Newspaper Page Text
Edfiref ield Advertiser
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23.
Germany and Austria sympa
thize with Spain.
The Spanish Torpedo Squadron
has sailed for Cuba.
Col. Tom Lipscomb has been
elected Mayor of Columbia.
Chicago has had a big fire in
which fifteen persons perished.
No war has been' declared yet
but the clouds have not rolled by.
The South Carolina Epworth
League meets at Orangeburg April
14 to 17._
Rebellion among her subjects
the Phillipine Islands continue to
Clemson College has received
$50,000 this season from the ferti
lizer tag tax.
Ben Tillman believes there will
be war. And Le knows as much
about it as you do, reader.
An eigth of an once of carbolic
acid given every other day in bran
is a sure cure for abortion in cows.
War preparations are going
merrily on to the especial delight
of all makers of ships, powder,
canon and other war material.
Kansas is getting tired of being
frozen by blizzards and scorched
by sizzards, and is going to plant
trees. She will begin this spring
with 400,000 ,
It is probable that L. D. Childs
of Columbia will be tho prohibi
tion candidate for Governor, and
J. A. McCullough of Greenville
the candidate for Lt. Governor.
When George Washinton was a
candidate for Legislature in Vir
ginia he bought for campaign use, |
& hogshead and a barrel of whis
key, 35 gallons of wine and 42
gallons of bear.
At last the argument has been
made before the Supreme Court of
the United States in toe Dispen
?ary cases. The argument was
concluded on the 10th instant. The
hearing attracted great interest,
and the court room was filled du
ring the whole hearing.
The Saluda Advocate seems to
thing if they were to vote for can
didate R. B. Watson for governor
instead of putting out a candidate
themselves. The Advocate says
that the prohibitionists of Saluda
county will vote for Col. Watson.
In case of war, our South Caro
lina militia officers would receive
the following pay : Colonel $3,500 ;
lieutenant colonel $3,000; major,
$2,5000; captain, mounted, $2,000;
captain, not mounted, $1,900; first
lieutenant, mounted, $1,600; not
mounted, $1,500; second lieuten
ant, mounted, $1,500 ; not mounted
$1,400. The private, however would
receive only $13 per month, and
30 cents a day for rations.
We do not know what Edgefield
county prohibitionists will do.
But Col. Watson has certainly
done more practical work for pro
hibition than any of the so-called
leaders of prohibition in Columbia
or than any likely to be placed on
their State ticket. Consistency
should make them support the
man who has roally been "the hero
in the strife."
Sam Jones meets his match a., re
partee at last says an exchange. He
has been indulging in some caustic
criticism of Governor Taylor, of
Tennessee, for his liberal use of
the pardoning power. To which
Governor Taylor makes reply as '
follows: "I think it comes in
poor taete for Sam Jones to talk in
this way. Had it .not been for the
pardoning power, Sam Jones would
have been in hell long ago."
BLACK DIAMOND K. K.
Genl. J. C. J. Williams, general
council of the Black Diamond
Railway and President Kirifiley
will be in Walhalla in a few days
to go over the line of the road from
Clayton, Ga., to Port Royal S. C.
It is important to have the route
BurvAyfid to the Atlantic coast and
we understand this is to be done
at an early day. In May Mr. Tan
creed the civil engineer and fa
mous railroad expert who has been
selected by the English capitalists
for that purpose will make a
thorough examination of the whole
line and an exhaustive exhibit for
these English backers of the road.
If he approves, it is said that the
money will be immediately forth
coming and the gigantic enterprise
will be put on its feet.
The line through Edgefield will
in all probability follow' the old
Scofield survey. We hope our
? people will give the promoters of
this scheme ail the encouragemeut
they can without telling them more
lies than the law and custom per
mits in such cases.
Since our last issue the Court
of Geueral Sessions has adjourned
with the following results :
The first case tried was that of
Ive Henderson, charged with as
sault and battery with intent to
kill. The defendant was convicted
of simple assault and battery, and
was sentenced to pay a fine of $25
or work on the county chain gang
for thirty days. The fine was paid.
Moodie Kilebrick, a negro boy,
about 19 years of age, was tried
for attempt to ra;ish. A verdict
of guilty was found, with a recom
mendation to mercy.
Dink Burton and Galen Henry
Giffin, negro boys, about 10 years
of age, were tried and acquitted of
John Mays, charged with murder
-the killing of hie fatbor-was
convicted of manslaughter. It ap
pears that the parties had a quar
rel over a game of cards ; that the
controversy ended by the father
striking the son, and attempted to
take a pistol from him, and in the
scuffle the weapon was discharged,
with fatal effect.
The defence was accidental shoot
ing; the jury thought that the boy
was careless in the handing of the
pistol, and found the above ver
Milledge Ryan and Jack Cole
man, negro citizens of the town of
Johnston, were tried for violation
of the dispensary law. A verdict
of acquittal was the result. A bill
was handed the grand jury against
Mr G. G. McNamara, the conduc
tor of an orginal package store
hare. In his charge to th.' graud
jury in t'iis case Judge Townsed
said that any sale of liquor other
than under the Dispensary Act is
aviolatiou of the State law.
James Davis was convicted of
assault and battery with intent to
The Court is to-day occupied in
hearing tho ca9e of Tillman Proc
tor White, charge! with violation
of the dispensary law.
Solicitor Thurmond's many
friends are much pleased with his
conduct of the prosecution of cases
tried this term and predict for him
higher honors yet. The Court of
Common Pleas is in session at this
writing and will continue all of
this week, and perhaps part of
In One Dav.
How to "Look Indian."
When you drop a email object
on the floor "look Indian," and
you're sure to find it. Here is the
modus operandi : Somebody drop
ped a stickpin in the hall the
other day, and had hard work to
find it. She hunted high and low
and on her hand and knees,
and with a scandle specially
procured for the purpose, but it
was no use ; the pin was very [tiny
and unperceivable, its value being
that of association rather than
size or brilliancy. The somebody,
after a final shake of the rugs, was
just about to give it up forever,
when one of the children chanced
to come along. "Why don't you
look 'Indian for it?" he asked.
Before the somebody knew what
wa3 meant, down dropped the
youngster on the floor, his head
and his whole body lying sidewise
and jost as close to the dead level
as possible. In this position his
eyes roved rapidly over the floor.
"I have it," he shouted presently,
and sure enough, right in the mid
dle of the floor, in so plain a
place that it had escaped notice,
was the missing stickpin. The
youugester then explained that
"looking Indian" meant putting
(he head to the ground in order to
catch sight of thb smallest object
between one's self and the horizon
"They do it on the plains all the
time," he said. "That's why they
can always tell who's coming. But
it works in houses just as well as
on the plains. Why, we never
lose anything in the nursery now
adays ; wo just'look Indian' and
find it right off."-Boston Trans
ie One Da: :
Of all kinds clone at
this ollice. Call and
get our prices.
And Yet the President Failed
SHIP BUILDERS THERE
They Attended a Meeting at the
White House Yesterday.
Report to he Made
Washington, March 20-Pre
sident McKinley did not attend
church this morning as is his
custom, but instead spent two
hours and more in conference with
several members of the Cabinet.
Assistant Secretary Day called
about 10:30 o'clock and remained
until nearly 1. Secretary Long and
Secretary Bliss were the other
members present. They remained
less than an ho ur.
Commander Clover, in company
with Mr. Flint, who has been
acting for the government in the
negotiations for the purchase of
warships also called and were
shown into the President'! private
The members of the cabinet on
leaving the White House said that
there was no special significance
in the meeting this morning.
The report of the Maine court
of inquiry had not been received
nor was it definitely known when
it would reach here. It was expec
ted, however, early in the present
week, and as soon as received it
would be handed at once to th?
President, and when it had been
read aud considered by the Presi
dent it would be made public.
Secretary Long in speaking of
the report, said that while fully
realizing its importance, the coun
try, in his opiuion ; would willing
ly accord to the President a day or
two if necessary, for its considera
tion. The indications seems co be
that the report will be made public
by the middle of the present week.
Washington, March . 20.-The
presence of Mr. Charles R. Flint
at the conference naturally gives
rise to the inference that the Pre
sident and his advisers were dis
cussing the question of acquiring
additional ships Mr. Flint, whose ;
commercial interests are largely
with South American counties,
is believed in a measure at least
to represent Chili and the Argen
tine Ropublic in any negotiations
which, a?e under way for the dis
position of the war vessels. A re
_~?_* J_ix- T?I:_ i.. :/
he could say whether or not the
United States had secured posses
sion of the Chilian ship O'Higgins
and the Argentine ship San
Martiuo, but he declined to make
any statement on the subject.
When pressed for some informa
tion in regard to the mattar, he
"Both Chili and Argentine Re
public have the warmest friend
ship and admiration for tho
United States had her institutions.
Neither country is anxious to sell
their ships to this government,
basing this indisposition on the
belief that we have an excellent
navy of our own. They want these
vessel's themselves. If the time
should come, however, when it was
apparent that the United States
needed these vessels, they would
gladly part with them to us."
The attention of Mr. Flint was
called to the published report that
the United states would purchase
the Brazilian torpedo boa4; Tuby,
but this, ha said, would not be
done, so far as he was aware, as
there were no negotiations under
way to that effect.
Aside from the meeting of sever
al membera of the Cabinet at kthe
White House, there were no in
cidents of importance during the
day. Judge Day, Assistant Secre
tary Adee, Chief Clerk Michael
and other officials were at the
State Department, but this has
been quite common during the
recent month. Also at the War
and Navy Departments a number
of chiefs of bureaus were at their
desks for several hourB mainly for
the purpose of disposing of the
business which recently has ac
cumulated so rapidly.
The most interesting topic of the
day was based on the dispatches
from Havana indcating a prospect
ive conference between General
Pando and General Gomez and
others of the insurgent army, for
the insurgent army, for the purpose
of submiting to the latter a formal
offer of autonomy. The basis
of autonomy, as outlined in the
dispatches, apparently found no
credence with the officials of the
Spanish legation. They stated
their disbelief that a conference
on the proposed lines was pro
bable, and added that they had no
information on tho subject.
Minister Poloy Bernab? oxpressed
tho opiuion that the report from
Havana was unfounded, as he
said the basis upon which it was
prosed to grant autonomy was
Yes, Sir, I fought with Stonewall,
And faced the fight with Lee;
But if this here Union goes to war,
Make one more gun me!
I didn't shrink from bhernian
As he galloped to the sea;
But If this here Union goes to war,
Make one more gun for me!
I was with 'em at Manassas
The bully Boys in Gray;
I heal d the thunderers roarin'
Round Stonewall Jackson's way,
And many a time this sword of mine.
Has blazed the route for Lee; .
But if this old Nation goes to war,
Make one more swore" for rae !
I'm not so full o' fightin',
Nor half so full o' fun,
As I was back in the sixties
When I shouldered my old gun;
It may be that my hair is white
Sich things, you know, must ba,
But if thi? old Union's in for war,
Make one more gun for me!
I hain't forgot my raisin'
Nor how, in sixty-two,
Or thereabouts, with battle shouts
I charged the Boys in Blue;
And I say : I fought with Stonewall,
And blazed the way for Lee;
But if this old Union's in for war,'
Make one more gun for me!
HIS NORTHERN BROTHER.
.Tuet make it two, old fellow,
I want to stand once more
Beneath the old flag with you
As in the days of yore
Our fathers stood together
And fought on land and sea
The battles fierce that made us
A nation of the free.
I whipped you down at Vicksburg,
You licked me at Bull Run;
On many a field we struggled,
When neither victory won.
You wore the gray of Southland,
1 wore the Northern blue;
Like men we did our duty
When screaming bullets flew.
Four years we fought like devils,
But when the war was done
Your hand met mine in friendly clasp,
Our two hearts beat as one,
And now when danger threatens,
No North, no South, we know,
Once more we stand together
To fight the common foe.
My he^d, like yours, is frosty
O.'d age is creeping on ;
Life's sun is lower sinking,
My day will soon be gone.
But if our country's honor
Nueds once again her son,
I'm ready, Loo, old fellow
So get another gun.
A Fatal Bugary Ride.
Newberry. S. C., March ll.
Miss Carrie M. Godfrey, of
Cheraw, a teacher in the Graded
School, here, died at Helena tonight
from injuries received in an
While driving with Mr. John
-xr,-Muj va,-ciro-xivj ou '-uu?aij?re~
frightened at a freight car, and
both occupants were throw'n out
of the buggy. Miss Godfrey's
skull was fractured in two places
by striking against an iron clinker
on the roadside. Mi. Mayes is
painfully injured and is frantio
Gloom has been cast over the
whole community by tho sad
We can supply you with blank
mortgages, contracts, liens, etc.
Send us your orders, and we will
give them prompt attention.
It ii impossible fox the ajutwi
te withstand the demands mais
uyon lt Just st this season, with
out the assistance of s pood pvxt
iring ?nd strengthening tonie.
The changwa which Natttr6<?wrees
shall take place each spring are
so severe that a breakdown is
almost sure to come. It ls wise
that all possible assistance be
given during this period, ac naen
thia purifying process depende we
health for the entire summer.
Everybody just now should take s>
thorough oourae of Swift's Speoi&e
which thoroughly cleanses the
blood of all the accumulated im
purities, tones up and strengthens
the entire system, and aids Nature
in renovating and renewing the
body so as to render it healthy and
strong. Thoie who purify their
blood with S. S. S. at thia season
are well fortified againat the many
forms of disease so prevalent dur
ing the dreaded heated term, for
ithae been demonstrated that the
system that ie thoroughly purified
in the spring ia well prepared to
resist disease all summer.
No other remedy on the market
is equal to Swift's Specific as a
spring medicino, because it ia the
only purely vegetable blood rem
edy and ia guaranteed absolutely
free from potash, mercury and ail
other minerals. It cleanses, puri
fies, builds up and strengthens.
Insist on S. S. b., for there is noth
ing half as good.
JOHN F. THOMPSON.
WE CARRY A FULL LINE
?AWB HAN DLB ARGE
SHIPMENTS OF ... .
! We Give Valuable Presen
With Every Pound (
and Every Bar
[954 BROAD STREET,
SAVE MONEY! SAVE TIME
By sending your Fall and
Winter Clothing at once to
' Remomber we Clean and Re-dye
Gentlemen's Suitfl without ripping.
Crepe and Silk Veils finished
equal to new.
Gent's Felt Hats cleaned.
Kid Gloves cleaued 10c per pair
WRITE FOR PRICE LIST.
PP. P. JJL
HAS REMOVED TO
207 7TH ST., AUGUSTA, GA.,
Where he will still continue to
' FEEE EYE TESTS
For all defects of sight. Grinds
any shape and style of lenses!
while you wait.
Tells if you need glasses, rest or,
CHARLESTON & WESTER
"Augusta and Ashville Short Line."
Schedule in effect Feb. 7, 1897.
Lv Augusta. 9 40 a ra 140pm
Ar Greenwood.. 1217pm 1130 pm
Ar Anderson - 7 30 p ra
Ar .laurens- 115pm 7 00 am
Ar Greenville.. 2 55pm 9 45 am
Ar Glenn Sp'gs - 4 05 p m
Ar Spartanburg.. 3 00 p ra 9 25 a m
Ar Saluda- 5 23 pm 5 23 p m
Ar Hendersonville 5 51 p ra 1 45 p m
Af Ashville.7 00 p ra
Lv Ashville.... 820am
Lv Spartanburg ll 45 a m 4 00 p m
Lv Greenville - 1155am 4 00 pm
?-Laurens.... 130pm 7 pm
Lv Anderson. 7 00 a m
Ar Greenwood.. 2 28 pm 5 00am
Lv Augusta- 5 05 pm 9 35 am
Lv Savannah.... 5 55 a m
Lv Calhloun Falls 444 p m
ArRaeigh_ 2 16am
Ar Norfolk.... 7 30 am
Ar Petersburg-6 00 a m*
Ar Richmond.... S 16 a m
Lv Augusta. 2 55 p m
Ar Allendale. 5 00 p m
" Fairfax. 5 15 p m
" Yemassee. 6 20 pm
" Beaufort. 7 20pm
" Port Royal. 7 30 p m
? Charleston. 8 08 p m
Savannah. S 00 p m
Lv Savannah. 6 50 a m
" Charleston. 6 50 a m
* Port Royal. 8 15 a m
" Beaufort. 8 25 a ra
u Yemassee. 9 25 a m
M Fairfax... 10 32 a m
" Allendale. 10 47 a m
Ar Augusta. 12 55 a m
Close connections at Greenwood for
all points on S. A. L., and C. and G.
Railway, and at Spartanburg with
For information relative to tickets
rates, schedules, etc., address
W. J. CRAIG, Gen. Pass. Agt.
T. M. EMERSON,
THE GR?1ATEST BOOK OF THE AGE!
Should be to Every Home and Library.
Ie written br Bight Hon. William Ewart Gladstone.
EfrPnmlar of Gmt Brillan end, I ral and, Cheater.
Eng.? BOT. A. H. Soiree, Queen-; College. Oxford. EM.:
Rev. Samuel Ire* Curt?as, L D., Chicago Theological
Seminary,Chicago. III.;ROT. Frederic W. Ferrar, D.D..
F-K.3., Doan of Canterbury. Canterbury, EM.: Re?.
Elmer H. Capen, D.D.,Tofta College, Somerville, Moss.;
Rev. Frank W. Gnnsanlas, D. D., Armour Institute,
Chicago, BL] Rer. George F. Pentecost, D.D., Manie
bonePresbyterlan Church, London, Eng.; Re?. R. 8.
MacArthur, D.D., CalTary Baptist Church, New York
City, N. T.: Ber. Martyn Summerbell, D.D., Main
Btreet Free Baptist Church, Lo witton. Mo.; Rev.Frank
M. fl ri? to), D.D., Flrat Methodltt Eplseopol Church,
Evanston. III.; Rev. W. T. Moore, LL.D.. The Chris
tian Commonwealth," London, Eng.: Rev. Euward
Everett Hale, D.D., South Congregational Church,
Bolton, Man.; Rev. Joseph Agar Bee'.. D.D., Wesleyan
College, Richmond, Eng.: Rev. Caspar Rene Gregory,
Leipzig University. Letpiig, Germany; Rev. Wm.
Cleaver Wilkinson, D.D., University of Chicago, Chi
cago, III.; Rev. Samuel Hort, D.D., Trinity College,
Hertford,Conn.: Rev. J. Monro Gibson. D.D.. Ut. John's
Wood Presbyterian Church, London, Eng.: Rev. Georgo
C. Lorimer, LL.D., The Tomple, Boston, Maa?.
POPUL1B EDITIOH.-9?2 paces. 67 full-page illustra
tions, gilt edges, cloth, UM-, half levant, $6.00: fall
,*QOAIIT(?*KDIII05.-1,29) pages, 200 full-page Illustra
tions. Style A-gllt edges, full levont, one volume,
415.00; Style B-two volumes, full levont, tufted, 430.00;
Inl6PART8, Quarto siie, review questions to each, stiff
naper ?overs, sewed, trimmed slightly, $1.00 each part.
For sale ac ail bookstores and br booksellers. For
farther information, write HENRY O. SHEPARD,
Publisher,212 and 21? Monroe Street, Chicago, Illinois.
I am in the arona for my UFiia
spring work on Stock. Holler, i
you don't see mo. Write to me a1
Butler P. O., Saluda County and
tell mo all about ir.
NAT A. WICKER.
o iinni/rn ?*.
AND PRICES LOW DOWN.
TRY US ONCE. . . .
)f Our COFFEE
Carolina ai Ciit?an? (rap By.
Schedule in Effect Jan. 23, 1898.
5 00'ara 2 20 pm 8 20 am
5 10 am 2 27 am 8 26 am
5 30 a I 0 1A 0 -A \ 8 45 p
6 15 a S 31?P2O?P? 8 56 p
6 28 am 3 22 pm 9 05 am
6 35 am 3 26 pm 9 11am
6 41 am 3 31pm 9 18 am
" Lake View
6 51 am 3 37 pm 9 25 am
7 10 am 3 42 pm 9 32 am
7 30 am 3 55 pm 9 45 am
2 15 pm 5 35 pm 10 30 am
2 22 pm 5 45 pm 10 45 am
" Lake View
2 28 pm 5 55 pm 10 57 am
2 40 pm 6 05 pm ll 12 am
2 45 pm 6 08 pm 1119 am
2 51 pm 6 14 pm ll 25 am
3 00 p 3 15 p j jj |5 P ii45a
3 30 pm 6 45 pm 12 05 pm
3 35 pm 6 55 pm 12 15 pm
The rules of the Southern Rail
way are adopted for the movement
of trains and government of em
ployees of this company.
1 JSL WiWJ.F.ft ^
W. M. MEYER,
E. G. HALTI WANGER,
Frt. & Pass. Ag't,
Edgefield, S. C.
SOUTHERN RAIL WAT?,
Cnlral Ttm* E?twocn Col a rab la and 1Mb.
MBTUI*. C*?Um TIM* ttetweaa Co
lunblB aad Other relata.
% rr no TIVK JANQABT IT, 189?.
r. Oohuabja?n. depM
" New York..
Ho. 80|X?. M
Dall7- En *co
4 45 ?
f 10 a
I? 66 c.
3 10 p
li 61 p
jw York, Pa. B.R.
Lr. Waah'ton, 80. By
. Book HUI.,
T. Columbia un. dop't
LT. pol'bia, s.o.&O.Ry
LT. Ool'bin, F.O.AP.By.
" davaar, ah.
8 53 ai
9 23 oJ
10 00 oj
9 82 a
8 67 p
T 89 p
0 25 p'
10 48 p
9 35 a|
S at S
ll 66 a
i t? ry
4 08 p
e 3-4 p
10 14 p
fe 44 p
11 88 j
ll OS a
13 47 0
6 80 ?
SLEEPING CAR 8ERVICB.
STos. 81 and 83-"NBW YORK AND FLOIV
RA LIMITED." Solid Vestib- l*d Train of
liman Drawing-Room Blooping Gara, Ob*
serration and Compartment; Cars, and Dining
Car? running through -without chango bery*??
it. Augustine, Fla., and Nev York, ria Jack'
gtxavlllft, Savannah, Columbia, Oh&xlottf and)
Washington. Pullman Drawlng-Bsom Sleep"
to If Cars between Angusta, Ga., and. New York,
Jaauecting with this train at Columbia, for thi
io:ommodatlon of Augusta and Aiken trarol.
Most exoellent ?flily r-as-wagcr aerTica b?
.ween florida and Now York.
Noa. 37 and 88-Washington and Southwesters
?raited. Solid Vestibuled train with cUnir-.l
ru and first class OOPI !I*JS north of GhMlotte.
Pullman drawing room deeping curs butwesn
JT* mo a, Jacksonville, KaTannah, Washington
And New York".
Pullman sleeping cars botweon Augusta and
Nos. ?? ond !W-U. 8. Pnst Wail. Tlironsh
Pullman drawing room btiil'ct i^oopinK cars bo
tween Jacksonville and N?W York and Pull
man Hleciiln,: carn between Augusta .mil Ohnr
iotts. Piilhriftn sleeping cars Let\vio< Jack
aonvillo and 0?iumbia, on rout? daily bitwoca
#aoksonrll1o and Cincinnati, via Aahovi?e.
W. a. GANNON, J. it. CULP,
Third V-P. A Gen. Mgr. T. M.. Waahtertoa
V. A. TURK, 8. H. HARDWICK,
6. P. A.. Washinctoa. A, Q, P. A.. Atlan'.-x
/J ? rs. ?
. Monufaolfirrrs o' S. "?-Rii?s?nq Tlour, Grist
O Meei. And Linda oi Corn (ioods.8
? Pl *r pickwl either in Balk or .
?j'. R|icr i'vUiiirci uf nny size. A
6Fen -r<irs ( imirc inxns Riist-Proof Oats, this .
y far's trop, al rock-bottom prices.?\
UB?SAi ADVAXCBS made on nil kinds *
(. of Uoantty frtxlnee. Corrc.*?>ondence solicited.
t 210-2IS BAY STREET, WEST,
?F. B. CARR & BROTHER, I
-importers and Dealers in
?Wines, Liquors, Cigars and Tobacco.?
Special Attention Given to Jug-and Shipping Trade.
108-110 CENTRE STREET,
I -A-UG-TJST-A. - - - - GEORGIA. |
?EO. P. COBB,
0"O??3SrSTO-LSr s. o.
Furniture and Household Goods,
Wagons, Buggies, Harness, Saddles, Etc.
HAVE JUST PURCHASED A" NEW AND BEAUTIFUL
H ES A- R ? E>
Calls by Telephone promptly answered and attended to.
-Importer and Wholesale Dealer In
Iron, Steel Hardware, ailsXutlery, Coos,
Blacksmiths', Carpenters', Wheelwrights' Tools,
CANE MILLS AND EVAPORATORS.
Belting, AfriciLtal Implements of all Ms,
AGENTS FOR BUCKEYE MOWING MACHINES AND RAKES.
915 BROAD STREET, AUG-TJ~ST_A_, q-A..
aili Ansia Coi? Gins and Presses,
LAEGE STOCK OF ENGINES, CHEAP AID GOOD.
IMACHINEY AND SUPPLIES. RERA?RS, Etc., QUICKLY MADE.
kW GET OUR PRICES BEFORE YOU BUY.
S. T. 1860--10d.
S. T. 1860-10d *
IF YOU WANT A GOOD
WHY NOT BUY AN
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- IT HAS A REPUTA^ON.jQEJ)y_ER 25 YEARS.
POR SALE BY- %
?HAELES B. ALLEN,
831 BROAD STREET, - - - AUGUSTA, GA.
IS AT HAND.
WHY NOT YOU?
After a two month's tour of the cities of the North, affording au
extensive field of knowledge aud experience, I am again in
AUGUSTA, Gr A . 9
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 ffiven to all diseases peculiar to the female sex.
Consultation and examination FREE and invited.
I write no prescriptions, but prepare my own medicines.
8 A.M. to 6 P. M. Office Hours. gUndays by previous engagement'
tWRL. P*. EX ALFORD,
5th Door Above Campbell.
Nearly Opposite Planters Hote
The Johnston Institute.
.J?HERE are schools and schools, but there are some reasons why you should
1 patronize the Johnston Institute :
1st-Johnston is a healthful location, on the famous "Ridge," which com
prises portions of Aiken, Edgefield, Lexington and Saluda Counties. It
is absolutely free from malaria. The same diurnal range of temperature
as Santa Barbara, Cal.
2nd.-Johnston is a moral community with few allurements to vice. No bar
rooms or vicious company to degrade the students.
3rd.-The Superintendents conduct two boarding halls-Picken3 Hall for
young men and Rebecca Motte Hall for young ladie.3. In these Halls the
students are under restrictions and give their undivided time to their
4th.-The Institute is conducted on a 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 never rule well until
he lirst learns to obey well.
5th.-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.
Otb.-We have Special Departments offering superior instructions in Book
keeping, Painting and Music. Call and see the character of work done,
Our rooms are open to inspection.
7th.-We have a bigschool. There is something stimulatingand in6piringabout
large schools, because children learn not only from books but by ab
will add more il necessary.
9th.-Our .School is under Christian influence, but strictly unsectarian. No
narrow denoniinabional lines are drawn.
10th- We are giving Hiebest possible education at the least possible cost.
The Institute is the school for the people. Board and tuition from $10
ro $12 uer month, according to grade. Provisions taken iii payment of
board.. Students received at any time. For further information address
]VI MARTIN, .