaintiff's Attorney. It is ordeied
that all and singular the creditors
of the estate of T. O. Thurmond,
deceased, be and they are hereby
required to make proof of their
claim? before tho Probate Judge
for Edgefield county at his office
?ii tho town of Edgefield, in this
State, on or bpfore the 5th day of
February, 1S9S, or else be debarred
payment thereof. Let a cop}' of
his order be printed in the Edge
field ADVERTISER, a newspaper
printed al Edgefield, S. C., once a
week for four consecutive weeks
before the eaid 5th day of Februar}'.
J. D. ALLEN, [L. S.]
J. P. E. C.
CHARLESTON & WESTERN
'Augusta and Ashville Short Line."
.Schedule in effect Feb. 7, 1S97.
Lv A ugusta. !) 40 a ni 1 40 p ni
Ar Greenwood.. 12 17p rn ll 30 p m
Ar Anderson - 7 30 p m .
Ar Laurens- 1 15 p m 7 00 a ni
Ar Greenville.. 2 55pm 9 45 am
Arti len ?1 Sp'gS-4 05pm .
Ar .Spart an burg.. 8 00 p m 9 25 a m
Ar Saluda- 5 23 pm 5 23 p ni
Ar ilendersonville 5 51 pm 1 45 p m
Ar iisuville.700pm .
Lv Ashville.... ?20 a m .
Lv Snartauburg 1 i 45 a m 4 00 p m
Lv ; . ree n v i 1 lc - ll 55a m 4 00 p ni
A rLaurens - 1 Sup m 7 p m
Lv Anderson..' . 7 00 a m
Ar G reen wood .. 2 28 p ra 5 00 a m
Lv Augusta- 5 05 pm 9 35 am
Lv Savannah.... 5 55 am .
Lv < alii!?.un Falls 144 p m
Ar Raeigli - 2 ii; a in
Ar Norfolk- 7 30 a m
Ar Petersburg - (? ou a m
Ar Richmond - S loa in
Lv Augusta. 2 55 p rr,
Ar Allendale. 5 00 p m
.. Fairfax. 6 15 p in
" Yemassee. 0 20 p m
M Beaufort. 7 20 p m
" Pori Royal. 7 30 p m
" Charleston. <S OS p m
Savannah. 8 00 p m
Lv Savannah. 0 50 a m
" Charleston. G 50 a m
" Port Royal. S 15 a m
" Beaufort. S 25 a m
M Yemassee. 0 25 a tn
u Fairfax. 10 32 a ni
u Allendale. 10 47 a m
Ar Augusta. 12 55 a m
Close connections at G reen wood, for
all points ou S. A. L., ami C. and G.
liai I way, and at Spartanburg with
Souther" liai i way.
For information rel.tlivc to tickets
rale.-, pcbedult'S, etc., address
W. .J. CKAIG, Geni Pass. A gt.
THU R?flDF (" a" kinds done at
JUD ?7 UM %;f^jM w
Now is thc time to sub"
??I?C for the Advertiser.
LARGE STOCK OF ENGI
MACHINEY AND SUPPLIES.
GET OUR PRIC3
?THE STYLISH PATTERN." Ar
tistic. Fashionable. Original. Perfect
Fitting. Prices IO and 15 cents.
None nigher. None better at any price.
Some reliabb merchant sells them in
nearly every city or town. Ask for
them, or they can be hed by mail from
us in either New York or Chicago.
Stamps taken. Latest Fashion Sheet
sent upon receipt ox one cent to pay
postage. ^ v.- *,..v , r?**?pw?5
J Brightest ladies' magasine published.
Invaluable fer the home. Fashions of |
the day? Home Literature? Household i
Hinkt Fancy Work, Current Topics, ?
Fiction, all for only 50 cents a year, in- I
tion any time. Send two 2-cent stamps ?
fot sample copy. Address r.$??-\ig?$gr% I
? THE MCCALL " CCI^ANYAJ S
142-146 \7est 14th Street, New York, i
'I ' .189 Fifth Avenue, Chicago." HJ
Anyono sending n sltetch nnd description may
quickly uscort-nln our opinion froo whethor un
invontlon ls probably patontablo. Communica
tions strictly conlldontUl. Handbook on Patents
sent freo. Oldest acency for securtneputeut?.
Patonts taken through Munn & Co. recelvo
special notice, without charge. In the
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Lamest cir
culation of any scientific Journal. Terms, ?3 a
y oar: fourmonths.fi. 8old by ull newsdealers.
MUNN ? Co.36,Broadway- New York
Branch Office, 625 F St, Washington, D. C.
f Bargains ! Bargains!)
1 BARGAINS ! I
I Thirty Days Only. J
f BUGGIES, S?BBE?S,!
I .WAGONS, HARNESS, SADDLES, EiC, =
TT?IM PRIpr "
5 That is to say in accordance with =.
E the presen! low prie-ol'col ton. S
=: Don't fail ttfcail early as you S
S will novel- have another chance to 5
s secure an vt hin:: in our line ats
SE such low prices as we shall oller S
5 them. E
I THEY MUST GO ! J
?A. ROSENTHAL, J
I r>17-551 BROAD STREET, |
I A UO UST A, - G BORG IA. |
I Gut TMs Oui and Brins it Willi Yon. |
? FAWCETT ct CO. ]
? ?Tfr)T.f Commission ?
v wins. Merchants. ?
V Iwnns'actsrer* of IMlaisinq Hour, Grist, V
O Wea!, cad ol! Linda o? Lorn Oocd'?.?
O Hour packcil oilher in Bulk or 9
?tn I "aper fttcknR?d of any KIZI* ?.,
Ten for.i Choice levas RuM-1'roo? Oats, (bia ,;'
A ycof's ? rep, at ;ock-bottoni prices.'\
6* tJBERAL ?DVAXCB8 matti on all kl mts *f
of Country I'ruducc. Oqrretpqndm?* wUicUtd, '\
A 210-218 BAY STREET, WE5T, j
Savannah, Ga. ^
lOD'S SEEDS are specially grown and
:ted to meet tie needs and requirements of
od's Descriptive Catalogue is most valu
: and helpful in giving cultural directions
valuable information about all seeds
sally adapted to the South.
GETABLE and FLOWER 'SEEDS,
Grails and Clover Seeds, Seed
Potatoes, Seed Oats
?arden and Farm Seeds.
ite for Descriptive Catalogue. Mailed free.
T. W. WOOD & SONS,
EDSMEN, - - RICHMOND, VA.
'HE LARGEST SEED HOUSE IN THE SOUTH.
'NES, CHEAP AND GOOD.
I ? Iron Works ana
I I Supply Company,
RERAIRS, Etc., QUICKLY MADE.
3S BEFORE YOU BUY.
There will be an flee!ion ]?p]d
se Cour' Kouspof the Town of j
s? S. C.. on Monday, Feb.
21, J^98, to dotermine whether or
Mil (hf Town shall surrender i.er
diarter and be incorporated under
i.' act of iii" General .Assembly
.jt'South Carolina for 189(5.
W. W. ADAMS, Intendant.
Attest-T. JJ. LANHAM, Clerk.
Managers of Election: W. E.
Dobev, Dr. F. Kose Timmons, W.
li. B?o. Nov. 10,1897.
The books for the registration of
the voter? of the Town of Edge
field, S. C., will be opened at my
store from Wednesday, Nov. 10th,
1897, to Saturday, Feb. ?2th, 1898,
aui.l wiumt JIIUA:I Iwinp lop. a cpo
cial election to be held in said
town, as to re-chartering under toe
act of the General Assembly of
1S96. J. L. RUMS,
Supervisor Registration Town of
Edgefield. S. C. Nov. 10, '97
pp. p. in. wmm
HAS REMOVED TO
207 7TH ST., AUGUSTA, GA.,
Where he will still continuo to
FREE EYE TESTS
For all defects of sight. Grinds
any shape and style of lenses
while you wait.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
Tells if you need glasses, rest or
S. H MANGET,
TRENTON, S. C.
Nice line of popular books, pa
pers and magazines kept constant
ly on hand.
Subscriptions received for maga
zines and newspapers.
I am enabled to make the fol
lowing extraordinary club offers:
QUO VADIS, paper, 35c, by mail 40c
TITUS, 5c, bv mail Go.
WRESTLER OK PHILIPPI, 5e, by
THE DAYS OF MOHAMMED, Bc, by
TEN NIGHTS IX A HAR ROOM, 5c,
by mail 6c.
ATLANTA-CO N STIT UTION, togeth
er with any one of these papers, both
one year for ijil.UU :
HOM li AND FARM, of Louisville, Ky,
\ M E BEGAN AGR1C ? LT UR 1ST, of
rfii-STATE FARMER, of c-batta
WOMAN'S HOME COMPANION, of
FA UM AND FIRESIDE, of Spring
AM FRICAN SWINEHERD, of Chi
cago, III. .
Or with any of these for $1.25.
SOUTHERN CULTIVATOR, of At
COMMERCIAL-APPEAL, of Mem
THE SHA'FR EN IG HT-WATCH
MAN, of Washington, I). C.
SPEECHESOF HENRY W. GRADY:
The CONSTITUTION and the SUN
NY SOU 1'IL. both one v--ar, for $2.00.
?gjggF'Your patronage for anything
ti my line is solicited.
Money to Loan
On farming la;.els. Easy pay
ments. No commissions charged,
borrower payn actual cost of per
fecting loan. Interests percent.
JOHN B. PALMER & SON,
Columbia, S. C.
- OF -
IS AT HAND.
WHY NOT YOU?
After a two month's tour of the cities of the North, affording an
extensive field of knowledge and experience, I am again in
AT 910 BROAD STREET,
Where I will be pleased to meet my friends and patients, and all per
sons afflicted with any
Chronic or Long Standing Diseases.
Special attention given to all diseases peculiar to the female sex.
Consultation and examination FREE and invited.
I write no prescriptions, but prepare ray own medicines.
8 A. M. to 6 P. M. Office Hours. undays by previous engagement..
I>K. UN:. EX ?IVI^ORJD,
5th Door Above Campbell.
Nearly Opposite Planters Hotel.
Gr IC O. P. COBB,
Furniture and Household Goods,
Wagons, Buggies, Harness, Saddles, Etc.
HAVE JUST PURCHASED A NEW AND BEAUTIFUL
Calls by Telephone promptly answered and attended to.
-importer and Wholesale Dealer In
ii, Steel, Hardware, Nails, Cutierais,
Blacksmiths', Carpenters', Wheelwrights' Tools, ,
CANE MILLS AND EVAPORATORS.
Belli, AiricLtiral Implements of all Kinds,
AGENTS FOR BUCKEYE MOWING MACHINES AND RAKES.
915 BBOAD STREET, ATTGTJSTA, Gr-A..
Wines, Liquors, Cigars,
Tob?ceos and Smokers' Articles.
Six Year Old Corn Whiskey at $2 00 per gallon.
Prompt attention given to the Jug Trade.
All orders must be accompanied with the cash.
847 BROAD STREET, - - - AUGUSTA, GA.
I F. B. CARR & BROTHER, I
= -Importers and Dealers in- =
?Wines, Liquors, Cigars and Tobacco. ?
= Special Attention Given to Jug and Shipping Trade. j?
108-110 CENTRE STREET,
I -AZU"G-TTSTA - - GEORGIA. |
iii iiisiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ii it iiiiiiiiiiiiiii nuil iiiiiiii?iiiiiiiii ullin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii?iii??ii?rP
S. T. 1860-lOd
S. T. 1860-lOd
IF YOU WANT A GOOD
WHY NOT BUY AN
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IT HAS A REPUTATION OF OVER 25 YEARS.
FOR SALE BY
CHAELES B. ALLEN,
831 BROAD STREET, - - - AUGUSTA, GA.
The Johnston Institute.
THERE are schools and solioo's. but there ?re some reasons why you should
patronize the Johnston Institute:
-Johnston is a healthful location, on the famous <?Ridge," whiph coin?
prises portions of Aiken, Edg?fleld, Lexington and Saluda Counties, it
is absolutely free from malaria. The same diurnal range of temperature
as Santa Barbara, Cal.
-Johnston is a moral community with few allurements to vice. No bar
rooms or vicious company to degrade the students.
-The Superintendents conduct two boarding halls-Pickens Hall for
young men and Rebecca Motte Hall for young ladies. In these Halls the
students are under restrictions and give their undivided time to their
The Instituteis conducted ona Military basis. Boys are permitted, but
not required, to wear uniforms. This uniform is cheap, handsome and
durable. Students are taught to obey, as one can neyer'rule weil imti}
be first learns to obey well.
-Our course of study is thorough, practical and progressive. We flt stu?
dents for life, as College Diplomas are issued to those who deserve them.
-We have Special Departments oiFering superior instructions in Book
keeping, Painting and Music. Call and see the character of work done.
Our rooms are open to inspection.
Wu have a big school, There is something stimulatingand inspiringabout
large schools, because children learn not only from b^oks but by ab
-We have eleven teachers, S. M. Martin, John Lake, A. J. Reamy, G. 0,
Herbert, Miss A. S.Arnold, Miss Sophie Swearingen, Mrs. L.C.Latiirier]
Miss Sue Sloan, Mrs, S, S, Cobb, Mrs. J. H. White, Mrs. A. J. Reamy. We
will add moro if necessary. .
-Our School is un?ler Christian Influence, but strictly unsectarian. No
narrow denominational lines are drawn.
-We are giving the best possible education at the least possiole cost.
The Institute is the school for the people. Board and tuition from $10
o $12 per month, .according to grade. Provisions taken in payment of
board. Students received at any time. For further information address
?. M. MA-ROTIIST,