Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY. APRIL 3.
. IIOCAL AND PERSONAL. ?
Miss Sue Sloan is on a visit at the
' home of Mrs Kate Lynch.
Mr and Mrs E, J. Norris entertained
a few friends last Friday evening.
Mrs Ann Mobley, of Johnston, is
visitin? her daughter, Mrs Lina Shep
Improvements are being made on
the home of Mr Julian Holstein OD
Walter Sheppard has returned to
Colombia where he will again become
a railroad man.
Several people from Edgefleld at
tended the Union meetings at Berea
on Sunday last.
After July 1st bink checks will
not need the two ceut stamp,
neither will drafts or notes.
Lieutenant and Mrs McNealy, of
Washington. D. C., are visiting Mrs
McNealy's brother, Dr F. W. H.Butler.
Mr Beauregard Timmons has de
cided to remain in Edgefleld for some
time, and daring bis stay ber? will be
in the emj oy of O. Sheppard, Jr.
The little boys of Johnston and
Edgafieul bad a match game of base
ball on the Institute campus last Fri
day afternoon. Edgefleld won the
Col F. 1ST. E. Bailey made an inter
esting talk at the factory Sunday
school on la?* Sunday afternoon, This
Sunday-school has no* an enrollment
of seventy-five members, and is doing
a good work.
Mayor W. W. Adams has moved his
home some distance towards the bouse
occupied by K.L. Dunovant,prepara
tory to building a handsome residence
on the exact spot occupied by his
At this writing we hear of the
fatal ill ness of Mr. Lemuel H arl
iug father of Cashier Holloway
Harling of the Farmers Ba?k.
Mr Harling was taken ill while re
turning from Augusta.
The following will attend the B. Y.
P. U. convention in Charleston this
week: F. N. K Bailey, Mr Scot: of the
Institute, Rev P. P. Blalock, kiss Linie
Mirna, Mis- Effie Allen, Miss sallie
Bai ey. Rev Luther White, ar d Mr
Mr J. W. Peak, who has been so suc
cessful a merchant in our town, has
decided, in connection with his busi
ness here,"to set up a store of general
merchandise at Meeting Street atan
early date. Mr Timmerman, of Pleas
ant Lane? will have charge.
The Federation of the Woman's
Mp im of^outb Carolina, h jlds jts.an
nl?at>convention in Greenville this
montb. Each club ia entitled to two
delegates. The Auf Wiedersehen Club
of Edgefleld has appointed Mrs Halti
. wanger and Mrs Mamie Tillman as
The Augusta House Furnishing
Company, with the accent on
House, bas a very attractive, in
viting, and seductive advertise
ment in the this issue of the old
paper.' Aud if you do uot call
and see then before Merry-Makers
week, be sure to do so during that
high old occasion.
Mr. W. H. Tumor has in his
windows and show cases and store
a most beautiful display of spring
and summer dry goods just receiv
ed from Sew York and other
market?. Give him a call and you
will be delighted, not only with the
goods, but with the prices. Look
up his advertisement and read it
carefully and thoughtfully.
Uncle Elbert Dorn died at the
residence of his daughter, Mrs A.
J. Permenter, on Sunday of this
week. Mr. Dorn was one of the
aocient landmarks, being more
than seventy years of age at the
time of bis death. He was su
honest, honorable, and most
worthy citizens, a consistent
member of the Methodist ohurob
at McKendree, where be was buried
on Monday, the Rev. G. W.
Davis officiating at the funeral.
On March 27th, 1901, Camp Abner
Perrin reorganized and elected the
following officers: R. S. Andeison,
commander; T.C. .Strom, 1st lieuten
ant; James Paul, 2nd lieutenant; W.
D. Rau?y, adjutant; W. H. Outts,
quartermaster; J. W. Hill, surgeon;
L. R. Gwalcney, chaplain; W 27.
Burnett, treasurer; W. S. Covar, color
ergean*. A meeting was called for
f pril 15th nt 10 A. M., tn be held at W.
N. Burnett's office to elect delegates
nd sponsors to Columbia and Mem
The following is the program for the
text meeting of the Auf Wiedersehen
Club, to be held at the home of Mrs
L?ila (Jriffln: Sketch of German his
tory from Christian era to 1400 A. D.,
by Mrs A. ll.Caldwell; Selection from
Jean Paul Richter, by Mrs Mamie
Tillman; Sketch of life of Schiller,
by Mrs Su ie Hill; Discussion of Wil
liam Tell (each one to make H ve re
marks, having previously recd the
book ) Current Events, by Mrs Flor
Edgefleld wi?I have to issue an edict
a#a;npt the encroachments of Atlanta
on the ranks of our young men. First
one and then another has accepted the
invitation to enter-the "gat?" of this
great dty, until we are beginning to
get uneasy. On Monday of this week
George F. Mints left Edgefleld to study
optics in Atlanta. He will remain un
til the month of May. If all of our
jouog men, however, will thus avail
themselves of the experience and op
portunities derived from contact wi rh
this wonderful metropolis, and then
- return to as, with the benefits there?
from, we tfaUhave nothing to say.
? GOOD R0?BS
I BAB ROABS.
I H0W TO DO IT.
Edgefield county ip BO near Av
guela. Ga., a larg of 50,0C
inhabitant?, that as autconomi
proposition, il wonk! be a wioe an
paying thing for th? county to g
j to the expense of building a com
pinte BI stem ot macadam road
through the comity to connue
with Augusta, merely to make ?
city of that size available to lb
country. Edgefield countj is pecu
liarlywell placed at the threshoh
of such a large city. There is uo
a city of Augusta's BIZ? ta Nortl
Carolinn, Florida, Alabama, Mis
sissippi, or Arkansas. We art
blessed if we would just build ?
System of fine hard roads to mak(
the city available in the best man
ner, and enable us to get the beal
out of the aituation. It would b*
worth several million dollars tc
the county. Such a system would
make the aounty develop marvel
ously-more than anything else,
A fine system of roads on account
of its closeness to Augusta would
do Edgefield county more good
than such a system would do any
other county in the State, except
Aiken, also near Augusta, Rich
land around Columbia, and Char?
leeton county. It would make the
people of Edgefield county inde
pendent of the railroads. The
macadam roads would be as good
as and better than railroads for us.
They would enable the in ropers to
haul to i Augusta from eight to
twelve bales of cotton at a load
with two mules at less cost than
tb? ?y now haui them, because bet
tor time would he made, and it
~ould enable' them to bring back
heavy loads of freight on return.
Why, from Philadelphia and such
cities in ?his country, and hun
dreds of places in Eur ?pp, fartU'TB
haui the stable fortilizers for
twenty miles and over into the
country to put upon their lands.
For this purpose alone-to make
available the refuge of Augusta for
the building up of tho farms-it
would almost, if not quite, prob
ably pay to build macadam rom's
for twenty miles out of th?i city
into the county.
I advocate th9 building of such
a system, by the issuance of bond?.
I do int believe in waiting. I do
not know when the county will
ever-be able to-do this than now;
and it it would develop us, enable
us to make more monev and in
crease the value of our lands, it is
the thing to do.
A fine, hard, macadam system
of roads would b* worth several
milliou dollars to Edgefield county
even if eh^ were far from a city of
the size of Augusta, but with her
nearness to that large place the
profit would be greater. Such
hard, properly graded roads save
so much in hauling that it puta
hundreds of thousands into the
pockets of the people. It costs in
Edgefield county about 30 cents
per ton per mile for every ton of
freight hauled in the county; on
macadam roads the cost would be
only from 9 to 12 cents.
Augusta is going to be a larger
city, it is growing every day. We
should act ia this matter so as to
get the benefit as soon as possible.
This county with such a system,
with the rest of the country in
South Carolina and Georgia with
out such refid? would cause an
influx of population to the county.
Leadership is what counts ; don't
wait till everybody has good roads,
but act promptly.
We need railroads some people
think for development in Edge
field county, and they do not mitid
bouda to build them. But that ip
a mistake. What wa need most is
macadam roads. As shown they
Wi'Uld make us largely independ
ent of th? railroads, they would
make the present railroads availa
ble to the people, and they would
off r co-:.L"ti.ion to tho railroads,
saving UP thousands of dollars in
freight. Railroads do not increase
the value of land, but left to them
selves they impoverish the people
with high freight rates.
Experience has shown every
where-in hundreds of counties ju
the North, and Wes*', as well a*
nearly f-.ll over Europe-thai" it
p.tys togo in debt, to issue bonds,
to build macadam mads, that it
iuor<-..?sos the profits fier acre from
75 cents ti $1.25 annual ty cu all
produce, that people aro attracted
by such conditions and that land
increases iii value far more than
the cost of buUding tho road. The
government phows that lauds ii
?ome part?? of the United States
have been increased in value $20
and $30 per acre, so My on account
af the. construction of stone roads,
It sent ont 10,000 inquiries over
the United States anv the result
showed about an av.0r1.ge increase
af $9 per acre in the value of land
by building stone roads. Well, the
roads cost only about 50 cents pei
acre to build-Jess than is s.wer]
per acre annually by (heal.
By issuing bonds and building
we would pay for them slowly, and
be enabled by them the better to
pay for them. The next generation
would pay for part of them. It ie
useless to put such thingp off; we
have but ono life to lire, and vre
should act and get beie??its rehile
we live-nol put off things till wt
Clarks Hill, S C.
A S?ipcri)J<jrr!p Cure.
Jobn.Totr.- Tonic is a superb c;rip
ci re. Drives out every trace < f Grip
Poison from tin* system. Doe* it qrie.lc.
Within an ho jr it enters thi blood and
begins the nvu'ra?irfl rhe effects of the
poison. Withi*.1 a day ii ti laces rile
Grip victim beyand the point of dan
ger. Within a week ruddy iwVt-ks nt
teM iii-.- return ol perfect l.< tilth. Price
50i% if I- con*:;. Ask f?r Jnliitson'H
i hill and Fever Tonic. J'j>l<" nntliiuu
elie. If not for sale by ymir druggist,
send 50c to A. B. Uirardeau, ??avauYial,
A NEGRO TUM13D WHITE.
From Same Causes Which Cause
Monto Turn Black Some
A curious case which will in
terest the medical men, has just
been noted here. William C.
Taylor, a colored man, is chiei
messenger of the secretary of War,
and has been at the door of that
dignitary since 1869, when he was
first appointed by Secretary Raw
lings. He was a slave at Arlington
at ice outbreak of the war and be
longed to Gen. Lee. He did hou -o
werk and waited uphu the table,
arid when Gen. L*e resigned his
commission he accompanied the
family to Richmond, where he
remaiued with them as a home
servant until the close of the war.
About a year ago Taylor's skio
commenced to turn white in big
blotches, which appeared all over
his body, end he was so a'armed
that be applied to a physician,
Dr. J. H. Metze?oU, who decided
that his patient was suf?eriug from
au unusual disease, which he
termed "vitelcgo," the ?esult of
See our SPli
-at popula i
All departments of our store
BRAND NEW Spring g^ds.
th<1 pan?iysi3 or the suspension nf
a myste;ions organ known ai tho
pupra-renal capsule, whose chief
function is to distribute thc
coloring matter whiob gives tone
to the the skin and the bl:od and
other parts of the system, lt is a
small flattended gland with no
duct, which surmounts the kidney.
This is sometimes known as
Addison's disease, having been
first identified and described by
Thomas Addison, an English
physician, in the early part of the
century. Several cases have been
reported of white men turning
yellow or hinch because this im
portant little organ refused to
do its duty, but this is the first
instance of a colored man turning
white, from this cause. Dr.
Meizerotr, having diagnosed the
case tobi? satisfaction, prsscribed
frequent deses of a solution made
from the supa-renal capsules of
healthy sheep, which he bulieved
would stimulate Taylor's organ to
perform its function. His theory
proved correct. The remedy has
been administered for several
months, i nd now Taylor's skin
is rot urning to ils original color.
YOU KNOW WHAT YOU ARE TAKING
When yon take Grove'sTasteless Chill
Tonic, becat^ethn formulais plainly
printed on every bottle, showing that
[tis Huiply Iron und Quinine in a
tasteless form. .No Cure, No Tay. 60c
A n i oe Spring Suit of Clothes will
I e Riv??n free to anyone who will ?ell
enly 109 paskets Seeds for us at 6c
f-arh. No money reqniretlin advance.
Write usa portal saying you accept
this oiler,and we will mail thc Seeds
to you :\t O..CC. 'V.J. KING Co., Seeds
men, Richmond, Va.
The pr position IISK been mad"
that Congress should establish a
NatioLal Par'c at Valley K .r?r-"k.
where a;? to hf found mair; of the
most interesting relic's of tl"? most
drami-.Mc epis-' '.ci of our K<-v
olul;ouary War, Tho country
Irouu l about tiu-se relies is is well
sulb? for ii 8 purp te, UH te shown
by Uv.) many ?nt?-resting h. lint ri
lions in toe' article IM 1 Valley
Forgo as. a National Purk," by
E. W. Hocker, in the April
Magazine Number of The Outlook,
($3 s yenr. The Outlook Com
pany, 287 Fourth Avenue, New
Stops the Cough
and works off the Cold.
Laxative Bremo-Quinine Tablets cure
a cold in one day. So cure, > o pay
Pri?e 25 cents.
! PLEAS:.!! WITJITHE
What the Official Has to Sa:
About thc Pinn in Op? ration
in Tint Section
Slate Superintendent of Educa
tioi McMnhan has ju9t returns
fro.?i an iupprctiou ol achoo1*
including a visit to Augustn, 6?'.
where he went to make a spec'*
luc?y of c^itaiu features of o|
ganization and ?rorie. FTe wi
rt^cniupaui^il h? TroP. V>rard!^
. tf thc pedagogical department ol
the Soul]:. Carolina college
Speaking of what he paw, he says:
"The schools of Hie city and th?
country are under ono puperem
louden!, tho county sup nutenden-'
ir the school commissioner-Mr.
Law toil I>. Evans, a very dis
tinguished educator who served
on the famous committee of the
N. E. A. on rural schools. His
malary is $2,500. He is employed
by a boan of education for Ihn
county. It is needless to says he
gives his entire timo to the direc
tion of the school interests of the
county of Richmond and tho city
of Augusta. There are.. nf.'the
system for the whites 9 city Bcheols
Mid 37 country schools; for the
grc-es, 4 city schools and 25
itry schools. The superintend
e has the direction of 166
tea, srs in all-114 white teachers,
4Go- trhom are in the country.
The schools are so located that all
the children can be at coromodated,
though some have to walk as far
as three miles. There is no need
less multiplication of schools. The
couise of study is practically the
same as that in the
city schools, aud the country
teachers meet with the super
intendent once a month; while be
visits and inspects their schools
a? least twice a year. The most
remote school from Augusta is 26
miles. In auother directiou, the
farthest from Augusta is 18 miles.
Thpre ia a nigh school for girls
ju Ibe eily of Augusta with eight
lish OXPORDS-just opened up
tINTG HATS-all the latest styles
are being filled with BRIGHT
teachers and another in the country
willi four I- ochers.
"The most striking feature'of
tue course of s'udy in the Augusta
schools* is toe work in art-sight
.Hoging and color work, and
drawing. These are taught in
every grade. In the primary
gradey little tots make admi.able
drawings from'objects or very in
teresting rough paintings, using
Diamond dyes or water oolors.
Even.in the primary grades they
sing simple songs by note. In
one of the primary " grades the
teacher with her violin led the
ohildren singing-admirable use
of the ungodly fiddle.' The draw,
inga and paintings of objects are
quite artistic, yet only one bow
per week in each grade is given
to this work-two periods of 3C
minutes each. In the highest
grades only classical music it
taught. The junior and senioi
classes delighted us with the
renderiig of beautiful anthemt
and choruses. Tho teacher ol
music in the high school is the
musical director for (hr sys'em
She instructs thecity teachers once
a Week and tho country te?tchar?
once a month in principles and
"No child. is excused fron
shiping unies* he presents f
pbyeian's certificate of physic*
incant city. Il is not a matter o
ear or talent, but a matter of re
gular study a>>d mastery of prin
ciples. AU sing.
"In Puch a public school system
Ifce children of the poorost parent
thus obtain an accomulishmeu
and culture which must be to then
? a : J < I their associates through life
j "Seeiorr these results, I wa
; strengthened in my conviction o
? the benefits to come tn our school
I frviu thu teaching of drawing am
music in Ibo State summer schoo
?TUG number lairing. the si^b
i igning under Prof. Brown at th
j first summer school w.-!8 87; unde
I i r f. Ra? h ?it tin la M Slate schoc
! v, ac 54. '1 h-i nu tn bi r Uikingd ra win
"Under Prof. Pattison in the firs
sun:mer school was 170, in th
' second 173. Boside? this, drawin
, was taught in 10 county summe
schools. Some of our city school
have boen teaching drawing an
music for several years, but al
the city tchools and many of th
; country schools should introduc
those subjects w thant furthc
Direct from Distiller
4" Full Quarts Pure
1 Qt W. H. Mu BRAYER, Guarani,
1 Qt Gibson XXXX RYE, Palatabl
1 Qt GUCKEN HE f KER, just Iv eel
1 Q'. OLD CUOW WHiSKEY,*the
JffiP* We ship rh?9 asso-rt ne it,
ih a plain package fur $2 65, expr?s
Reference : Third National Bai
Give us a trial on our Pure Mc
gallon and good Rye at toe same pri
catalogue just out.
' 31 W Miic'ioll Stre
Wall Paper - Wall 1
3 CENTS PER ROLL AND Ul
T: Gr. 3B?X
921 Broad Street,,
Can voa flffoi to DO
Will place you in some of I
companies ou earth.
; . - ' COUNTRY BUSIN:
SEE OUR LIFE I
delov. The opportunities afforded
their teacbe "S by the State sun_
mer school will hasten this result.
'.Whilfl the oxcelleuce of the
art instruction was the most strik
ing feature o? the work ia the
Augusta schools, this does not
mean that the other work waa not
fire t-cl ass.. Several of tne city
schoo-shave kindergartens attach
jed, and the teaching in theBe and
in s?me of tho primary grades
o]ict~.^. eur" admintion. Thc
biyiies. complimentl could pay it,
however, is that' it reminded me
of some of the primary teaching
iu South Carolina."-The Stato.
(TRAOM MARK REGISTERED NO. 17438.)
CHILL AND FEVER CURE
Tnt ORIGINAL NO CURE NO PAY.
50 CENTS A BOTTLE.
The old reliable the kind your fathers
used to take. Thc one that never fails
to cure. Don't Waste time and money
experimenting vrith new cures. But go
for the best from the jump. Frog
Pond in the ounce of prevention and
pound of cure combined. Ask for it
take no substitute, if your merchant
docs not sell it write to us we Trill ?end
it direct for 50 cents.
DAVENPORT & PHINIZY CO.
Wholesale Drugpists-ScIUng Agents. .
CHARLESTON & WESTERN
"Augusta and Ashville Short Lino.'
Schedule in effect Jan. 17. 1900.
7 30 p m
1 15 p :TI
2 55 p ?ii
.4 D? p rn
3 00 p m
3 2.4 p tn
. 1L 55a ni
1 ?JO p m
* 2 28 p m
r> 05 p m
5 55 a ni
\ 40 p m
1130 p m
" 00 a in
41? a io
i 00 a ni
i m p m
4 00 p m
7 00p m
6 35 a m
5 10 p m
1048 a m
Lv August*. 9 40 a ai
Ar Greenw ood.. Iji 17p in
Ar Laurent ...
?ir Gr?e iv Ile..
Ar f Menu Fp'gi.
Ar Spart icbuij;
Ar. Saluda- ..
Ar hender? in vi Ile 5 51 j> m
Ar /Viiiv ile .70;) inn
..jv A?hv JJ; ... S20 a ni
.JV *par! lrovjrg ll 15 a ni
Ar Laurens ...
;Ov ^ndf -asa..
Ai ? ug isla....
At Sava. .nah_
Til 'ititi -un Falls 144 p m.
\r nneigh_ 2 10 a in I
\\ ??orl ilk_ 7 30 a m
ar i'-Xv }burg..,.6 00a tn^
A. vii ic\ nond_8 15 a in
.i,' A ilg??ta. 3 H5 p m
lt, Allendale. fi 53 p ni
.. > air Tux . G 12.p tn
" Y?iii issee. 7 2 ' p m
'. Lfiat fort. H Iii p m
'? Lort Royal. 25 p m
< bartel on.
Char teston. RI ?am
*< Port Royal. 73)a m
" ?ieairiort. 7 45 a m
u Yeoassee. B4*)am
? Fairfax. !) 40 a m
. ? Allendale. ? K3am
Ar Augusta.li ?5 x m
Close connections at Gleenwood for
I all points on S. A. L., an 1 C. and G.
?tRaiiwny, and at Sparlanburg with
if F?r information relative to ticket*
1 rates, schedules, oto., adilrees
W. J. Cr.AiG, Gen. Pas?. Agt
T. M. EMERSON,
;ed Strictly Pare Handmade Sour
e in I be Highest Degree,
ebrat.'d for its medicinal value,
old Reliable Favorite,
or assorted any>ay you like tb?.m,
s prepaid. Send in your order,
luntain Corn?t $1.50 and $2.00 a
ice. Write for our new illus l:ated
?GS DISTILG CO.
et, ATLANTA, GA
Paper - Wall Paper.
?WARDS. Write for Samples.
ES and AWNINGS.
LvIIS & CO.,
AUGUSTA, GA. _
mm it? What?
:he LARGEST and BEST
ESS A SPECIALTY.
FOE SALE-In towu of Edgefield,
situate OD south side of Addison ave
nue, five acres of good land, two-room
dwelling, recently overhauled, good
well of water; also good building lot
on street running from'Griffin hill to
t-ci unibia street. Trice for the whole
$475. 6mar6sept .
FOB SALE-Horn's Creek lands, 165
a-nesis good tenant houses, Well "wa
tered on two sides, good springs, line
stock farm, best of cotton lands. Seven
miles south of Edgefield C H. Price
FOR SALK-100 acres land, (old Fair
homes read) 6-room dwelling, 2 good
tenant houses, nil necessary outbuild
ing?, good Kin house, well watered,
good pant ure aud line cotton lands. Six
miles south of Edgefield C H. Prite
212>? acres, good 4-room dwelling, 4
good tenant houses, well watered, 8
good springe, creek through entire
plantation, best cotton lands in South
Carolina, 40 to 50 acres fine bottom
lands, high state of cultivation. Five
miles south ot Edgefield U H. Price
FOR SALK--1 5-room cottage north
side of Geter street ; price $1000.
14- rootn cottage, west side of Bun
combe street; price ?850.
15- 1 oom cottage, west side Buncombe
street; price $1000. 4janl902
FOK SALE-One tract of land con
taining 140 acres with seven-room cot
tage and two tenant houses, situate
one and a half miles north of Trenton.
Price $16 per acre. 30jan26Jan
FOR SALE-One of the most desirable
building lots in the town, situate on
South side of Main street, about two
hundred yards from public square,
couta-ning one and one-half acree,
more or lesa, good two-room dwelling,
goud spring ox" water on lot. Price
For Sale-SOr.cres, two tennnt houses,
three rn''ea eas: of Woodlawn, good
cotton and corn farm landa. Price
$5 per acre. 2janl2m
For Sale-66 acres,one tenant house,
three ni i Ie 4 east of Woodlawn, good
farming lands. 2janl2m
For dale-In town of Edgeflrld, sis
room dwelling on north side of Main
street, in heart of Cowb, barn and Ka
bles, servant's bouBe,good well of wa
ter. Everything comparatively new
Price $2000. 2janGm
For Sale-138 acr**, two tenant
! house?, 90 acres in cultivation, three
j miles east of Woodlawn, good stock
j farm, also good land for cotton and
j cum. Price $5 per acre. 2jaul2m
I,(KiO torea laud, y rail.-s north ol
Edgefield, (the old Dr Clint Tompkins
plane), goud dwelling,'ont buildings
well watered, good stand for store:
also mill site on land,fine stock range
Price$6500as a whole, or will cut u;
1 ind in small tracte. Apply tu W. N
hot in town of M od oe, 88x106 feet
Price $50. Apply to IV*. N. Burnett
K"al Est?t v gent. Um
FUR SALK-117,'a"acres 'land % mi!?
from Trenton; good barn and stables
2 wells good water, two good tennn
houses ; 100 acres in cultivation : prici
$2,000. W. N. Burnett, Keal Est?t?
Agent. I2m-dec 12-1900
I House and lot on Geter street, a
present?occupied byT.O. Strom. Prici
?1300, one-third cash. Terme to sui
[purchaser. W, N. Burnett?Beal Es
' late Agent.
For,,salej in;the town of Edgefield
one house and lot on south side of Ge
ter street. House contain? three rooms
: also b im and stables. One acre in lot
Ternir ' $250 cash, or $300 on time
I 1\% acres of land in town ot" Edge
! field, West End, on Jeter Street. Prie
$300. W. N. Burnett, Real Est?t
A seven-room, 2-story house on Ora
street,in the town of Edgefield; goo
servants and other outhouses; ale
good well of water, with 40 acres c
land. Reasonable terms.
Apply in person or by lotter to
W. N. BURNETT
REAL ESTATE AGENT.
O'CONNOR & SGHWEERS
White Lead, Mixed Paints, Colors in Oil
Enamels, Wood Stains, Machinery Faints, Etc/
841 BROAD STREET, AUGUSTA, GA.f
~- WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
VarDishes, Brushes, Oil? and Glass.
Southern Distributing Agents for CLEVELAND VARNISH CO.
Ot MEN'S, BOY'S,
ING, and a complete line of
SKIRTS and SHIRT
We are now offering the
ings at the lowest prices.j
and CHILDREN'S CLOTH
finest Clothing and Furnish-,
and inspect our stock before
We invite you] to visit us I S
purchasing. I <0
/. ClLEVY'SWH ? CO.,
TAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS. ?.838 Broad St., AUGUSTA, G
W. J. RUTHERFORD. R. B. MORRIS.
W. J. RUTHERFORD & CO.
^iB RIO K?sfe
AND DEADERS IN
Lime, Cement Plaster, Ha
Fire Brick, Fire Clay,
Ready Roofing and
Corner Reynolds and Washington Streets,1
. AUG?STA, GEORGIA. ?
Boggles, Wagons, Pianos,
Oigaos, Heal instruments.
A good Buggy-the easiest running, best riding, with the longest
staying qualities-see my line of Open and Ton Buggies, Carriages,
The best Wagon made, our Owensboro and Russell Wagons.
Anything in the Harness line, Buggy Robes, Whips, Saddlery, etc.,
we can furnish it to you at prioes as cheap as the cheapest.
The finest toned and best made Piano on the market we cac .
it to you, or the best Organ by the least money. Call and let ut
them to you.
The finest selection of Sheet Music ever seen in this section,
and look through our line of classical and operatic vocal and iu
And last, if the sad necessity ever comes to yon or yours wh
you ehali need anything in the Undertaker's line, our Hearse ar .
tire line ot Undertakers' Goods are at your services.
You are cordially invited to visit my store and let us sho*
anything you wi Eh to see or hear.
ca-. i*. o o "B.
JOHNSTON, S. O
? for HOLIDAY PRESENTS-for EVERY DAY US S
! T?.e Lamp of Steady Habit _.
/ c"^3 Th? lamp thnt dnegnt tiara tin or emolo*, or causo voa .a^^^-w
^?iv'.-- t?> Ii*? h-..! tanr-utge ; tito hitup Uut IOOJM good wheo, ? j? \
' >ft '. JV y-*?3tetjrMid ' ..>'.> JT-Vni ; Ult! 'Amp thirt you Hover will* f f
.' l8*?? Mrtwir, nw* you havel* j that a fM^AI
Xbc fiew Rochester, vi *'
' ..?v'V^-.'ira Othrr Ir.mp?! T-IS.V h? r ff*ro I ; ou os " Ju?t ft* food "
fe Vi-j\?-jy they mtv bu, latotuw rc.i?v-:?>. .'-ut ter eil around good
!. ^&S85&* wa**, there's ?il? .?.?. Tke fina Racketter. T> nuh>
ikj^"* ?ure tlic lampc?ferml you au diu*. k-nk Cor t!-i uaroo
Ot it i ?vtry lamp lins it. OCX) Varieties.)
O?<? 'JLrfintpsi 3tn<l? INVsw,
WB caa l?t every lni."i> mnt. Nomatter whether yon
want ti MW lamp br *fc*>r. au old one repaired or rtfln
iehori. ava*? mounted or other maka ol lamp transform
ed into a New l-r?eft*?ter. ?a co il Lot asj
sond vou lileraCtrre on th?? ?u'ijc?t.
Wo are SPECIALISTS in th? treatment mt dlaeasa* ol^
Lampa. Cooaattation FREE.
* TIE lOtttlTEl 1 tM? ffll j 88 Park Plata ? tt Baralar gt.. law Twk.
Augusta Marble and Stone Works
^Corner Washington and Ellis Streets. AUGUSTA, GA.;
Monuments o? ailis made o? lari or Crail
STONE WORK NEATLY DONE.
Estimates forfait classes ?of workjin Marble and Stone solicited, and cheer
0. F. KOHLRUSS, Prop'r.