Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 5.
I LOCAL AND PEKSONAL. ?
Dr. Pat Adams, of Phoenix, is very
Capt. Wi S. Allen, of Saluda, was in
town on Monday.
The horse swappers were very much
in evidence on saleaday.
The fall equinox came on Sunday
and is still with us.
Miss Lizzie Hill continues to im -
prove, and is now able to sit up.
The B. Y.P. U. social meets at the
residence of Mrs. Ida Sheppard on Fri
Mr. Josh Haltiwanger is able tobe
out on our streets again after a severe
spell of lever.
Mr. T. P. Henderson, of Phoenix,
has recently purchased a herd of eight
fine Jersey cows.
W, E. Lackey, the Jeweller, gives a
special discount to teachers and pupils
of the S. C. Co-Educational Institute.
Mrs. Da vant, of Beech Island, spent
several days last week with the family
of Mr, N. JJ. Branson.
Mrs. T. B. Lanham left on Friday
last to join her husband in their new
home at Conway, S. C.
Mr' S. M. Smith, Jr., has been em
ployed during the past week surveying
the Nicholson lands in the Elmwood
Rev. P. P. Blalock will preach at
Berea on next Sunday. He will also
administer the ordinance of baptism
on the same day.
Mrs. Shealey, of Batesburg, Mr. and
Mrs. B. S.Holland and Mr.and Mrs.
P. B. Day, of Trenton, attended the
funeral of Mr. Ii. A. Tompkins.
Nett scholars continue to arrive for
theS. C. C. I. on the hill. Seven new
uames were enrolled on Monday morn
ing of this week.
A full line of Crepe Paper, in all
colors, at Lackey's, the Jeweller.
Eb. Reynolds was elected Steward
of the Poor House on Tuesday. Hur
rah for Eb. He promises to send us
a cold chicken pie, made out of cats,
every Saturday for Sunday dinner.
The old Christian lot has been
bought by the Edgefield M'f'g Co., and
they will soon begin the erection ot
houses thereon for the use of their
Mr. David I. Denny has rented the
Tompkins store in rear of the Bank of
Edgefleld, where in a few days he will
open a grocery store. We wish him
. PHOTOGRAPHS in all the latest styles,
at prices to suit the times. Special at
tention to Children's Photographs.
tJS/" Come before winter sets in.
5" H. MIMS.
Rev. Dr. John 0. Wilson, editor of
the Southern Christian Advocate will
preach in our Methodist church next
Saturday and Sunday at ll A.M., (4th
Quarterly meeting), and at Trenton
Sunday, 4 P. M.
The citizens of the Seigler school
house vicinity have religious services
frequently at this school house, in de
fault of a chnrch, at which Mr. Bla
lock preaches. On last Sunday the
house was full to overflowing, not
withstanding the inclemency of the
Corp'l JOLO B. Davis, of the First
South Carolina Regiment is home on
a furlough for thirty days ; at the ex
piration of which time the members of
this regiment will be reassembled in
Columbia and there mustered out.
Edgefield did not send a company to
the war, but she sent a few tip top in
dividual soldiers not the least of whom
is John B. Davis.
Little Emily, infant daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. H. A. Smith, passed from
earth to heaven on Monday last-bare
ly two months old, yet she had linger
ed here long enough to be deeply and
fondly loved by father and mother.
**A flower plucked before the dew
Could wet its tiny petals through,
Grieve not-a dearer dew for thee
< Shall be the tears of memory."
Mr. Samuei E. Hawes, of Augusta,
who married Miss Ida G. Mette, form
erly of Edgefleld, has purchased a line
plantation in Georgia, near Augusta.
The place consists of an elegant six
room cottage, out-buildings, and 144
acres of fertile land. The considera
tion was cash, and Mr. Hawes values
his property at $3,000.
Col. Jim Tillman has a new army
rifle which Scout Gray says he
saw shoot through a cotton wood tree
six feet in diameter and thence a hun
dred feet, burying its ball in a nearby
Down on the Mississippi floating,
Long time 1 travel on the way,
All night the cottonwood a-toting,
Sing for my true love all the day.
Dr. Austin S. Tinsley, Augusta's
celebrated specialist in diseases o? the
eye, ear, nose, throat, and skin, has a
card in this week's issue of the ADVER
TISER. Dr. Tinsley has already a fine
patronage from Edgefleld county, but
there are others who need bis services.
To such we would say if you can be
cured, Dr. Tinsley can effect such a
cure. His number is 812 Broad street.
WANTED INFORMATION-Elijah But
ler, William Butler, John Butler, and
James S. Butler, were brothers; all
Dorn in South Carolina. Elijah Butler
was born in 1816. James S. Butler, a
single man, came to Texas in 1834.
Elijah, William, and John came to
Louisiana in 1S57. Elijah was a mar
ried man. All are dead. It is believed
all of these persons lived in Edgefleld
county, previous to 1857. I desire to
hear from any old settler fcho can give
me information in regard to them. In
doing so they will confer a great fayor
upon the Butler heirs, Address Box.
No. 15 Bremond, Robertson ?o., Texas,
Mr. Jas. P. Killebrew is in town for
a few days. Jimmie is a member of
the First South Carolina Regiment.
After entering he was appointed regi
mental postmaster, with the same ran Iv
an d pay as orderly sergeant.
The- commissioners of election for
Edgefield county appointed by Gov.
Ellerbe are : State, L. Charlton, J. R.
Blocker, and J.N. Fair. Federal, J. C.
Williams, L. E. Brunson, and J. T.
The first named have already made
their appointments of managers. Tlie
commissioners for Federal elections
will no doubt act this week in time for
next week's paper.
. The advertisement of C. E. May &
Co., is much in evidence this week on
our second page. It will repay a care
ful perusal, but,of course, all could not
be told in the space of one half a
double column. Go and see for your
self. Either one of the polite and
handsome partners or clerks will show
you and tell you more in ten minutes
than we could exploit in the AI/VETS
TISER ir. a month.
Mr. R. A. Tompkins, only son of)
Mrs. Lucy Durisoe, died at his home in
our town on last Thursday morning of
typhoid fever. He was buried in o;;r
village cemetery by the Knights of j
Pythias, of which organization he was
a member, on Friday morning at ll
o'clock. Of stalwart and vigorous
frame, gifted mentally, brave and
handsome, it would seem that a long:
life of usefulness and honor would
have been his. But the Reaper came
and cut him down in his prime. Many
friends will mourn his departure from
earth, but most of all his devoted
mother, whose idol he was, will grieve
until time with healing on his
wings shall bring surcease of sorrow.
To her the sympathies of our entire
community are extended-.
All is of God ! If He but wave his hand
The mists collect, the rain falls thick
Till with a smile of light on sea and
Lo! He looks back from the depart
Angels of Life and Death alike are His ;
Without His leave they pass no thresh
Notice to Farmers.
The Graniteville Manufacturing
Company is now ready to buy per
fectly dry cotton of good grade from
wagons until further notice. We will
not take any WET or STORM cotton at
any price. W. A. GILES, Sec'ty.
We clip the following compli
mentary allusion from the Lexing
ton Dispatch of last week : -
The trial of Mr. J. M. Johnson
for killing Mr. W. B. Seay some
weeks ago, was called in the Court
of Sessions Thursday. But little
if any difficulty was experinced
in getting a jury as both sides
seemed ready for the case to begin
and not disposed to delay the
progress of the trial.- The defence
was ably and skillfully conducted
by J. Brooks Wingard, Esq, who
was aesisted by Messrs. Efird &
Dreher. Solicitor Thurmond look
ed after the interest of th3 State.
It is said by many who closely
watched the unfolding of th^
testimony and the development
af the case that it was prosecuted
with unusual vigor, ability and
prDmptness. The Solicitor seem
ed to have felt the responsibility
resting upou him, and taking no
undue advantage, rose to the ro
qiements of the occasion. His
address to the jury is said to have
been a masterly and brilliant e?'ort,
which for eloquence, profundity
and loigical reasoning has never
been surpassed in our court house.
Weather for September.
Weather Observer C. A. Long, of
Trenton, sends us the following
data of the weather for the month
just ended :
Max. ' Temp. 93 ; date 3rd.
Min. Temp. 5C>; date 14th.
Mean Temp. 76.1.
Prevailing wini direction ll.
For September, 1898. 5.58 inches
Average for September for 6 years
For 9 months, 1898, 39.79 in.
Average of first 9 months for five
years 42.75 inches.
Now is the time to subscribe to
the old reliable-THE AONERTISER
-only $1.50 per year.
SEND FOR OUR
Wi SMEOt P,
702 BROAD STREET, AUGUSTA, GA.
WHAT SHALL FAEMEES DO?
Timely and Thoughtful Advice
from State Treasurer Tim
EDITOR ADVERTISER . I notice in
tho last issue of your paper, that
you ask that Hon. W. J. Talbert or
I, or both of us, be heard from rela
tive to the Cotton Growers Conven
tion recently held at Columbia.
We were only individual members
of that convention by courtesy, as
qeither of us assumed to act in a
We all realize or ought to realize
the necessity of concert of action
on the part of cotton raisers in the
cotton States of the South, t J lessen
the product of that material. Unity
of action can only be effected, if
at all, by organization as is recom
mended by the Cotton Growers
Address, recently put forth by J.
C. Wilborn, Pres. C. G. A., and L.
W. Youmans, Vice-Pres. C. G. A.
And just here I would like to say
that if the speech of Col. Youmans,
delivered on that occasion, if pub
lished, would not stimulate farm
ers and planters to unity of action,
nothing which I could say would
be of any avail.
I am thoroughly satisfied that
there is no hope of reaping a re
munerative price for cotton for sev
eral years to come with the in
creasing yield year by year of that
product under the present finan
cial policy of the National Gov
ernment. There is already a sur
plus not only of the raw material
but of cotton goods. The world
cannot purchase these goods with
out the money. Tue money can
not be obtained at law prices of
labor and the still lower prices of
the products of labor. With the
completion of the Nicarauguan
Canal new avenues of trade may
be opened np with a corresponding
increase of consumption in cotton
goods, and thu? an advance of the
raw material obtain for a time, but
that is all in the future. In the
meanwhile, taxes must be met and
there is no prospect of reducing
them to an appreciable extent.
The interest on privato debts must
be paid or the debtor must become
homeless, sooner or later. How
are wo to meet these objections?
Can it be done by concentrating,
our efforts on a crop with so nar
row profits as that of the cotton
crop*? . On a crop over which thu
producer hasabsoluteiy no control?
He is at the mercy of the cotton
manipulators, dealers in futures,
combinations, and trusts, and must
continue so unless all men could
free themselves from debt and con
tinue so, by making a living at
home where it is possible to do so.
Let us all curtail expenses, f .ago
luxuries and be content with the
real necessities of life, in other
words, follow the practice of our
forefathers in matters of economy.
I can but hope that some good
will come of the agitation of this
question of reduction of cotton
acreage. Let - it be continually
sounded in the ears of the tillers of
the soil in the cotton belt that
there is no hope for the farmer or
planter who may depend upon a
cotton crop except as a surplus
crop. He must raise corn and oats
and peas and grass for stock, and,*
in addition, wheat and rye and
sorghum, for syrup, and fruits and
vegetables for man, if h*e would be
come prosperous or even self-sus
taining on the farm.
I have thus, Mr. Editor, at your
request, hurriedly expressed my
self, and in a crude and unsyster*.
atic manner. I repeat, in conclu
sion, agitate the question of living
at home, and ot organization by
neighborhoods, townships, coun
ties as a means of emphasizing, if
for no other reason, the situation
which confronts us.
W. H. TIMMERMAN.
There Is no
word so full
_ I of meaning
and aEout which such tender and
holy recollections cluster as that
of " MOTHER "-she who watched
over our helpless infanc> and guid
ed our first tottering step. Yet
the life of every Expectant Moth
er is beset with danger and all ef
fort should be made to avoid it.
? so assists nature
* in the change tak
.*ng place that
? the Expectant
LflI?BUrf Mother ?se?a
r? I j|f ?Ski bled to lookfor
I I I VilU ward without
dread, suffering or gloomy fore
bodings, to the hour when she
experiences the joy of Mithcrh?ed.
Its use insures safety to the lives
of both Mother and Child, and she
is found stronger after than before
confinement-in short, it "makes
Childbirth natural arc easy," as
so many have said. Don't be
persuaded to .use anything but
"My wife Buffered more in ten min
utes with either of her other two chil
dren than she did altogether with her
last, having previously used four bot
tles of 'Mother's Friend.' It is a
blessing to anj one expecting to be
come a MOTHER," says a customer.
HBXDSKSOX DALE, Carrai, Illinois.
Of Dracifliit? nt f 1.00. or Bent 07 etprofs on r??e1p?
of price Wrlto for book contulnlnif testimonian
and valuable Information for all Mothers, free.
The Bradfield Regulator Co., Allanta, Ga.
Tfcace ia only IN ?ace Jw*
Bj>od Poison-the disease w ki fife ha?
aompfetely baffled the doctors. Th??
are totally unable to cure it, a?? dtaeat
task- efforts toward bottiing tit? poison
?p tn the blood and concealing it fro?
view. S. S. S. curec ?he disease pa*i
ttvehj and permanently by tmmlng oat
.T?ry trace of the taiat.
I wa? afflicted with a terrible blood di MMe,
VWoh was In spok at Ant, but afterwards
Sread all over my "body,
tese Eoon broke out into
sores, and lt ls easy to
imagine ?ne suflartna I
endured. Before I b?
cane ?oo T? need (hat the
doctors oould do no good.
I bad spent ? hundred
dollars, which was really
thrown away. I then
tried various patent
medicines, but they did
'not reach the disease.
When I had flnlBhed my
first bottle of 0. B. S. I
was greatly Improved
and wis delighted with
tte resnlt. The luge red aplotohes on my
Seat began to grow paler abd smailes, aaa
fore long disappeared entirely. I regained
ny lost weight, became st?>ng?r, and my ap
petite greatly improved. I was soon emt rely
well, and my skin as cloar as a r*e?? of glaas.
H. L. UVEKS, 100 Muiberry St., New??,31. J.
Don't destroy all possible chance of a
eure by taking the doctor's treatment
of mafeury and potash. These minerals
oaase the hair to fail out, and will
wrsek tba entire system.
ts Twmvr v-nar, s*i if the only
Wood ??raedy gusosntead toooatem no
potash, maaaarV, or ?thar sntaewJ. .
Books on the disasae aad tts tees*
mant aoftcd free by S^flfaoifioODssv
pany, Ail?Bta, Georgia.
I FAWCETT & CO.
I MILLS. Merchants.
'f Manufacturers of Self-Ralsine Hoer, Crint,
? Meal, and all luna's ol Corn Mods. ........ 0
?Flour pucked either la Bulk or ?
lu Hupcr I'ack.iKi-s of any site. A
?Ten Cars Choice Texas Rust-Proof C-eta, tala ?
year's crop, at rock-bottom pi fcea. .. .. h
?LIBERAL ADVANCES made on all kitids T
of Country iTouuce. Corrtipondeme solicited. *1
? 210-218 BAY STREET, WEST,
(t Savannah, Ga.
Cotton Seed Wanted
IAM representing the Georgio Cot
ton Oil Co., who are anxious for; a
large portion of the cotton seed sold, in
Edgefield county See me at depotbe
fore selling. M. A. TAYLOR, r
it Edgefield, S. C.
SIX room house, with barnjand out
houses, well 30 feet deep, finest wa
ter on earth. Twenty-one acres of.
good land. Situation high and dry
In incorporate limits of Edgefield.
Apply to DR. F. W. P. BUTLER
Summons for Re-lief.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
.EDGEFIELD COUNTY. . fj|
Court of Common Pleas.
Suramoa2 for Relief. (Complaint
Not Served.) .
J. H. Jackson and Wm. H. Jack
son, Plaintiffs, , '
R. G. JacksnD, 0. C. Jackson, and
Mary C. Jacksou, Defendants.
To the Defendants above named:
You are hereby summoned and
required to answer the complaint
in this action, which ie filed in the
office of the Clerk of the Court of
Common Pleas, for the said coun
ty, and to serve a copy of your an
swer to the said complaint on the
subscribers at their office at Edge
field C. H., S. C., within twenty
days after the service hereof, ex
clusive of the day" of such service ;
and if you fail to answer the com
plaint within tho time aforesaid,
the plaintiffs in this action will
apply to the Court for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
Sept. 6th, A. D. 1898.
Test: Plaintiffs Attorneys.
JOHN B. HIJJ.,[L. S.]
C. C. C. P.
To the above named minor De
You will take notice, that if you
fail to have a guardian ad litem
appointed to represent your inter
est in the above stated action with
in twenty dayB from .the date of the
service of a copy of the* summons
upon you, that then, the plaintiffs
will make application forothe ap
pointment of 6*uch guardian ad
litem, m the manner prescribed by
Sept. 6th, 1898.
To R. G. Jackson and 0. C. Jack
son, non-resident Defendants:
You will take notice that the
complaint in the aboue stated ac
ton is on file in the office of the
Clerk of the Court of Common
Pleas for Edgefield county, State
of South Carolina.
Sept. 19,1898. . Plaintiffs Attys.
PP. P. (fl.
HAS REMOVED TO
207 7TH ST., AUGUSTA, GA.,
Whore he will still continue to
FREE EYE TESTS
For all defects of sight. Grinds
any shape and style of lense
while yon wait.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED. *
Tells if you need glasses, rest or
Subscribe to the Advertiser,
$1,50 per annum.
JU. KI MK,
Dillies, Liquors ana Oig?is,
TOEACCOS AND SMOKERS' ARTICLES.
Six Year Old Corn Whiskey at $2.00 per gallon.
Prompt attention given to the Jug Trade.
All orders most be accompanied with the cash.
847 BROAD STREET,
JOHN R. SCHNEIDER;
E5TABL1STTED A. D. 1S46.
-; Importer and Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
LIQUORS, FINE WINES,
HAVANA CIGARS, MINERAL WATER, ETC. '
601 AND G02 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, GA.
AGENTS FOR ?
Urbana Wine Company,
Anheuser-Buseli Brewing Ass'n.
011 flew Goons, in ilje Latest Styles.
Prices to Suit the Times.
We Want Your Patronage.
Why you should buy of ns?
We buy as low as we can
That's business sense?
We sell as low as we can
That's progressive sense!
You buy as low as you can
That's common sense!
You buy of US
That saves you Dollars and Cents.
W, H. TURNER,
913 Broad Street, AUGUSTA, .GA.
ARE THE BEST.
830 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.
T. Jr*. FAGAN,
Successor to E. J. O'CONNOR.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL ?
Liquor - Dealer^
917 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.
JUG AND.BOTTLED GOODS ARE MY SPECIALTIES.
NO CHARGE FOR JUGS OR PACKING.
WRITE FOR PRICE LIST.
anil Aida Cotton
LARGE STOCK OF ENGINES, CHEAP AND GOOD.
I AMDADH S Iron Works and
LUIVJDAKU i . Supply Company,
MACHINEY AND SUPPLIES. RERAIRS, Etc., QUICKLY MADE.
g0T GET OUR PRICES BEFORE YOU BUY.
GEO. P. COBB,
J"OH3SrSTO?T S. Cf.
Furniture and Household Goods
Wagons, Buggies, Harness, Saddles,?Etc
HAVE JUST PURCHASED A NEW AND BEAUTIFUL
*-H JEO A. JR. S E2-*
Calls by Telephone promptly answered and attended to.
J What's in
J a Name?,
I What's in an"
GEN. FITZHUGH LEE. 5
MY friends and the public generally understand that I have the
management of both the Hart stores. I have been in tho
largest Northern markets this season buying goods- for both
stores. The stocks are nearly all in now and we invite the attention
f all buyers *bis way.
PRINTS AND PERCALES-Prints at 4c good quality, and the
best brands on the market at 5c. Percales in many patterns from
7ic to 12ic.
DOMESTICS-This stock is up to the standard, embracing Sea
Islands, Bed Ticking, Brown Sheeting, Shirting, Drills, Checked
Homespun, Cheviots, 10-4 Sheeting, Pillow Casing, and Bleaching*
from 4C to the best. . .
BLANKETS, COMFORTS AND COUNTERPANES-These lines
are full and at prices as low a? any house can afford to sell them.
PANTS GOODS-This Hoe is full. Pants Jeans at 10c, 15c, 18c,
20c, 25c, 30c, and 40c. Also a good assortment of Cassimeres.
FLANNELS-Red and White Wool Flannels from 15c up. Out
ing Flannels from 5c up to the handsomest Bouretts at 10c. Brown
and Bleached Canton Flannel from 5c to the best.
DRESS GOODS-Black Dress Goods in all styles ranging in
prices from 10c to $1 per yard. Colored Dress Goods 10c. 15c, 20c.
22?c, 25c, 30c, 40c, 50c, and 75c.
LINEN-Table Damasks, 25c, 30c, 50c, and'75c. Towels from 5c
to 25c each. Doylies from 25c to $2 per doz. Crash 5o and 10c yard.
HOSIERY AND HANDKERCHIEFS-In these two lines
will be found everything desired by any Edgefield buyer. Hose and
Half Hose at 5c per pair and up to the best. Handkerchiefs from 2?c
to 75c, this line contains everything that a person would want in cot
ton, linen or silk handkerchiefs.
GLOVES AND UNDERWEAR-Our Glove stock embraces at
least fifty different varieties, Children's, Ladies, and Gent's Gloves
from 10c per pair to $1. Our stock of Underwear ie the largest we
have ever shown, the prices range from 10c each to $1 for undervests. >
WHITE GOODS-At thia season there is not as much of these
lines sold as in the spring, but should any one need anything in these
lines they will find our stock complete in India Lawns, Lonsdajes,
Checked Muslins, Dimities, Laces, Insertions, and Embroideries.
TRUNKS AND VALISES-We have these m uany styles and
prices. Give us a call when you want one.
NOTIONS-ThiB stock contains a great many things, in fact
everything kept in a first class notion stock, Suspenders, Buttons, Pins,
Dress Findings, etc."
CAPES AND JACKETS-This
fall's stock is the largest we have
ever bhown. Thirty different lots
of Capes and Jackets in all the E
latest New York cuts, in Plush, |
Boucle, Beaver, and Ladies' Cloth. =
CORSETS AND UMBRELLAS |
-Ten different styles of Glove |
Fitting Corsets, six styles of R. & =
G. Corsets, four styles of Corset. |
?Waists, embracing the celebrated 5
:"Ferris Good Sense" Waist. Um- ?
brollas from 50c to $2. =
SHOES! SHOES ! ! SHOES ! ! 1 I
$2,000 wortfrof Shoes. All I ask s
is a'carefi^-inspection of my shoes, =
and if-I'fail: to sell you a Zeigler =f:nn niiiiiiiiiiuiifiiiuniiiiniltlllllllllllllllllllllll^
Bros. Shoe I can send you across
to the E: B.:Hart Clothing and Shoe Store and possibly please you in
a Bay State Shoe. Respectfully,
i JAPS&EZS, E>. HART,
AT' THE ALVIN HAKT & CO. OLD STAND.
Clothing, Shoes and Hats.
YOUR Husbands and Boys like to be as well dressed as anyone,
and there is no reason why they should not be, when we make
it possible for them to bny in ?dgefield up-to-date clothing as
cheap as'they can get it in a city store. Our Men's Suits are $3.50, $4,
$5, $8, $9, $10, $12.50, $14, $16, $20, $25. Boys Suits
m?! from $1 to $5. Gent's Pants from 50c to $7 per pair.
= Boys Pants from 35c up.
I GENT'S FURNISHINGS. ^
I Gent's Undervests from 25c to $1.50 each. Gent's
= Negligee and Drees Shirts from 25c to $1. Gent's
= and Boys' Collars and Cuffs in all styles. Cravats,
I the largest line that we have ever offered from 5c
S each to 75c.
I Hats and Caps.
I This line like all of our lines is perfectly new, the
I goods having all come in since the 15th of August.
1 Our Hats range in price from 25c to $4.50. Caps
= from 25c to 50c.
We le. tne Bay State line of Children's, Ladios*,
and Gent's Shoes, which line is well known all over America, and
nothiugl could say would be news to the Edgefield buyers on the
subject of Bay State Shoes.
This whole stock of Clothing, Shoes, Hats, and Gent's Furnish
ings is on the market now and will be for the next 90 days at prices
to compare with cotton. The stock is complete now with new goods,
several thousand dollars worth having come in since Aug. 15th.
THE E. B. HART STORE
JAS. E. HART, Administrator.
NEXT DOOR TO BANK O? EDGEFIELD.
W. EX LACKEY.
Fii)B QepalrlQg a Specialty.
TELEPHONE No. 100.
^JiMiiiiiiiHmMiiiitFiiHiiiiii:iiTi:iiuiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiuniitiiii 111111111111 iiiiiiiiieiiniiiiiiiiiiuiiiiL^
j F. B. CARR & BROTHER |
I -Importers and.Dealers in:
?Wines, Liquors, Cigars and Tobacco.?
I Special Attention Given to Jug and Shipping Trade.
I 108-1 IO CENTRE STREET,
?AUGUSTA - ' - - - G-EOBG-IA. |