Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17.
ILOCAI AND PEKSONAL. ?
Improvements are being made on
the Bates house.
Dr. A. H. Ashley of Fruit Hill
was io town on Monday.
Rev.Hr. Daria will preach at the
Hill chapel next Sunday night. i
._ ? i
Hr. and Hrs. Hollie Self, of Selfs
were in Edgefield on Monday.
Miss Keliah Fair is visiting
Mrs. Lizzie Bettie at Trenton.
Hrs Bas Hims, of Augusta is visit
ing her daughter Hrs Sallie Tim-j
Miss Lucy Dugas entertained her
friends on Friday evening last with a
dance at Edgewood.
E. J. Mirna at the Bank of Edge
field has a good conditioned horse,
family and farm, for sale.
Mr Peak's Racket Store Ad.
will appear next week. In the
meantime go and see him.
Mr. Stembridge, of Ellenton,
spent a day m Edgefield last week
at Mrs. Ashley's in Ba ucombe.
Mr. James Burnett and Miss
Maggie Fullmer were married last
week in the mill section of our
Read Prof. Whitman's adver
tisement and take advantage of it
when you visit Augusta during
Hiss Sophie Abney and Hiss Queen
Morris of Atlanta who visited Edge
field last summer, will attend the Pan
American exposition at Buffalo.
Hr Barrett the popular agent of the
Singer Hachine Company, who lived
in Edgefield for several years, paid a
visit to Edgefield last week.
It is rumored that the baseball
team of the South Carolina Col
lege will play against the boys of
the S. CC. I. to-morrow afternoon.
Messrs. Albert Nicholson James
and Joe Holland and Pomp Cheat
ham left town on Monday to at
tend the United States court in
Col. Jas. T. Bacon will deliver a
lecture to the students of the In
stitute and the public generally
to-morrow evening. His subject
will be "My experienco in Ger
Dr. T M Bailey, the Secretary of
the State Mission Board of South
Carolina will be in Edgefield in a
short time to organise a Baptist
of the Baptist church there and
their pastor Rev P P Blalock hope
to begin a church building as soon
as possible. So that Edgefield
will ere long have a second Bap
Edgefield glories in honors
thrust upon her worthy citizens.
Mr. Charles H. Fisher, President
of the Edgefield oil and cotton
mills, has been appointed by Gov
ernor McSweeney, commissioner
to represent the 2nd district of
South Carolina at the Industrial
and Manufacturers convention to
be held in Philadelphia the com
A vary interesting account of the
B. Y. P. U. convention held in Char
leston was contained in last week's
.Baptist Courier. This write up was
from the fluent pen of Hiss Sallie
Bailey of toe Institute. The Baptist
Courier has the following to say of it
in the personal column : uThe excel
lant report of the B. Y. P. U. conven
tion, found on another page, written
bj Miss Sallie Bailey, of Edgefield,
will be read with much interest. The
edito? of the. Courier are under many
obligations for thia kindneaa, ao cheer
Hra Charlea H Fiefaer haa been ap?
pointed one of the lady commissioners
from South Carolina to the Pan-Amer
ican Exposition in Buffalo New York
beginning in May. In Mrs. Fisher's
sparkling wit ahd vivacity, and along
with it her well directed energy in
whatever ?he undertakes, Governor
Mcsweeney has made a wise selection
of one who will do honor to his judg
ment and the State which she will
represent. This is the second commis
sion which Hrs Fisher has received
since ber stay in Edgefield, the first
having been her appointment last year
hythe Governor as commissioner to
the Paris Exposition.
On Tuesday of last week every
body at the cotton mill was alarm
ed and horrified by the re]?ort that
Mr Sossomon, General Superin
tendent and Mr Lamb, Superin
tendent of the weave room, had
been accidently killed. These gen
tlemen were not killed, but had a
hair's breadth escape from death
by asphyxiation. They went into
the large copper cylender of the
slasher, to make some needed re
pairs, carrying with them a small
forge. While at work they be
came unconscious and had to be
taken out. Being shut in the
heated cylinder, they were pros
trated by inhaling the noxious coal
gas from the forge. They were
ghastly pale, and apparently life
less. Physicians being snmmoned
by telephone, were in a few min
?tes over the prostrate forms, ap
plying restoratives. Soon by al
most superhuman skill, they were
resuscitated, snatched from the
very threshold of eternity. We
rejoice with the family and friends
of both gentlemen that they are
now fully recovered. The manage
ment of the mill is to be congrat
ulated, their good record is yet un
broken. Daring these years, they
have never had a fatal accident to
amy one connected with the mill.
The next meeting of the Aui
Wiedeisehen club will be held at
the hom* of Mrs. Florence Mims,
Wednesday April 24th at half
past four o'clock. Tho program
is as follows : Life of Jean Paul
Richter, Miss Lucy Brown; the
history of Germany from 1400 to
1600, Mis. Caldwell. Selection
in music from German composer,
Mrs. Florence Mims. Discussion
of Schiller's Maim Stuart by tho
club. Current Events, Mrs. Fish
er. Schiller's Song of the Bells
Mrs Susie Hill.
Mrs Hal ti wanger, President of
the Auf Wiedersehen Club, has
collected from the club, a nice
library of fifty or more books,
which will be presented to the Fed
eration as a travelling library, and
sent from place to place where the
people do not have access to good
books. The Federation owns quite
a number of these travelling li
braries, and the Southern rail
road transports them free of
charge to any place at which the
Federation wishes them *o be lo
cated. The one which the Edge
field club sends out will be one
of the best in the State.
Mr. Chas. M. Gray, of our town,
was found dead iu his bed on
Saturday morning of last week.
From the position of th? body it
would seem that he was in the
act of getting up when the fatal
summons came. As he did not
appear at breakfast his son-in-law,
Mr. Low, went to call him and
found him as indicated, lifeless.
Deceased was a member of the
Catholic church and Father Seidl,
of Aiken, officiated at the funeral
Four of his old comrades acted as
pall-bearers, Maj. R. S. Anderson,
W. D. Barney, N. L. Bronson, and
W. S. Covar. Eccentric, but kind
hearted and genial, the old
Confederate scout has gone to meet
has brethern of the lost cause on
the other shores where all is peace
By far the best and largest
Sunday-school in Edgefield is the
ono at the Mill, with an average
attendance of about eighty-five
scholars. This Sunday-school
meets every Sunday afternoon at
three o'clock, with Mr Trapp Mc
Manus as Superintendent and Mr
William Arthur as Secretary, both
of whom make wise and efficient
officers. The singing is one of the
most uplifting and inspiring fea
tures, because everybody helps
Even the children sing well, and
are given a prominent part in the
exercises which is right. These
little song bird6. the children,
would give a good example to
many of the mute birds of Edge
field if they could only hear them.
Let the people of Edgefield come
to the Mill Sunday-school once if
no more if only to see what a good
work they are doing there, and try
to learn a lesson from it-of what
being in earnest will accomplish
for a work even as great as this.
"Something Kew Under The
All Doctors h av? tried to cure
CATAKKH by tho use of powders, acid
gases, inhalers and drugs in paste
form. Their powders dry up the mu
cuous membranes causing them to
crack open and bleet. The powerful
acids used in the inhalers have entire
ly ?aten away the same membranes
that their makers have aimed to cure,
while pastes and ointments cannot
reach the disease. An old and expe
rienced practitioner who has for many
years made a close study and special
ty of the treatment of CATARRH, has at
last perfected a Treatment which
when faithfully used, not only relie va?
at once, but permanently cures CA
TAKEH, by removing the cause, stop
ping the discharges,and ouring all in
flammation. It is the only remedy
known to science that actually reaches
the afflicted parts. This wonderful
remedy is known as "SNUFFI ?S the
GUARANTEED CATARRH CUBE ' and ?S
sold at the extremely low price of One
Dollar, each package containing in
ternal and external medicine sufficient
for a fall month's treatment and every
thing necessary to its perfect use.
"SNUFFLES" is the only perfect CA
TARRH ever made and is now recogniz
ed as the only safe and positive cure
for that annoying and disgusting dis
ease. It cures all inflammation quick
ly and permanently and is also won
derfully quick lo relieve AAT FZVBR
or COLD in the HEAD.
CATARRH when neglected often leads
tO CON8UMPTION--MS NU?PLB8" Will
save you if you use it at once. It is no
ordinary remedy, buta complete treat
ment which is positively guaranteed
to cure CATARRH in any form or stage
if used according to the directions
which accompany each package. Don't
delay but send for it at once, and write
full particulars a? to your conditiou,
and you will receive special advice
from the discoverer of this wonderful
remedy regarding your case without
cost to you beyond the regular price of
"SNUFFLES" the "GUARANTIED CA
Sent prepaid to any address in the
United States or Canada os receipt of
One Dollar. Address Dept. C 441, ED
WIN B. GILES & COUPANT, 2330 and
2332 Market Street, Philadelphia.
I handle Ice made by the Inter-State
Cotton Oil Co., the best quality of ice
that is made. It is Arm and clear and
lasts longer than any ice made. There
is a great difference in ice. Although
the cost of ice is $1.00 more per ton, I
am selling for same prices as last sea
son. I deliver ice at the following
100 pounds.65 cents
60 " .35 u
30 M .25 "
25 " .20 "
20 u .16 ?
Ii ? .10 w
6 " . 5 ?
Special rates to soda water, beef,
beer dealers and hotels. I am better
prepared to keep anl deliver ice than
ever fcefoie and orders will be filled
promptly. Thone me. ckets now
on sale. I will keep ice winter and
summer hereafter. Will be glad to
furnish all. M. A. TAYLOR.
April 9tb, 1901.
A nioe Spring Suit of Clothes will
he given free to anyone who will sell
only 100 packets Seeds for us at 6c
each. No money required in advance.
Write us a postal saying you accept
this offer, and we will mail the Seeds
to you at once. T. J. KING CO., Seeds
men, Richmond, Ya.
My 12-room two-story dwelling is
for rent, situated near the cotton mill.
The building is suitable for a hotel or
boardinghouse. HENRY CRIM, Edge
field, 3. C. _
? GOOD R0ABS
I BAB R?ABS. I
I H6W TO DO IT. I
I am glad that much interest is
being manifested in the road sub
ject, I am getting evidences of it
from many directions, I think the
eigne betoken that we shall soon
begin to do something about hard
roads in Edgefield county. I have
been surprised in many instances
to learn that persons I had little
suspected of being so were in fa
vor of doiDg something radical.
This shows that the spirit for a
radical improvement is more gen
eral than I hid thought. Many in
the county favor a direct issue of
bonds to grade and build the roads
without further ado or waiting. I
find that a large number of people
in the county have been reading
on the scientific features of roads,
the decreased carrying capacity
up bills of various grades, the
friction caused by various degrees
of sand or mud, and the advant
ages to be gained in an approxi
mately level surface which can be
obtained by proper surveying and
a little grading on in a hard sur
face. I have noticad some very
strong articles in the Edgefield
Chronicle, advocating radical re
form demolition of the hills by
surveying around them and gra
ding them down-this ?B done on
the public roads all through New
England good road sections and
Europe as well as in many places
in the Scuth. Steep grades are
done away with, and two horses
walk along with from 3,000 to
6,000 pounds. The railroad prin
ciples are applied to the public
road and the profit is overwhelm
ing, in proportion to the cost. So
much more hauling being passi
ble at so much less cost, that lands
along these roads run up in value,
far above the cost. The cost of
grading and macadamizing the
roads is only from 50 cents to 75
^ -|-| See our Sty
at $1.00 to J
See our SP]
All departments of our store
BRAND NEW Spring goods.
cents per acre, whereas land goes
up in value upon an average of
$9 per acre as shown by govern
mont statistics over the United
States. Besides the net gain in
farming is from 75 cents to $1.25
per acre annually, from greater
cheapness of hauling. This is not
theoretical but is proven over the
world. The cost of the roads
therefore is practically mot by the
saving by them the first year, let
ting alone the future profit or the
increase in value of the land. The
same business principles apply to
this thing that apply to all others.
Consequently we find the people
who take up this matter boldly,
with courage and high business
sense and put down good public
highways get prosperous and their
sections are prosperous, while
those who suffer with mountain
roads or sand roa ls, unequal to
the intelligent matter of convert
ing them, remain eomparitively
poor; they have to labor with
their produce over the roads and
cannot compete with the world.
TLese are solemn parts of the log
ic of which cannot be disproved.
In the name of all that is progres
sive, patriotic and high-minded, I
cell upon the people of our county
to change this condition as far as
we are concerned. It can be done,
and we can do it just like other
people do it; issue bonds and re
pay them slowly by a slight in
crease in taxes. But in the mean
time development is bought, land
is increased in value, we make
more money and are abu to pay
the increased taxes, with a great
margin of profit.
Let me ask : If a macadam road,
well graded, with no more than a
four per cent rise were built to
morrow from Edgefield to Modoc
wouldn't it inure to the great prof
it of the people along that line ;
would'nt people flock to live on iti
would'nt the land go up in value?
woul i'ntJtbe line become populous
and prosperous? People would bs
able to haul to and from Modoc
and Edgefield with profit all along
the line whereas now they cant
It would pay the laud-holden
along that road to build such a
road, to increase their own profits
and as a matter of development,
or the people on any line of road
in the county, and similarly it
would pay the county to put dowu
its roads in like manner. As 1
pointed out io my laet communi
cation if Edgefield had such a sys
tem of hard roads* with the rest of
the county in South Chrolina and
Georgia without them, it would
cause a flocking to this county.
This effect is not theoretical but is
shown to be true by aotual expe
rience above the good road sec
tions of the north, west and Eu
rope; people go where there are
fine roads. Roads are at the ba
sis of transportation, and transpo-J
tation at the basis of trade and
commercial and social develop-j
ment. The isolated regions social
ly, and the poor regions, are those
that are inaccessible or hardly acr
cessible, on account of poor roa?s.
The state should help the coun
ties to construct roads. This is
done in the most progressive parts
of the union. South Carolina is
poor, but she could lend the coun
ties the state convicts to construct|
roads, or co-operate in such con
struction. With this done, with
the additional use of our county
convicts, this county could put
down two miles of macadam road
at a cost of less than $150,000.
Bonds to this amount floated at
4? per cent would require $6,750
per annum interest. ? commuta
tion tax of $1.50 would meet about
$4,500 of this interest and an in
creased tax of a mill on our pres- J
ent assessment would pay the rest,
and allow a margin. But when
we remember that this mill would
give us good roads we would not
object to paying it, it would do ui
more good than any of the other
twelve mills we now pay, except
that for the school tax, of course
if the state would not aid, the cost
and tax would be more, but the
state convicts could be hired to
advantage. It is true that there
are only about 1500 road bands
enrolled in the county at present
but it must be remembered^haT
there are dead-oodles of/-white
men in the county who do not
work the roads, and never will
with the negroes. This shows one
of the faults of our present system
and that we ought to have a road
tax and stop entirely our present !
lish OXFORDS-just opened up
RING HATS-all the latest styles]
i are'being filled with BRIGHT!
system of road 'working. Indeed, ]
this system is being abandoned all
over the United States as being j
unprofitable the increase in value
of property resulting from the good;
roads would need a sinking fund
to retire the bonds issued to build,
without extra taxation (this is
shown by experience) and the
general benefit from the good roads
would enable the people to pay.
the twelve mills tax at present as
sessed with greater ease.
It would be a good idea for any
number or people in the county to
address the "Department of Agri
culture, Washington, D. C., asking
that they be sent Good Roads cir
culars, that I hey may study, this
subject for themselves in all its
features of grades, soft and hard
surfaces, wisdom of issuing bonds
etc., These circulars are sent on
Let us continue to discuss this!
subject, and severally try to reach
a wise decision in regard to it.
Clark's Hill, S. C.
Stops the Cough
and works off the Cold.
Laxative Bremo-Quinine Tablets cure
a cold in o ie day. No cure, No pay
Prioe 25 cents.
Wheat in China.
The greater part of the wheat
grown in China is winter wheat,
planted in the fall. It IB not sown
in large tracts, as in the United
States, but planted m small lots
of a fraction of an acre. It is in
many cases planted by dropping
about three grainB in a hole and
putting a few ashes in each hill.
It is hoed and weeds are pulled
out by hand. When ripe it is
cut close to the ground or pulled
out by the root?. The threshing
is done by flails on the ground.
The grain is gathered up, with a
larg4? percentage of dirt, and sold
without being cleaned. Another
method of threshing is to whip
the grain over a row of sticks.
placed on a box. The wheat is]
not cleaned before it reaches the
mill, and when ground in thc
native mills much of the dirt
ground into the flour, so that it ii
The Best Prescriptions for Malaria
Chills and Fever is a bottle of Gsovs'i
TASTELESS CHILL TONIC It is sinpljf
iron and quinine in a tasteless farmj
No cure-no pay. Price 50c
(8. C? O. I.)
?* * * Edgefleld, S. C, * * .
Oldest sid Largest Co-EdDcational Cicie in tte Slate.
Over 300 students enrolled this session, representing 10 States.
Young men under strict military discipline.
Faculty composed of lb College and University graduates-8 men.
Thorough Literary Course leading to the degrees of B. E., B. S. I
and A. B.
Superior advantages offared in the Departments of Music, Art and
Four magnificent, well equipped buildings.
Thousands of dollars recently spent in imprcvements.
From $100 to $140 covers expenses in Literary Department for the]
entire school year.
167 Boarders. No others can be accommodated this session. 27
applications have been rejected since Jan. 3rd.
If you contemplate attending our College next session, write for|
catalogue and application blank to
F. N. K. BAILEY, PRESIDENT.
CDeEHB?D, S. C.
Next session begins Thursday, Sept. 27,1901.
Visit the Augusta Merry Makers.
You will want Clothing for yourself and boys,
You will want good serviceable suits at the very lowest price.
We have them and know they will please }-ou.
Men's Suits from $3.85 to $20, and Children's from $1.
Our assortment of Furnishings and Hats is up-to-date.
I CLEW'S SON & CO.,
838 Broad St., AUGUSTA, GA
In pure Linseed gooda that you may desire is at your call here. No
er whether the quantity- yonjaeed jte jarge or small. Of guaran
teed quality, with good body, our
goods do not fade easily, do not
peal off, and 1 hen applied to in?
terior woodwork stand washing
and cleansing without losing pol
ish. Our sample book of colors is
always at your service. We also
carry a full line of Oils, Putty,
White Lead, Window Glass and
Brushes and are the Southern rep
resentatives of the Cleveland Var
fConnor & Schweers Paint Co..
841 BROAD STREET
vj, AUGUSTA, GEORGIA."
4 00 p m
7 00p m
6 35 a m
5 10 p m
CHARLESTON & WESTERN
j CAROLINA RAILWAY.
"Augusta and Ashv?le Short Line.'
Schedule in effect Jan. 17, 1900.
Lv Angosta. 9 40am 140pm
Ar Greenwood.. 1217p m 1130 p m
Ar Anderson.... 7 30 p m .
Ar Lauren?.... 115 p m 7 00 a m
Ar.Greenville.. 2 55 p m .> 45 a ra
Ar Glenn Sp'g3....405 pm .
Ar Spartanbuig.. 300pm J 00 a in
Af Salada.... 5 23 pm
Ar Hendersonville 551 pm
.Gv A3hv He.... 820am.
.'JV Spart anburg ll 45 a m
Lv Greenville.... IL 55a m
ArLaurens.... 1 30p m
Lv Andi *son.
Ar Greenwood.. 2 28 p m
Ar Augusta.... 5 05 p m
Ar Savannah.... 6 55 am ........
LY Cal h oan Falls 444 p m
ArBaeigh.... 2 16am
IrNori >lk.... 7 30 a ra
Ar Pate. 3burg....6 00 a m?J
Ai'Bick nond.... S 15 a m
jf .Augusta. 3 55pm
tl Allendale. 5 58 p m
,r. Fairfax. 612pm
" Yemassee..... 7 25 pm
- Bear./ort. 8 15pm
u Port Royal. 8 25pm
.<* Cha'leaton. 5 lf> a m
M Port Royal. 7 30am
44 Bean fort. 7 45 am
* Yemassee. 8 40 a m
* Fairfax. 9 40am
. Allendale. 9K3am
Ar Augusta. ll 55 am
Close connections at Greenwood for
all points on S. A. L., and C. and G.
Railway, and at Spartanburg with
For information relative tojtickets
rates, schedules, etc., address
W.J.'.CBAIG, Wen. Pass. Agt
\ Augusta, Ga.
T. M. EilERSOK,
PROF. P. M. WHITMAN,
209 7tb Street, Augusta, Ga.,
GIVES FREE EYE TESTS for ?ll defects of
right, grinds the proper glaseos and WAK.
Lenses cut into your frame whil? you wait.
FREE OF n JdS?'i?
REMEMBER that weare pre
pared to handle-all kinds of .Job
Th* Standard ?f Purity m
H Has th* Subits Charm in Flavor te
Pisa?? Consumara. *
QUARTS, PIMTS AMD HAWPIMTS.
Sold by alt Dispensaries i? Sout?i CaroHim,
FRANK 6. TULUD6E & CO., Clnelnnatl.Obte.
P-Vn IPI ?i?z
th? pira? of D. D. Tomlinson, g r. '
PhiI*^oatb*Uholof tb* boole, r' 1
External Remedy in th? World fer
SPRAINS, BACKACHE, ftc.
Depot : No. 400 North Street,
GEO. T. SHARPT0N,
EDG-EFIETJT), S. O
Front.Boom m Chroniele.B'ld'g.
I respectfully solicit tht patronage .!
Direct from Distiller to Consumer
4 Full Quarts Pure Rye Whiskey,
Our Sample Package :
1 Qt W. H. MoBRAYEB, Guaranteed Strictly Pure Handmade Sour
1 Qt Gibson XXXX RYE, Palatable in the Highest Degree.
1 Qt GUCKENHEIMER, justly celebrated for its mediciual value.
1 Qt OLD CROW WHISKEY, the old Reliable Favorite.
00 ' We ship this assortment, or assorted any|way you like them,
in a plain package for $2.65, express prepaid. Send in your order.
Reference : Third National Bank.
Give us a trial on our Pure Mountain Corn at $1.50 and $2.00 a
gallon and good Rye at toe same price. Write for our new illustrated
catalogue just out.
GLENDALE SPRINGS DISTIL G CO.,
_ 31 W Mifhell Street, ATLANTA, GA
Cao vou (Word to DO ujitipt if?
BURNETT ? GRIFFIN
Will place you in some of the LARGEST and BEST
companies ou earth.
COUNTRY BUSINESS A SPECIALTY. '
SEE OUR LIFE INSURANCE CONTRACT.
Wall Paper - Wall Paper - Wall Paper.
3 CENTS PER ROLL AND UPWARDS. Write for Samples.
MATTINGS, SHADES and AWNINGS.
T\ Cr. BJ^IIvIIS & CO.,
_921 Broad Street. AUGUSTA, GA._
W. J. RUTHERFORD. R. B. MORRIS.
W. J. RUTHERFORD & CO.
Lime, Cement Plaster, Hair
Fire Brick, Fire Clay,
Ready Roofing and
'XXTirltG TTs For Prices.
Corner Reynolds and Washington Streets,
Boggies, Wagons. Pianos,
Oigaos, musical instiuien?s.
JJP YOU WAKTT
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 prices as cheap as the cheapest.
The finest toned and best made Piano on the market we eau show
it to you, or the best Organ by the least money. Call and let us show
them to you.
The finest selection of Sheet Music ever seen in this section, como
and look through our line of classical and operatic vocal and instru
And last, if the sad necessity ever comes to you or yours when
you r.iiall need anything in the Undertaker's line, our Hearse and en
tire line of Undertakers' Goods are at your services.
You are cordially invited to visit my store and let us show you
anything you wish to see or hear.
C3r . IP ? O O 33 O .
JOHNSTON, S. a
I For HOLIDAY PRESENTS-For EVERY DAY USE
The lamp tlint doesn't flare np or smoke, or c :vse yon
to u<e I. .! language; the lamp tliat locks >:.vij vWn
you get ii <-;.d stays good ; thc lamp that you uever will
?ly part with, once you have it j that's
Zbc flew Rocbesic
os may be oiTen-1 iron us ujns? ?is ^ooj
Inhume rc*j ecu. I?ul f'-r cit around pood'
nes!!, there's onlv one. fke ?V?w Rocherirr. v-> mn* _
?ure the lamp offered you ls - c.mine, look lor tho uiuao
on it ; every lamp has it. (300 Varieties.)
Old Lamps Mude New.
We can AU every lamp ?nut. No matter ? hellier vou
wanta new lamp or storr, an old one repaired or refln- - ?*?>....'sTEL-arty
tabed, a vase mounted or other make of lamp transform- cy.'.f; -..;<?* >>;;?
ed Into a New Rochester, we can do ic Let us ^ |^;i?V^ <
send you literature on the subject. >< l^?hi
We arc SPECIALISTS in the treatment of diseases olV=??_ ?j
Lamps. Consultation FREE. "ii
THE ROCHESTER UMP CO., 3S Park Place * SS BarcUy St., Kew York.
Augusta Marble and Stone Works
Corner Washing tonjjand Ellis Streets. AUGUSTA, GA.
Mo wi ni ail lis ide o? Mari or Granite
STONE WORK NEATLY DONE..
Estimates for all classes of work in Marble and Stone solicited, and cheer
C. F. KOHLRUSS, Prop'r.