Newspaper Page Text
Ti;OS. J. ADAMS,.EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 9.
Col. L. W. Youmans, who usually
gets in the first bale of new cotton
from this State, shipped Sataday to
F. W. Wagen?r & Co., Charleston,
S. C., the first of bale of this sea
son's crop from his plantation.
An anti-imperialist league has
been formed in Chicago to co-oper
ate with other similar leagues to
oppose the Philppine war and ex
pansion generally. Such men as
J. Sterling Morton, Bishop Spauld- j
ing, Carnegie, ex-Senator Edmunds j
and other preominent Republicans
sent sympathizing messages.
The Boston Globe is responsible
for"the statement that in less than
ten months after Dewey's victory at
Manila, $60.00Q,()00 worth of ships
was being built in our shipyards.
That battle was a fateful hour.
One cause has many results. It
was the beginning of a new com
mercial era as well as of a de
parture from old paths io other
Mr. Michael O'Dowd, of
O'Dowd's Sons Augusta, Ga., has
direct information about the cotton
crop in this section of the Atlantic
states that is ai variance with
many paublished statements. Mr.
O'Dowd learns from the most
trustworthy sources that the crop
in Georgia, South Carolina, North
Carolina and Alabama i* very poor
and that the yield and quality wiJl
not and cannot come up to former
fair seasons. Mr. O'Dowd has,
also, private information from
Texas, and points in the Gulf re
gion, which go to show that the
output there will be greatly
curtailed. Mr. O'Dowd is one of
the closest observers and one of the
most accurate prophets on growing
cotton crops in the south. He
keeps thoroughly posted at all
thnes. He states most positively
that the prediction that are being
made, here and and in England,
about a big crop and a fine yield,
aro incorrect and idle. Mr. O'Dowd
adyises farmers to hold their cot
ton, as it would be foolish to sell
at prospective prices.
That Throbbing: Headrche. j
Would quickly leave you, if you j
used Dr. King's New Life Pills, i
Thousands of sufferers have proved '
their matchless merit for Sick and
Nervous Headaches. They make
. pure blood and strong nerves
and build up your health. Easy
to take. Try' them. Only 25
cents, Money back if not cured.
Sold by all Druggists.
Electric Line to Aj?3?."
Mr. Warren ?javis was in the
city yesterday talking up the
J>r?posed electric line to Augusta.
He says everything is now ripe
for the launching of the enterprise,
. that th9 people of Augusta and the
towns along the line are anxious
for the road, and ready to aid in
e?ery way they can. He said the
scheme needed some one to take
bold and push it to an organization
and to that end he had volunteered
his services, and that accounted
for his presence in Aiken, to see
what encouragement the people of
Aiken would give. Mr.'D?vis talk
ed with a number of our business
^men, advocating the scheme, and
we learn, received some encourage
ment. That an electric line con
necting Aiken with the manu
facturing towns in the Western
portion of tho County and Augusta
would be ol' great advantage to
this city, we are firmly convincod
and we hope at no distant day to
see it established and in successful
operation.-Aiken Journal and
To arouse a Dormant Liver and se
cure permanent regularity of the Bow
els, use Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver Med
icine. For sale by G. L. Penn & Son.
A backwoods Georgia debating
. society the other day discussed, "Is
it wuss to be throwed or kicked ?"
The Savannah News suggests that
Mr. Alger ought to be able to give
some interesting testiimony on this
Let us know your wants, get our
prices, just give us an opportunity
and we will do you good, You
never will regret it if you do. Re
member the address, Augusta Car
riage Repository, A. Rosenthal,
. Prop'r, Augusta, Ga..
An Austin colored waiter told a
Boston man at a hotel that in
eastern Texas a white mau had
married a negro woman.
"Was he not derided?" asked
the Bostonian in the classic speech
of the '.'Hub of Culture."
"He was, sah," beamed the neg
ro. "Dey rided him out ob town
on a rail."-Household WDrds.
Ladies agonized by Female Disor
ders should avoid Unpleasant Exam
inations, and at once cure themselves
with Simmons ?squaw Vine Whe or
Tablets. For sale by G. L. Penn & Son.
A buggy that will stand the test
of rough roads can be bought only
at A. Rosenthal's, Augusta, Ga,
AULD LANG SYNE !
SOME PERSONAL RECOL
LECTIONS OF INCIDENTS
* AND MEN YEARS AGO.
BY AN OLD STAGER.
South Carolina waB one of the
few states which prior to the Con
federate war, had a system of State
military requiring her entire white
male population between the ages
of 18 and 45, with certain exemp
tions, to be enrolled and organ
ized into companies, battalions,
regiments, brigades and divisions.
There were two arms ot service, in
fantry and cavalry. We do not
know anything of artillery organ
ization in the State, although there
may havj been an artillery com
pany in Charleston. Well, these
militia companies were required to
meet for drill every three months
throughout the State. The bat
talion and regimental musters
were each held once a year. Be
sides we had general musters and
camp musters how often we do
not know remember. We had the
pleasure of attending one of these
camp muster occasions at Shin
burg in Edgefield District during
the governorship of Means, if we
recollect aright, and the Governor
and his staff came around and re
viewed the assembled militia of
Edgefield District. It was a grand
occasion. The ladies, matrons,
and maidens graced the occasion
with their presence; for "brast?
buttons,'' "epaulettes," and mili
tary attire had that peculiar at
traction for them then that they
have now. And how attractive
and inspiring were these military
parades to the boys of that day and
And especially imposing were
the field officers wh^n mounted on
their beautifully caparisoned
steeds, arrayed themselves in their
attractive uniforms with silvery
epaulettes and, jingling, glittering
swords and cockade hats, or what
ever you may call them. And
some of these generals were of
commanding piesence, for instance
M. L. Bonham, Sr., and John R.
Weaver; the one a major general,
the other a brigadier. Little did
we dream then that we would ever
experience real war and witness
some of its hardships, cruelties
disappointments and desolations.
Lieutenanteies, captaincies, ma
jorships, colonciea, generalships
were much Bought after then as
now as stepping stones to positions
of honor, trust, or profit. Exciting
contests were occasionally had for
these several positions, and stren
uous efforts put forth by Jgti4i*4'
dates and their fj?*?t?rfor the
gratificaUoii^ftSeir military am
As we remember Edgefield Dis- ]
trict had three militia regiments
known as 7th, 9th, and 10th regi
menta, each of which Tras com
posed of two battalions, designated .
as Upper and LDwer battalions of
Bach regiments. The 7th regi- ,
ment held its regimental parades .
at Old Wells and the Upper bat
talions at Pine House, the Lower .
at Cherokee Pond. The only two j
places of rendezvous for the 9th
we recollect are Shin burg and ^
Lowe's muster ground. In the 10th
we only recall Richardson vii le
and Mt. Willing as places of mus
ter, There was another place of
course. Of this latter regiment
we call to mind as field officers,
Cols. John and Wm. Quattlebaum,
Wells Clary, Bryan Dean, Sam
Watson, Thos. L. Smith, and Ma
jors Wiley Holloway,-West,
A. D. Bates, and J. W. Aiton. In
the 9th, Cols. B. M. and John H.
Talbert, Benj. Strom, and Majors
Wiley Timmerman and Wm. F.
Prescott. In the 7th, Cols. Lewis
T. Wigfall, Holmes, Lanham, D. L.
and T. Z. Shaw, and Majors W. L.
?Coleman, Levi Lybrand are just
now remembered. There were
doubtless some others. There are
but four .of the names mentioned
now living ; all of the others have
passed over the river. They were
among the best citizens of our o*d
At thes9 muster occasions, a
drum and fife furnished the music,
A tapster as he was called was
usually on hand to retail ardent
spirits to the lovers of strong
drink. Drunkenness folbwed.
Fibticuffs were a natural conse
quence. Men were placed under
arrest by the commander when
they became too tumultuous dur
ing the hours of drill. The cake
and beer or cider peddlers were
present, too, with their inviting
appeals to the hungry. There was
a system of patrol connected with
the military law before the war.
The captain of each company ap
pointed squads of patrol who went
around to the premises of slave
I owners to see whether there were
any slaves, visiting without per
] mission of their owners. Slaves
j were required to carry passes or
'leaves of absence then just as sol
diers in service have to carry now
to justify their absence. If ne
groes were caught without passes
they were given a few stripes or
let at the discretion of the captain
of the patrol equad. Those absent
without leave were generally in the
qui vtve. They would run of course,
if they had half a chance and ex
citing foot races were often the re
sult. In the night, these shrew*
fellows would dodge out of th<
way till the squad had left and go
back to finish out their visit, but
sometimes the patrolers would an
ticipate that and unexpectedly re
turn to catch the sharp one, and in
such instances the captive would
be sure to get a flogging.
In our last communication we
inadvertently omitted the names
of two prominent and honorable
physicians of the old school and
two of the later, to wit : Dr. J. F.
Adams, of the Horns Creek section,
and Dr. J. A. DeVore. Dr. Green
ville Hord, and Dr. Willie A. Cul
breath-all of whom fill honorable
A Narrow Escape.
Thankful words written by Mrs.
Ada E. Hart, of Groton, S. D. "Wastaen
with a bad cold which settled on my
lungs; cough set in and finally term
inated in Consumption. Four Doctors
gave mc ap, saying I could live but a
short time. I gave myself up to my
Savior, determined if I could notstay
with my friends on earth, I would meet
my absent ones above. My husband
was advised to get Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, Coughs
and Colds. I gave ic a trial, took in
all eiflht bottles. I; has cured me,
and thank God, I am saved and now a
welland healthy woman." Trial bottles
fjee at all Drug Stores.
Regalar size 50c and $1.00. Guaran
Buggies! Buggies! Buggies!
It means dollars to you. Write
or call and we will do the rest, al
A. Rosenthal's, Augusta, Ga.
Boston Girl Takes the Family o f
Late Negro Postmaster.
Charleston, S. C., August 5.
Lilian Clayton Jewett, the Boston
girl who recently created.?, sensa
tion among the negroes of that city
by declaring that she would come
to Charleston aud t?ke back north
with her the family of the late
Frazer B. Baker, who was ly ched
at Lake City, S. C., in 1?r , with a
view to bpgin.nu? au agitation
against mob law, has carried out
her design. Miss Jewelt arrived
here Friday morning, accompanied
by her mother and a young man '
named R. G. Larsen, who is a Bos
ton journalist. She had frequent j
conferences with the Baker worn- i
an and her friends, and as a result, i
she left for Boston this afternoon, '
accompanied by the entire Baker
family, the mother and five child- j
ren. Miss Jewett said her plans .
for the future were not yet for- I
mulated, but she proposed to hold j
north to arouse popular sentiment *
against lynching and mob law, %
generally. She did not regard ber 1
movement as anissue between the g
races, but was advocating the cauBe J
of humanity irrespective of color
ar condition. She said she was
educated in Virginia and had some c
knowledge of the southern people, s
and she was weil-aware that the *
better elements in the south joined
heart and soul with th?? better c
elements in the north in demand- 1
ing a halt in the commission of t
the outragess that recently have 1
shocked the world. She said that
Bince her Boston address was made j
Bhe had received many threaten- <
ing letters from the south, but to 1
these she paid no heed, knowing *
that they did not come from a
source worthy of serius considera
tion. I (
Miss Jewett paid for the tickets jj
of the Baker famly from here to
Boston, and and she also
bought a number of small articles
of clothing for the woman an d
The Rev. J. L. Dart, a colored
minister of this city, who has
recently spent some time in Bos
ton returned to the city today and
opposed violently the removal of
the Bakers from Charleston, He
declares that Miss1 Jewett did not
not,represent the better class of
white or colored people in Boston.
He says she and those who stand
with her merely want to get con
trol of the Bakers to make a
notoriety and money for them
selves.-News and Courier.
Sick Headache, Wind on the Stom
ach, Biliousness, Nausea, are quickly
cured by a few doses of Dr. M. A. Sim
mons Liver Medicine. For sale by G.
L. Penn & Son.
Spain's Greatest Need.
Mr. R. P. Olivia, of Barcelona, Spain,
spends his winters at Aiken, S. C. Weak
nerves had caused severe pains in the
back of hie head. On ming Electric
Bitters, America's greatest Blood and
Nerve Remedy, all pain soon left him.
' He says this grand medicine is what
his country needs. All America knows
that it cures liver and kidney trouble,
purifies the blood, tones up tbe stomach,
strengthens the nerves, puts vim,
vigor and new life into every muscle,
nerve and organ of the body. If weak,
tired or ailing you need it. Every
bottle guaranteed, onlv 50 cents Sold
by all Druggists.
"i see you've got the sign 'No
Trvst' stuck up on the wall,"
cordially spoke the customer with
the faded hair. "I'm down on
'om, too. Gimmy a quarter's worth
of plug tobacker. I'll pay fur
next week.-r-Chieago Tribune..
Remove causes of Menstrual Sup
pressions, Exaggerations and Irregu
larities by taking Simmons Squaw
Vine Wine or Tablets, For sale by G.
L. Penn & Soc.
Man a Habitual.
"Through its emphasis of the
superlative our age is in danger of
losing all power to tell the truth,"
writes Rev. Newell Dwight Hillie,
D. D., of "of "The Diffusion of
Happiness Through Conversa
tion," in the August Ladies' Home
Journal. "The modern collegiau
has reached such such a state of
culture that the positivo
and comparative degrees are
unknown. It * is no 1 longer
possible for the schoolgirl to
find either an adjective or an
adverb to express her ecstaeies of
feeling. Abstinence and sobriety
in speech are rapidly passing away.
"David Swing once expressed
the fear that through excels in
the use of adjectives our generation
would lose all sense of proportion
and symmetry in the statement of
facts. He noted that the adjectives
most loved by our age are in them
selves gross exaggerations. In
studying the history of lauguage
he found that very early men began
to say that 'the bun went down in
abed of gold; the moon turned
all things to silver; the eye darted
forth flames ; the face was brighter
than the sun.' Having used such
expressions for twenty years man
awakens *o find himself a habitual
liar. We must also note that the
modern school of wit does deal in
the pure, delicate humor of Sydney
Smith or C. Lamb, but for its
effects depends upon gross ex
aggerators and word-piliugs.
Thus, not only the playground
aud schoolroom, but the papers
and books also, through ex
are teaching men to strain
language to the very utter
Dmst. In literature that style is
best which has most abstinence,
forsweaing adjectivep and
n.ud adverbs and dealing' iu
i he simplicities. That charade
ter also is finest which is Bimple,
and founded on frankness
To cure Depression of Spirits. Fall
ing of the Womb and Weakness of
Back usual to Change of Life, take
Simmotis Squaw Vine Wine or Tablets.
For sale by 6. L. Penn & Son.
A $40.00 Bicycle "Mveo A way
The publishers of THE i JEW
YORK STAR, the handsomely
illustrated gunday newsnaper, are
giving a HIGH GRADE BICYCLE
?aeh day for largest list of words
nade by using the letters contained
in "T-H-E N.E-W Y-O-R-K
3-T-A-?" no more times in any
jue vorh than it is UBed in The
STew York Star. Webster's
Dictionary to be considered as
mthority. Two GOOD WATCHES
[first class timekeepers) will be
liven daily Joa-^Qcoud and third
?SirH?Sff, and many other valuable
ewards, including D?rTffef-JSets,
fea Sets, China, Sterling Silver
ware, etc., etc., in order of merit.
This educational contest is being
;iven to advertise and introduce
his successful weekly into new
tomes, and ail be - awarded
>romptly without partiality.
Twelve 2. cent stamps must be in
posed for thirteen weeks trial sub
criptioh with full particulars and
ist of over 300 valuable rewards.
Contest opens and awards com
nence Monday. June 26tb, and
;loses Monday, August 21st, 1899.
four list can reach us any day
?etween these dates, and viii
eceive the award to which it may
)e entitled for that day, and you
?ame will be printed in the folJowl
ng issue of THE NEW YORK STAR.
3nly one list can be entered by
;he same person. Prizes are on
exhibition at THE STAR'S business
)ffices. Persms securing bicycles
nay have choice of Ladies,' Gentlo
nen's or Juveniles' 1899 model,
;olor or size desired. Call or
iddress Dept. "E," THE NEW YORK
3TAR, 236 W. 39th Street, New
A Frightful .Blunder.
Will often cause a borrible Burn,
Scald, Cut or Bruise. Bucklen's Arnica
Salve, the best in the world, will kill
thc pain and promptly heal it. Cures
Old Sores, Fever Sores, Ulcers, Boils,
Felons, Corns, Corns, all Skin Erup
tions. Best Pile cure on earth. Only
25 cts. a box. Cure guarantied.
Sold by all Druggists.
Buggies and Road Carts of every
description at just the price to sui*
you at A. Rosenthal's, Augusta, Ga.
To the Teachers of Edenfield
The Hon. John J. McMahan, State
Superintendent of Education, has fixed
the 17th day of August next, as the
date for the opening of the County
Teachers' Institute, and has instructed
me to give notice thereof to the teach
ers of the county. A large attendance
of the teachers is earnestly desired and
I hope that all progressive teacher?
will attend this summer school. It is
expected that instructors of experience
and ability will conduct the institute,
and much benefit will accrue to those
who attend and secure the advantages
A. R. NICHOLSON,
Co. Supt. Education.
s. m. spin,
EDGE FIELD, S. C.
Terms : $4 per day, $2 for plat.
jEUT" Always have deeds and mort
gages on the field from which to find
GEO. T. SHARPTON.
SID^^^TEXJD, S, O?
Front Roon? in .Chronicle B'ld'g.
I respectfully solicit the patronage of
?m the people.
Manufacturer, Importer ?and Dealer in
Headstones, Coping, Iron anfl Wire
BUILDING! . STONE
Of Every Description.
WRITE OB CALL AND SEE ME
Cor. Washington and Ellis Sts.
A large stock of finished work al
lays on hand ready for lettering.
tSkV Prices always right.
wm i wm,
We respectfully solicit the patron
age of the insuring public.
Ouly the most reputable
and Solvent Compa
: nie? represented.
<E(na Ins. Co., of Hartford,
Home Ins. Co., New York,
Hartford Ins. Co., Hartford,
Phoenix Ins. Co., Hartford,
Underwriters of New York,
Hamburg-Bremen of Germany,
Northern of London.
All outside business will receive
burprompt and person
DFFICE : BURNETT BUILDING
See Our Life Insurance Contract
before you Injure.
DIVIDENDS PAYABLE ANNUALLY
The Celebrated- mm,
The only reliable patterns, because
they allow seams.
subscription Price : $1.00 a year.
IO bents for single poples,
CANVASSERS WANTED FOR THIS
Libera! ea?!i commission, Write for
cam13 foy and terms to Suboorlptlon
.j Wet KfVi -.'Kr New York City.
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY.
THE '"TOWN BOOM" WILL
SOON BE UPON US.
We already have on sale, at reasonable prices, and on ac
commodating terms, considerable valuable Town property ia
the way of Dwellings, Building Lots, Farming Lands, etc.,
which we are authorized to dispose of at bargain figures.
One haudeome new two story 8-room Dwelling, and 20
acres of land, on northeast side of town.
One single story 5-room Dwelling, with two acres attached,
adjoining the above place.
Five desirable Building Lots, on Addison Avenue.
Four desirable Building Lots on Buncombe Street.
Two small Dwellings, with half acre lois, in South Edge- T
One Lot and Tenant House thereon, adjoining Oil Mill.
One House and Lot on Norris Street, opposite Cotton Mill.
A list of other dwellings aud building lots will be given
We have some bargains in Farms and Farming Lands,
which we will describe in detail very soon.
IF YOU HAVE REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE CALL ON US.
We will advertise same free of cost. When a sale is effected
our commissions will be moderate and satisfactory,'
D. R. DURISOE & CO.,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS.
WHAT IS THE USE OF
PAYING $2.00 TO $3.00
PER DAY FOR HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS
WHEN YOU CAN
, GET THE BEST AND MOST COMFORTABLE R?OMS
WOH 50 OR 75 CENTS
PER DAY AND TAKE YOUR MEALS WHERE YOU PLEASE.
GET THE BEST.
PAY FOR ONLY WHAT YOU GET AND NO MORE.
THE COMMERCIAL HOTEL
Is the only European Plan Hotel in Augusta, Ga. Your patronage ?B |
solicited. S. C. & Ga. trains pass the door.
L. P. PETTYJOHN, PROPRIETOE.
Greenville Female College.
Room for 70 Boarders. Enrollment 206, Graduatee 431. Able
"""acuity- Seventeen Teachere, Six Men. Fourteen Schools. Seven
Languages, Literature, Science, Hirtory, Bible Study, Music, Art, Elo
cution, Stenography, Bookkeeping, Typewriting, Director of Music pu
pil of Liszt and Sgambati. Graduate of Royal Academy of Music,
Rome, JUly. Superb Teacher, Composer and Pianist. Health Un
surpassed. No death in school since it was founded. Elevation about
1100 feet. Diligent Care of Boarders. College Physician. Fare Ex
cellent. Rates low. Forty-sixth Session begins Sept. 20th, 1899.
M M. RILEY, A. M., D. D., President,
GREENVILLE, S. C.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
The next session will begin SEPT. 27, 1899.
Full and thorough instruction, leading to several degrees, ?B offer
ed. Boarding in private families moderate ; in 'he mess, the fare i
excellent and cheap. For catalogues or further particulars, apply to
the President, Dr. A. P. Montague.
guaranteed lor t?n Team, worth $55;
oar price fcJlS, end joni money back
if it ia not ai repreaented.
Thia elegant Decorated Chambar Sec, tea pieced'
Thia #60 STEEL, RANCIE, top
.?oking turfacc 30 1 34; oven 17 x ?S galton
hot water reeerroir, and ? piece* ot ware tor
Thia offer ia mede epicly to intro
duce our Rangea, aa ?ell a? to eoYertiac oor
boainec*. Send for circulan at the g rea teal bar
nine in Furniture, Cooking Store?, Bob;- Car
riages, Sewing Machine?, and anything Um you
need ia y oar borne.
Thia large ?is? Rattan Rocker worth ?3.5c
oar price 82.35,
We curry a full stock of Furniture, Cooking Stoves
Curtains, Crockery, Baby Carriages, &c. Please write
you want. Address the PADGETT PUF
lllO ?k fita Brc
AUGUSTA, - GA
Keeps ONE of the best and
Boarding1 - Houses
IN AUGUSTA.; .
Country friends and strangers' patron
age respectfully solicited.
? ff ??WWII i? n-1
?THE" FABMEBS BANK
OF EDGEFIELD, S. C.
* * *
State ami County Bepesilary.
J? dli tfe
.V? *#? *K
Paid-up Capital, $58,000
* * *
Snrplns aM UnMed Ms,:$lO,000.00,
. *. & *
A: E. PADGETT, President.
W. H. TIMMERMAN. V-Pres.
J L. CAUGHMAN, Cashier.
W. H. HARLING, Ass't Cash'r.
* * *
j I Pays Eight per cent, annual divi
w dends. .
I Does a General Banking Bnsiqess.
?' Acts as Guardian, Administrator
and Trustee for Estates. -
SPays Interest on Deposits by spe
SMoney to Lend on Approved Se
YOUR ACCOUNT SOLICITED
pp. p. Kwwn
207 7TH ST., AUGUSTA, GA.,
Where he will still continue to
FBEE EYE TE?STS
For ali defects of sight. Grind
any shape and style of lenee
while you wait.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
Tells if you need glasses, rest or
Ontario Merin Goto
SDPOQ PD DEI)?.
Office and Infirmary at
B. L. Jones' stables, rear
ol Court Houser
EDGEFIELD, S. O.
I respectfully solicit the
patronage of the people: * '
tfJkW ' Will answer telephone calls
TM? genuine Oak B<?toca Suit, Uta? ai*?
Drewer, i8xao bevel Mirror, high head Bedstead,
arge ?and with one draw?* ?nd two door?. The
?hole sait nicely finished; worth |A We will
put ia 4 can? ?eat ch*;rs worth ti ?ach, i oak cana
wat rocker worth $1.50, and ooe <>?k tabla worth
ji; our price for thc 9 piece? 49f8.de).
No. 7 Cooking Stove and 15 place* ot DIN,
It baa tour 7 (neb pot hole?, jj.-? x 90in. to?,
1;' x 14 ^ in. oven: ia 26 i nolie s high, ?M?a
o'. - --- - ,,- ?" i -
a? good a ?tove a.? you usually get for 5ra
. Send for'circulars of Stove*, Furnitur?,
^.?tfri'if Machine*. B?ht Carriage*, etc
5, Mattings, Carpets, Shades,
for circulars and state what
>ad Street, Augusta, Go.