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TfOS"J. ADAMS, ? - . - - EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 29.
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Write for terms.
/ Edgefleld, S. C.
Bryan and Stevenson were offi
cially notified of their nominations
at Indianapolis on Aug. 9 at Mili
tary Park in the presence of 40,000
"I ? i A dispatch from Pretoria states
that President Kruger is anxious
to surrender, provided a satisfac
tory* . promibe is given as to his ul
Houston, Texas, reports that 13
charters have been secured in
Texas for cotton mills with a cap
italization of about one and a half
millions. They are in various
stages of progress.
A $1,000,000.00 capital company
has been organized with head- j
quarters at Columbia, S. C , to de
velop the King Jaw Shoals, twenty
Jive miles from Augusta, Ga.,
where a factory town will be built.
Eastern manufacturers are feel
ing the effects of the disturbance
in China and many of them will
close tneir mills down. It is pre
dicted that the South will suffer
the least in case of trouble with
William Clark, of Newark, N.J.,
president of the Wm. Clark Thread
Company, died suddenly at his
home at Watch Hill, Aug. 6th of
heart failure, which followed a se
vere attack of indigestion. He was
well known on both sides of the
. "It has been discovered through
suggestions made by a Missouri
nurseryman that the persimmon
represents the 'missing link'
among fruit trees, and that grafts j
of seed or stone fruit thrive equal
ly well when transferred to its j
trunk. The great advantage in
this discovery lies in the fact that
the persimmon is the hardiest fruit j
tree in existence, and will thrive
on land and under conditions fa
tal to other trees. This gives the I
persimmon tree great value, and |
makes au orchard possible in the
most worthless land."-Aberdeen
What is Said of the New Sea
board Air Line.
Gen M. C. Butler arrived in the
pity yesterday, having come down
ovrer the now Seaboard route. He
is looking exceptionally well andi
nis friends were glad to welcome
him. Speaking about the new j
main line last night he said :
. "I am on my way to ?dgefield,
thence to Greenwood to the re
union. I came over the Seaboard
Air Liue for the first time from
Washington to Columbia. The
building in so short a time the
short line sections from Richmond
to Ridgeway, N. C., and from Che
raw to Columbia, was under all
the circumstances a wonderful
J*;.- piec^ of railroad enterprise. I was
surprised to find the schedule time j
from Washington to Columbia is j
only lofr hours, and am told when
the road beds of the new sections j
J are well settled and ballasted this
time will be reduced. If so, Co
lumbia will be only about 20 hours
?'S from New York.
"The road now cuts into the I
very heart of the South, p?n?tr?t-1
Y*! ?ing afine timber, turpentine and
. ! ?agricultural region, and when the
company gets well on its feet it
ought to do a large, profitable busi
"Under its liberal system in re
gard to immigration the next ten
years ought to see a large increase
of white population along its lines.
Passing through the vast pine
lands of Chesterfield, Kershaw,
and Richland counties it occurred
to me they would make the finest
go* l pr sheep ranches in the conn
ery. Nothing would pay better on
the amount imested. It seems to
me there is no botter region for
fruit of all kinds, except perhaps
"This line of road will be of
great value to Columbia and Cam
?? den as winter resorts."-?-State.
A Yarigated Rascal.
Ex-Gov. Moses, who was arrest
? ed in Boston a few days ago for
ty stealing $5, is the same man who <
sold pardens to peniteutiary con
victs at v'5 each, or as much more
as he c JU ld get. He was the most
varigated rascal of all the scala
wags the State was ever afflicted
with. His career in South Caro
lina from the time he raised the
Confederate fi?g over Fort Sumter
until his fiual exit from the State, j
would read like a dime novel ro-|
^ manee.-Greenville News.
Forbids Other Commanders
HAS DECLARED WAR.
Situation at Pekin Likely to
Lead to Grave Complica
* ? * m
Washington, Ang. 25-The dip
lomatic feature of the Chinese sit
uation to-day took precedence over
both the naval and military fea
tures. The officials of this gov
ernment were, if anything, more
uncommunicative than heretofore
as to the relations between the
powers and China. It was stated
authoritatively that no news of
operations had been received and
that the diplomatic negotiations
could not be made public.
The most unsatisfactory devel
opment of the day, as far as the
Paciffic programme of this govern
ment goes, was the receipt of a
dispatch from Admiral Remey
i conveying the reports which had
reached him of a disagreement be
! tween the commanders of the Rus
sian forces in Pekin an'd the other
internationals. The text of this
[ dispatch was not made pu bl ic, but
it was said on good authority to
contain the statement that the
Russian commauder bad forbid
den communication with the Chi
nese on the ground that Russia
was technically as well as practi
cally at war with China. It may
be said this information was not
conveyed by Admiral Remey as
official news, but merely as a re
port from reliable * urces, which
he considered this government
should possess for its own informa*
tion. Assuming Admiral Remey's
report to be correct, this move ou
the part of Russia strikes the first
note of discord in the heretofore
harmonious concert of the powers.
The possibilities of future compli
cations that it opens up are almost
infinite and would be serious to a
degree. It may be said, however
that the news is not taken very se
riously by this, government and
certainly will not affect our course
in any way until it has been offi
It was explained that ' tho
situation growing out or the joint
occupation of Pekin by the powers
waa delicate, although not neces
sarily to be described as se
rious. The interest of all
the powers there represented were
at least comp?titif, if not an
tagonist ie and illconeidered on the
j part of any one government might
j easily entail disagreeable con
sequences in which all would be
more or leas involved. At the
same time it was explained that
all of the governments represented
in China were anxious to avert
I any open clash, if thia could be
done without sacrificing what th ey
I considered their rights in the
?premises. In this situation the
United States occupied the position
it has held all through the dis
turbance, namely, of being the
one power least under suspicion
by the others of selfish and ulterior
This government is exceedingly
anxious to maintain this vantage
ground and retain the confidence
of the other powers so that it is
now more than ever cautious as to
to the next step to be taken. The
decision to address instructions to
the United States representatives
at the courts of the various powers
was reached yesterday after the
most mature deliberation. It
would have been a satisfaction to
this government if the action
j could have been taken without ex
[citing public comment of any
sort. Owing to the fact this com
munication was not addressed
directly to the other governments
and that it contained merely in
structions for the guidance of our
diplomatic representatives abroad
it was decided not to make public
?either the text or the substance of
the instructions lest their pre
mature publication- should defeat
the very object for which they
were designed, namely. of
ascertaining the temper of the
various governments interested
with a view of determining what
form of procedure is must likely
to meet with general appio>>ation
among them, and lead to a speedy
solution of the problem.
1KGALLS ?N HEN l??tti
Eloquent Tribute of th? Gre
Critic to Georgia's Pampas
The recent death of John Jam
Ingall s recalls to mind the el
quent and touching eulogy deli
ered on the life and character
Benjamin Harvey Hill at the tr
mariai .exercises held in tho.Uj
ted States Senate chamber Jan. :
1883. It was short and epigrai
matin.... He said:.
"Ben Hill has gone to the u
"Whether his journey thith
was but one step across an impf
ceptible frout ier, or whether an i
terminable ocean-baok, unflu
tuating, and voiceless stretch
between these earthly coast0 ai
those invisible shores-we do n
"Whether on that August mor
ing after death he saw a more gi
rious sun rise with unimaginab
splendor .above'a celestial horizo
or whet^r fi&apathetic and u:
conscio?sjasbj^still sleep in co.
obstruction tK^Qsensible obli
ion-we flo n^k&ow.
"Whether his^troug and subt
energies found instaut exercise i
another forum, whether his de:
i trous and disciplined faculties ai
now contending in a higher sepal
than ours for supremacy, <
whether bis powers were dissipate
and dispersed with his parua
breath-we do not know.
"Whether his passions, amb
tiona, and affections still sway, al
tract, and impel, whether he yt
remembers us as we do bira-w
do not know.
"These are the unsolved, th
insoluble problems of mortal lif
and human destiny, whio
prompted the troubled patriare
to ask that momentous questio:
for which the ceuturies have givei
no answer, 'If a man die shall b
"Every mau is the centre of i
circle whose fatal (ircumferenc
he cannot pass. Within its narro*
confines he is potential, beyond i
he perishes; and if immortal it
be a splendid but delusive dream
even the longest and most lortu
nate, be not supplemented am
perfected after its terminatioi
here, then he who dreads to di
should fear to live, for life is
tragedy more desolate and inex
plicable than death. .
"Of all the dead whose obsequie
we have paused to solemnize ii
this chamber, I recall no one who s
untimely fate seems so lamentan!
and yet sprich in prophecy o
eternal life, as that of Senato
Hill. He had reached the meri
dian of his years. He stood upoi
the high plateau of middle life, ii
that serene atmosphere when
temptation no longer assails, when
the clamorous passions no mon
distract, and where the condition
are most favorable for more an c
enduring achievement. His up
ward path had been through
stormy adversity *?ud contentioi
suoh as infrequently falls to th<
lot of men. Though notwithoui
the tendency to meditation, reverie
?and introspection which accom
Ipanies genius, his temperament
was palestrio. He was competitive
! and unpeaceful. Ho was boru a
polemic and controverealist, intel
lectually pugnacious and combat
ive, BO that he was impelled to de
fend any position that might be
assailed or to ai tock any position
that might be intrenched, not be
cauoe the defense or the assault
were essential, jut because the
positions were maintained and
that those who held them became
by that fact alone his adversaries.
This tendency of his nature made
his orbit erratic. He was meteoric
I rather than planetary, and flashed
with irregular splendor rather than
shone with steady and penetrating
rays. His advocacy of any cause
was fearless to the verge of temer
ity. He appeared to be indifferent
to applause or censure for their
own sake. He accepted intrepidity
any conclusions that he reached
without inquiring whether they
were politic or exped ient.
"To such a spirit partisanship
was unavoidable, but with Senator
Hill it did not degenerate into
bigotry. He was capable of broad
generosity and extended to his op
ponents the same unreserved can
dor which he demanded for him
self. His oratory was impetuous
, and devoid of artifice. He was noe
a posturer nor phrasemonger. He
was too intense, too earnest to em
ploy the cheap and paltry decora
tions of discourse. He never re
connoitered a hostile position nor
approached it by stealthily paral
lels. He could not lay siege to au
enemy, nor beleaguer him, nor
opan trenches, and sap and mine.
His method was the charge and
the onset. He was the Murat of
senatorial debate. Not many men
of this generation have been better
equipped for parliamentary war
fare than he, with his command
ing presence, his siuewy diction,
his confident aud imperturbable
"But in the maturity of his pow? j
ere and fame, with unmeasured op
portunities for achievement ap
parently before him, him, wilb
great designs unaccomplished,
surrounded by the proud and
affectionate solicitude of a gr?a!
constituency, the pallid messenger
with the inverted torch beckoned
I him to depart. There are few seeues
I in history more tragic than that
i protracted combat with death. No
mau had greater itdu?ements to
live. But in the long struggle
advances of an insidious and
mortal malady he did not falter,
nor repine. He retreated with"
the aspect of a v?cror and, though
be succumbed, he seemed to con
quer. His sun went down at noon,
but. it sank amid the. prophetic
splendors of an eternal dawn.
'.With more than a hero's c mr
age. with more than a martyr's,
fortitude, he waited the approach
of the inevitable nour and went
to the undiscovered country."
Bad Blood-Cure Free !
Bad Blood causes Blood and Skin
Diseases, Eruptions, Pimples, Scrofu
la, Eating Sores, Ulcers, Cancer, Ecze
ma, Skin Scabs, Eruptions and Sores
on Children, Rheumatism Catarrh,
Itching Humors, Etc. For these trou
bles a positive specific cure is found in
B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm), the
most wonderful blood purifier of the
age. It has been thoroughly tested
for past, thirty years and has always
cured even the most deep-seated, per
sistent cases, after doctors and patent
medicines had all failed. B. B. B.cures
by driving out of the blood the poi
sons and humors which cause all
these troubles, and a cure is thus made
that is permanent. Contagious Blood
Poison, producing Eruptions, Swollen
Glands, Ulcerated Throat and Mouth,
Etc., c tired by B. B. B, the only reme
dy that.Can actual ly cure this trouble.
At druggists, 1 per large bottle; six
large bottles (full treatment) $5. B.
B. B. is an hobest remedy that makes
real odres. To test B, B. B. write for
Free Trial Bottles which will be sent
prepaid. Medical advice Free. Ad
dress Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Qa.
Harvesting The Corn.
The most important work con
uected with the corn crop is the
harvesting. This is not consider
ed a difficult operation, as farmers
are not disposed to be as careful as
with wheat. The harvesting of
coru at the proper time, however,
is a very important matter, as the
nutritive value of the'corn fodder
largely depends ir?>on the stage of
growth at which it is cut down.
A delay of a day or two may make
considerable difference iu its
quality, and liveetock will accept
it with relish if the fodder is cot
and cured at propir time, some
portions usually rejected being
consumed when presented to the
animals in a palatable oonditon.
Corn should never be Inft in the
field a day longer than is necessary.
Not a single blade should become
yellow, as the more succulent the
fodder at the time of harvesting
the greater its feeding valne.
Wheu a crop of corn is grown und
er favorable conditions the weight
of the grain and that of the stalks
and leaves will be about the same ; i
that is, the stover of the crop,
which is not to be considered
when fodder corn (which is grown
for its fodder only) is mentioned.
The term, "corn fodder," is more
frequently used than "'stover,"
however, "ensilage" being grown
for the silo and "fodder corn" to
be harvested when the ears are
beginning the milky stage. It is
estimated that when timothy hay
is worth $10 per ton corn stover
is worth $6,88, and and fodder
corn $7,75, these values being
based largely upon the proportions
of digestible protein contained,
although they are also rich in
carbohydrotes. On the same basis
good red clover hay is worth $22
33. The coin stovor is, therefore,
a very valuable crop, but is more
largely wasted then any other.
GRAIN AND STOVER COMPARED.
A orop of of sixty bushels of
corn per acre gives 3,360 pounds
of grain at time of harvesting.
! When dry the weight may shrink
to 3,000 pounds. The stover at
time of harvesting may weigh
from 3,500 to 4,500 punda, and
will also weight after harvest, but
when the yield of grain is heavy
the weght of the grain and that
of the stover may be safely claimed
as about the same. The grain
contains twice as much nitrogen
as the stover, but the latter con
tains five times as much potash
as the grain, and nearly as much
phosphoric acid. Allowing that the
grain contains twice as much as the
stover, it is plain that the stover
from a crop of corn yielding sixty
bushels per acre is alone worth
as much as a grain crop of thirty
bushels, basing the value upon the
So far as the fat and carbo
hydrates are concerned, they are
too cheap to be given value, as they
take nothing from the soil, while
both the graiu and stover largely
abound in caronaceous matter.
The larger share of the mineral
elements are contained in the
stover, the ash being four times as
much as for the grain. The nitrog.
eu in the stover, if it could be
made immediately available for
plants, would be worth $4.50 as a
fertilizer, but when fed to livestock
a large portion eventually roache*
the manure heap and is returned
to the soil. The potash and phos
phoric acid in the stover, if read)
for the plants, is valued at about
$4 per acre if a sixty-bushel crop
[of corn is grown. The farmer who
throws corn, therefore, should at
tach fully as much'importance-'to
the stalks as to the gram.
PERIOD OF HARVESTING.
When harvesting a corn crop the
object should be to preserve the
fodder by cutting down the btalki
while Ihey are somewhat green
As soon as the leaves Legin io
The returns are not all in at
this writing (Wednesday, 10 A.M. )
but so far as heard from Edgefield
county elects . Rainsford, Strom,
.and Mayson to the Legislature.
W. H. Ouzts, Sheriff, and proba
bly Haltiwauger, Auditor. The
offices of School Commissioner,
Supervisor, and Clerk of Court
will have tobe run over, in fact
nearly allr the other county offices.
Xudgs Roath leads in the race
J. M. Bell, Jr., leads, for Super
Thurmond is elected Solicitor
by a large majority.
Mcsweeney and Hoyt lead in!
the gubernatorial race.
turn yellow is really too late, as
much of the crop will still further
change color if the field is a large
one and the work is delayed.
When the ears have well filled out,
and gotten beyond the stage at
which the grains are easily indent- !
ed with the finger, they will gain
but Tittle more in nutrition, and
the stalks should then be cut, for
when the ears are not hard the
Btalks are more succulent. If is
no loss to save the stover before
the ears are hard and dry. If the
harvesting is delayed until the
leaves begin to turn it is then too
late to eave the fodder in
its best condition. Like hay, it is
only prime when made from green
material, and quickly cured, but
the stalks and grain should be
harvested as near to the maturity
of both as possible without going
beyond that stage. The corn
harvester, corn shredder and im
proved feed cutter are labor-saving
machines that make the
stover really more valuable
than the grain. When harvesting
is Over the stalks should be taken
to the barn or put under shelter.
It is not creditable to American
farmers that they allow the shocks
of corn fodder to remain io the
fields exposed to storms, aud which
the cattle will not consume. When
property harvested, cared, for, and
prepared for stock, the animals
will readily accept corn
stover, wastiug but little, but that
left in the fields is not relished
and and become a waste and
JErolite Fell So Close to Travelers
That They I* elt UN Heat.
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Monroe, of
Monticello, Sullivan county. N. Y.r
who are making a tour in a carri
age, were sufficiently close to an
aerolite that last night dropped
into the ground to feel its heat.
They left Money about noon, and
were on their way to this city,
where they intended to spend the
night. They lost their way, and
about midnight found themselves
on a lonely stretch of road remote
from any dwelling. The spot,
about 10 miles from this place, is
low and swampy and surrounded
by wooded hills'. Suddenly the
sky was illuminated with a strange
light, whic the next instant lit up
the entire landscape, giving it a
brilliancy that was blinding. At
the same instant a loud hiss or
swishing sound struck the ears of
the man and woman, and
simulaneously, it seemed, a blazing
mass, not more than 10 yards
ahead, struck the earth. The
roadway trembled under the
mighty impact. The occupants of
the buggy were nearly overcome
by the appalling spectacle,while
the horse stood tremblipg in its
Mr. Monroe alighted from the
buggy and led horse to the spot
where the aerolite had struck.
The only trace of -the celestial
visitor was a volume of steam,
which rose from the spot, indicat
ing the presence of water. Mri.
Monroe was made quite ill by the
shock, and the oouple were obliged
to stop at a farmhouse for the
She Jumped Into The Sea.
New York, Aug. 26.-The
French line steamer L'Aquitaine
which arrived this morning from
Havre, had a death among the
cabin passengers. Margaret
Mineban, a former nun, committed
suicide ty jumping overboard at
5 a. m., on Aug. 22. The alarm
was quickly given, a boat was
lowered and the woman was picked
up but. too late restore her to con
sciousness. A Roman Catholic
priest among the passengers per
formed a burial service over the re
mains, assisted by a number of
other priests and nuns who were
on board the steamer and the body
was committed to the sea. A pas
senger on board said that the de
ceased was a nun in a Catholic
institution in Frace.
During the voyage Miss Minehan
communicated to some of her fel
low passengers that she had been
a nun but her love for a young
man caused her to leave the con
vent and she felt she felt she
had disgraced her family. She
said she was on the way to her
brother, a priest located in Penn
Washington, Aug. 14.-Some
opposition has been aroused among
the Damocrats against the appoint
ment of Daniel A. Tompkins, of
Charlotte, N. C. as a member of
the industrial commission. The
commission is bi-partisan and the
claim is nade that Tompkins is
not a Democrat. In 1896 Mr.
Tompkins was a gold Democrat.
His confirmation will likely be
fought in the senate.
The above telegram shows the
current of opposition of business
men to politics being introduced
into business. The appointment
did not surprise us and its failure
of confirmation will not come in
the form of a shook.-Ex.
From their fast-thinning ranier, on
August 19th, 1900, at Fine Grove
I church, S. c., another old soldier in
the person ot WILLIAM Kiwa, l?t$: of
Bath, S. C., "'as, by old comrades and
sorrowing friends, laid to rest, . So
brave and faithful a comrade could not
be other than a true husband and lov
ing father, as we his many sorrowing
friends can testify. Born in EdgenWd
county, S. C., on Jan. 16. 1836, he, on
Aug. 18, 1900, departed this lite to en
ter upon the new life promised by Him
who said : "I go to prepare a place for
you that where I am ye may be there
also." Friend?, comrades, sorrow not
for the old soldier departed, be baa
but changed commande*, and may we
his sorrowing friends and comrades
be as ready to enter the new comm?nd
when summoned as be was.
Suffering from female troubles should
try tn? "Old Time" Barned/,
r o* (^FEMALE
It lias nn equal. lt strengthen? tb?
rt el ic; i to female organs and builds a worn?
fin 'ip. All suffering and Irregularities at
"n.ontilly" periods can beavolded br Us
ase. It Iii for young girls maturing, for
mothers. Mid for ? omen at Change ci Ufo,
h li nu!. I lu - iistM before child-birth.
Sol?' by nil ?ii .?Kgl??s. or sent post-paid
(?in ??l"t Of . . 'Ot- IMO.
las >t Ulus tVeok ??-nt FREE to any on?
Olk ?-.m!lr?iitl..:. . IAIMU -wrxMi
tant ja, lunn.
4EWI". r-. * Spe. car Med,ctn* Co., Chat?
.'.'ll fft.'a paper,
For sale by G. L. Penu & Son.
107 to 619 Broad Street.
First class in every respect. Trains
pass Broad street two doors from hotel
entrance. Europ?en plan. Booms 60o
and 75c per day. Meals to order, hoa
Gills aijfl Presses.
GET OUR PRICES.
Complete Cotton, Saw, Grist, Oil and
Fertilizer Mill Outfits, Gin, Press,
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Building, Bridge, Factory, Fur c
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Kepa i s Promptly Done
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' etrleea aaa*, ?altai jaaji. aaj|aaalBl??al>Ulte
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MXXaiX* tUX GCmB at jaar apret?
.?te and If tonuu exactly** repreeaated
aiad tba graetatl kart tia 7 ta ?tar aav ar
atard af pay the expreu tgent CS.SS
Ida? ???. ar SS.lt aastapmtakaaaat and
thf c?mplala outnt la your*. Satufeo
HOB guVjeaVeex! or nonar rt fundad i? fun.
SPtClAL PREglUM OFFER. ^IWt.TVj
tS.aS caek la foil ?a will glee a Latter** Ptaftrkaard
.'at rc |t la aa ?ac?rate fuldo, oaring all noir*, with
.harpa acd data In full ?li?, and eau ba aaally ad
Ju.uad Vu aa-, 7 salter wfthoar. c hangi mr the im ?ru
sent ?With tba uta ot tba tattered a nger board any.
?aa eau Uara to play without tba aid of a teacher.
Write for free in un uni Imtruraeiirajid plano and organ
catabre. B^awSMssai l.a^tt?t?te?oloeH..a. Addraaa,
SEARS, ROEBUCK A CO., CHICAGO
Mi M- BOSBIXK A tU. are ttereiarttr rtllaalt. ..Ealtar.i
We are prepared to do
any and all kinds of j
Masonic work of all
kinds a specialty.
Write us for prices.
Edgefield, S. C.
Job Work of ?ll kinds at this
D1?M4AMANUBIAK TEA carss Drsrwp.
T BWBlf sis, CoasUpatioa ?ad Indi*
fSSlioB. BagaUSafjtaMlim. Prit?, 85 ".ts, |
Formale by G. L. Penn ?Son.
Large Size Lock Chain Bracel
Baby's Size, 30c. Send for on
The Beet and Most Complete
Watch and. Jewelry Bc
702 Broad Street,
Or BUB fi easts tt C.
CHARLESTON & WESTER*
'Augusta and Ashville Short Line.'
Schedule in effect Jan. 17, 1900.
Lv Augusta. 9 40 am
Ar Greenwood.. 1217p m
Ar Anderson7 30 p m
Ar Laurens- 115pm
Ar Greenville.. ? 55 p ca
Ar Glen n Sp'gi... .4 05 p m
Ar Spartan bar g.. 8 00 p rn
Arf Saluda.... J523 pm
Ar Henderson ville 561 pm
Ar Asuville...700 pm
A r La ure ns ....
IL 45 a m
I 30p m
5 06 p m
5 55 a m
7 00 a' in
9 45 a m
9 bb a m
4 10 pa
7 00p m
6 36 a m
610 p m
Lv Calbloun Falls 444 p m
ArRaeigh- 2 16am
Ar Norfolk.... 7 30am .
Ar Petersburg.... 6 00 a m.
Ar Richmond.... 8 16a m
LT Augusta. 3 55pm
Ar Allendale. 6 58 p m
Yemassee. 7 25pm
Beaufort. 8 16 p mi
Port Royal.. 825pm
Charleston. 5 15 a m
Port Royal. 7 30am
Beaufort. 7 46am
Ye mass?e. 840am
Fairfax. 9 40 a m
1 Allendale. 9 53am
?Ar Augusta. 1155 am
Close connection? at Greenwood for
?all points on S.A. L., and C. and G.
Railway, and at Spartanborg with
' Southern Railway.
For information relative to tickets j
rates, schedules, etc., address
W. J. CRAIG, Gen. Pass. Agt
T. M. EMKBSON,
SOUTHERN RAILWAY. *
tfntial Tia? a? HekttmmW*
Wau at 6tW
??altaic aft* J? '
.Train? ? ??l
orrirc and depart from HarabTirf
?fDa? j exoapt Sanaa*.
SlaavLaa; Car lavf/iaa.
Xxcelleat daily aaaatrafa- aartlea barwo**
Florida ana Vow York.
Koa. 48 aari U~fi*w York ?ad Fledfe Sf
ra viug-nwra aJaaaiAf ?ara baswaoa
S&Mta and Kaw York
BU ?jftw?ijc rqo? a'.MgUff un W*
i Fort Tampa, JaaanmtiDa, fjaTanaaa.
Pullman tlrepiag cart betwaaaUkaxjeit*aad
?ebnjaiid. Dining can batan
?md 8avan itali.
Nea. a* aad ?ft-V. ?. Fart
FaUraaa dr?wtnrroora basel
tv em JacaauarUla and Maw
?aa ???.Piaf O*** batsweon At
bate. ?laiflg aar? ?erra ail
Faunas ?tapia* ajura barwea? .
Tura 7-r. <s tran, Hgt.,
Waahlaftoa, D. C.
WaabSagtoa, O. G. Atlant*, (ra,
m $5.00 ANTI FAI BE?
farSl.OO wefuralth?ka?rated BttOW*H AB*
POMIM AL BELT for tia or* .rCVKi't LEMOV.
,fkw waar tba
?al Bau ran na
rick ot kawl
??Iawi ar Co
foawUl appraoUta. 1? awi alu
_??ord. tate without ?kl? Ult.
af Cal ta? ia, ?wtaadaaad to aawtU4f.M
acdiaaaaUtawa far faa teas ataUtoltfct, w^-in aa* ac d
Bum bar Icc bo? trouai tbaJiodr.lorffM t par?, ?od wa will
trad to9t^il*7Mk7-ulla*Ma?i?, wita la* ?a4?r?t?*o
faa-tbatmtU uotr '
WW taat retail at?
at o?r otpaaaa. V ri ff** tn?
0KAR6, ROEBUCK. A OP.? ?KICAQG
(THE NATIONAL B?HS0F B?GUSTA
L. C. BATHS, PW*, f. aFOSP.Caabler,
Surplus nnd f$11A Aft A ,
Undivided Profits f ^^IIJVIIM.:. /
Pndlitiea of oar magnificent New Van lt
ieontatnlng 410 ^afety-Loct Box??. Differ
lest Sises are offered'-to our patrons and
the pabilo Si $3.00 tO 310.00 per ?nnmry.
Accounts ' j
Lu' O. HATKX,
W. O. WAEDLAW,
THOS. J ADAMS PROPRIETOR.
EDGEFIELD, S. C.. WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 29, 1900.
VOL. LXV. NO. 35