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EcLref ield Advertiser
Tl'OS. j. ADAMS, - - - . . EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12,1901.
"Subscription' Price-Sent'Ito any
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Payable in advance.*
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vertisements. Liberal contracts made
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"Write for terms.
Edgefield, 5. C.
CISES OF S. C. C. I., 1901.
The gathering concoarse of
people on this occasion were given
an inviting welcome by the strains
of the band.
A piano forte quartette was then
rendered by Misses Pawnee Tyler,
Ada and Inez Sanders and Josie
A vocal quartette, in which
Prof. Entzminger, Misses Zeigler
and Minnie Rambo and Mr. Cato
participated, ?vasa gem of vocal
expression and bean ty. This was
succeeded by a piano sestee te from
Misses Maxcie Sheppard. Emmie
Hughes, of Trenton, Madge Mays,
Mary Lillie Fisher, Lucile Shep- j
pard and Florrie Morrall, "The
singing rose, the whispering vio-1
let, the murmuring honey suckle,"
u a garden of girls."
The content for Freshman class
medal was entered by Mr. Colli
son, of Greenwood county, and
Mr. Frank Huggins, of Paxville.
TM honor was won by Mr. Hug
gins, and tue medal presented by
R)v. Mr. Stewart, of the Presby
The coutestors in the Sopho
more class for the J. C. Sheppard
medal, were Messrs. Roberts and
B. D. Thames. The speeches of
the young men were original
compositions; Mr. Robert;; hal ss
his subject: "Success or failure,
which?" That of Mr. Thames:
" Edge-field." The medal was
awarded Mr. Roberts, by Hon. J.
Prof. Entzminger was a unique
feature of the morning's entertain
ment in a cornet solo, ace J nipan i
dd by Rev. P. P. Blalock.
Miss Julia Haiti wanger sang a
salo which was full of sweetness and
^neiodvyproving th^assertion tfeaT
no instrument of man's invention
hos ever been made to compare
with the one which God made
the human voice.
At the end of the mo.ning's en
tertainment, a a medal was pre
sented to Miss Sallie Gillmore for
th9 most improvement in penn
man sh ip, and to Carrol 1 Maree for
the best const;notion of apparatus!
in the class of physics.
The Annual Concert, which to
the music-loving public is one of
the chiefest attractions of com
mencement week, took place on
For this occasion some of the
best talent of the institution was
.reserved. Of all thu magnificent
opportunities which the South
Carolina Co-Educational Institute
affords, the department of music
must hold precedence, both in the
vocal and instrumental classes.
The concert on Tuesday evening
was a be: ter advertisement of the
unexcelled musical facilities of
the school than all the eloquence
of all the pens and tonguei of
Edgefield could ever succeed in
"Heavenly music, soft and
sweet," has been borrowed of
e !rth, and given to her sorrowing
chi1 dren as a solace for the griefs
of life ; and yet there are times
when the inhabitants of earth aro
too pained to listen to its linger
ing strains. It becomes the in
strument to intensify and sharpen
the edge of sorrow. Sometimes it
gives the finishing touch to the
breaking heart, and the " Harp of
Edon'' attuned to the " Harmony
of sweet sounds" floats tho tired
soul away on its vibrating melo
The first number on the program
was a very difficult mandolin solo,
by Miss Maxcie Sheppard. The
mandolin is very much enjoyed in
EdgehVld, and Miss Maxcie will
haye the honor of becoming the
first mandolin virtuoso that Edge
field has yet produced.
A piano quartette, followed by
Misses Lillie Sheppard, Fannie
Sheppard, Julia Tompkins, and
Mary Holston. This was a beau
tiful selection, well suited to dis
play the talent of the performers.
A brilliant piano duett, by Mis
ses Sallie Bailey and Sallie Par
ker was one of the most delightful
compositions rendered during the
Miss Eloise Anderson has been
recognized as unusually talented
in vocal expression. Her solo was
? an exponent of this idea", and
was much complimented.
A piano quartette was one
s the pleasing ieatures of the j
gramme. The ekilled perform
: were Miss Zana Timmerm
Mrs. F. N. K. Bailey, Miss Qu
tlebaum and Miss Julia Ha
A piano solo, by Miss Li
Quattlebaum was followed with
piano forte selection, by Col. J
Avery thrilling and inspiri
cantata of Fatries and witch
was the last number, but the p<
pie of Edgefield are still in t
thralldom of their chorus.
Mr. Gordon Quattlebaum,
Uriogle, the brother of Florine
among other good things, sang
solo of surpassing sweetness ai
M?BS Myra Butler's solo in t]
cantata was also noticeably plea
Miss Stella Atkinson afford*
much amusement by her witcl
like manners. It would not hai
done to have had this cantata i
the olden times of New Englau
witchcraft, for they were all 1
apparently adept in the art th;
ero this thoy would have all bee
floating down some stream wit
rocks to their necks.
Among the enjoyments of th
evening this play had its origin a
one of the fairy tales of old Gei
man lore, Miss Allie Toole wa
Queen of the Fairies, and a ver
queenly and graceful one with be
sunny locks and stately bearing.
Miss Eloise Anderson, as Queei
of the Witches, was a very grue
some spectacle, yet, with all he
attempt at villainy, she only " di?
ugly", but didn't look ugly. Th
Fairies were expected to be beau
tiful, and were so, but the witche
not only bewitched Flori uda, ttn
beautiful little maiden, Myra Bot
1er, but they bewitched the audi
ence. The only difference betweei
tne two was that Miss Myra es
caped from their spell.
The Alumae-Alumni associ?t 01
of the Institute habitually observe
their annual reunion on Wednes
day morning preceding tho gradu
ting exercises on Wednesday even
Someone remarked at one of thc
exercises during coramencemem
that u at some schools complainti
are made that the teachers of mu
sic never play, but he said that it
Edgefield they seem to have nc
difficulty in doing so on any occa
sion^ Mr. Blalock played one ol
Tilsdown compositions with Jthal
Bkill ia technique and tenderness
of expression which is after hil
own peculiar f ash; on.
Miss Mary Fogle, a graduate oi
the class of 1894, one of the most
intelligent and successful alumnae
of the S. C. C. I., was the essayist
for the occasion.
Dr. W. W. Smith, of Baltimore
an alumnus of the Institution,
had been invited to deliver the ad
dress before the graduates. Al
the last, Prof. Bailey received a
letter from him stating that he
would find it impossible to be
preeent. Prof. Entzminger wai
chosen to take his place, and the
people in Edgefield who did not
know Dr. Smith, but knew Prof.
Entzminger, were not sorry that
he did not come. Of the many
good talks and addresses which
Prof. Entzminger has made in
Edgefield, this was tbe best, and
contained gems of thought ex
pressed with eloquence and accom
panied .with his never-failing
A medal for the most punctual
attendance on all the duties of the
echool term, was presented to Miss
A medal for deportment was of
fered the young ladies the Insti
tute by Mr. W. H. Turner, of
Edgefield. For this medal there
was such strong competition that
it was impossible to decide, so 'hat
four young ladies were selected to
draw for the modnl : Misses Eva
Walker, Bertha Joiner, Kate Mc
Lane and Sallie Gillmore. Miss
Bertha Joiner was the happy re
cipient of this reward.
The vocal class opened the ev
ening's programma, after which a
medal for scholarship was pre
sented to Miss Maxcie Sheppard
for the best scholarship during the
A brilliant and difficult pianc
quartette was rendered by Misset:
Mary Ann 8nd Ruth Fuller, Mrs,
Bailey and Miss Zeigler.
A cornet solo by Mr. Blalock and
a piano composition by Miss My
ra Butler preceded the announce
ment of the names of the gradu
Miss Gist, of Union, received a
certificate of proficiency in stenog
raphy and typewriting ; Mr. Alon
za MacMillan in telegraphy. Mis
ses Stella Atkinson, Minnie Ram
bo, Mary Ann Fuller, Messrs. Geo.
Scott, W. D. Moorer, W. A. By rd
received the degree B. E., and M?BB
Julia Tompkins the degree of B. S.
The Salutatorian Miss Julia
Tompking is the first graduate of
the S. C. C. I. from the town of
Edgefield. In the preparation and
reading of the salutatory, she did
honor to herself, to the South Car
olina Co-Educational Institute,
' and to the home of her nativity.
Miss Mary Ann Fuller read the
Cl ass History and also received
the gold medal for the first honor
graduate. This medal was pre
sented by Capt. Epps, the teacher
of science and history in th9 Insti
tute for the following year.
W. A. Byrd, the future lawyer of
his class, delivered the Valedic
Henry S. Hartzog, president of
Clemson College, delivered the ad
dress to the graduates. This was
a masterpiece of thought and of
eloquence. He spoke forty-five
minutes, so said the watches, but it
did not seem so. It could not have
been so. He must have electrified
the hands BO that they forgot that
accuracy of time is always expect
ed of them.
The audience gave him much
applause, especially when he did
honor to Edgefield's educational
chief. Among other things, he
epoke of President Bailey as "a
steam engine in trousers," and a
.'bundle of concentration, contem
plation and consecration." No
more fitting eulogium could be
passed upon him than these ex
pressions with their full, meaning
A vocal solo by Miss Allie Toole,
preceded the announcements for
the coming session.
The band seDt forth the farewell
message and the people seemed to
linger as if they wished that "time
had leaden feet," so that their
good-byes might not so soon be
said. But it is a sad experience of
human kind that11 all pleasures
earthly end in pain."
Miss Fannie May Bett?s is vis
iting friends in Batesburg.
Miss George M. Ashley has re
turned home, after an extended
visit to Augusta. .
Mr. J. M. Harrison, who has
been quite sick,, is convalescent.
Miss Lona Tillman returned
from Georgia OD Thursday last.
Miss Addie Hughes expects to
be absent from Trenton two weeks,
Mrs. Dunca-. jones, of Augusta,
is visiting her mother, Mrs. L. A.
Mr. S. T. Hughes, Jr., of the V.
P. I., after a visit to the Pan
American Expsition, returns home
the middle or latter part of this
Mr. H. C. Miller had the misfor
tune, recently, of having his bug
gy broken in a run-away, and was
himself painfully hurt.
The town council is having the
shade trees trimmed.
Union A?eeting at Clark's Hill.
The Union of the 2d bivision of
the Edgefield Association will
convene with Clark's Hill Baptist,
church of Christ, on Saturday be
fore the 5th Sunday in June, 1901,
at lOVolock a. m.'
Missionary Sermon by Rev. -P.
Sunday evening services to be
provided at the union.
1st Query. Are our churches
and preachers holding up Christ
m all His teachings before the
world ? Speaker : A. A. Glover.
2d Query. Is not idleness the
cause of a great per cent, of the
crimes of this day, and what is the
remedy ? Speaker: A. A. Ed
3d Query. What is meant by
that passage of Scrrpture "be not
unequally yoked together with un
believers"? Speaker : Rev. A. G.
4th Query. Is the abandoning
of Fasting and prayer a
or is it an advance in the progress
of religion? Speaker: Rev. J. P.
Mealing. S. E. FREELAND,
L. F. DORN, Sec. and Treas.
About the Post Office.
Editor of the Edgtfield Ad vet ti ser:
As I am not a subscriber to the
Edgefield Chronicle it was only by
chance I saw the piece in said pa
per, issue of May 30th, headed,
"Not pleased with new office," As
the article seems to throw some in
sinuations at me, I deem it my
duty to reply to it in order to vin
To my many friends and my
friend, Mr. S. E. Morgan, in parti
cular, I desire to say I never knew
a post office to be established for
the benefit of a post master and
their convenience, as I see it word
ed in said article. I have always
been under the impression that a
pest office was for the public.
The petition was drawn asking
that a route be opened from Cleora
by my house, thence to Longmires,
and Mr. A. Gilchrist wrote and
enclosed a letter to Hon. Jasper
Talbert and enclosed with said
petition asking him to present it
before Congress and to use his in
fluence in getting said route estab
lished. The reply from Hon. Jas
per Talbert and the fourth Assist
ant Postmaster General Burton
was that they had granted us the
office at Pleona and we would be
supplied with ? mail from Long
mires. Why they failed lo give
us the full route we asked for I ara
unable to to say. It waB a disap
pointment to me and to all i have
heard speak of it in not giving us
the full route. A diagram was
drawn of said route, commencing
at Edgefield court house, and was
enclosed with said petition. The
office Pleona does not conflict with
Self poet office, and ie supplying
mail to a good many and improv
ing nearly every mail, and I am
truly sorry they failodjto grant the
full route, and am very much in
hopes the full route will Boon be
opened, as it would be of great
convenience to those along the
foi further information, I refer
you to Honorable Jasper Talb&rt
and the Post Office Department,^.
Very respectfully, /
J. P. SULLIVAN, J
P. M. at Pleoiia, S. C 1
Applicants to Teach.;
Notice is hereby given that jin
examination of applicants to teach
in the public schools of Edgefield
county will be held at Edgefield
court house on Friday, June 21st.
Trustees of schools are requeu
ed to send in their annual, reports
at once. A. R. NICHOLSON, j
County Supt. Edu. E. C.
Winthrop College Scholarship
and 1] n tran ec Examinations.
The examinations for the award
of vacant scholarships in Win
throp College and for the admis
sion of new students will be held
at the County Court House-on
Friday, July 12th, at 9 a. m. Ap
plicants must not be IOFS than fif
teen years of age. When scholar
ships are vacated after July 12th,
they will bo awarded to those mak
ing the highest average at this
examination. The cost of attend
ance, including board, furnished
room, heat, light and wasning, is
$9.00 per mouth. For further iii
formation and a catalogue address
Pres. D. B. Johnson, Rock Hill,
College of Charleston.
College of Charleston, Charleston,
S. C.. was founded in 1785, has strong
faculty; well equipped chemical phy
sical, and biological laboratories; ob
servatory; library of 14,000 volumes;
and tin. fineat museum of natural his
tory in the south. B. A., B. S., and il.
A. courses offered..
Tuition $-10, payable in two install
ments. Board tu College Dormitory
can be obtained at S10 a month. One
scholarship, giving free tuition, is as
signed ts ? dgetield county, the holder
to be appointed by the Judge of Pro
bate and the County Superintendent
of Education. All candidat s for ad
mission are permitted to compete for
vacant Boyce scholarships, which pay
fl50 ajear. Entrance examinations
will be held in Edgefield, on July 12,
1901, by the County Superintendent
and Judge of Probate. Next session
opens September 30, 1901. For cata-^
logue, address the president
FOR SALK-In town of Edgefield,
situate on 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
Columbia street. Price for the whole
FOK SALE-Horn's Creek lands, 105
acres, 3' good tenant bouses, well wa
tered on two sides, good springs, fine
stock farm, best of cotton lands. Seven
iniles.south. ofJEdgetield.C JBL^rjjieji
$1500, ; 4janl?02
FOR SALK-100 acres land, (old Fair
homestead) 6-room dwelling, 2 good
tenant houses, all necessary outbuild
ings, good gin house, well watered,
good pasture and fine cotton lands. Six
miles south of Edgefield C H. Price
212)? acres, good 4-room dwelling, 4
good tenant houses, well watered, 8
good springs, creek through entire
plantation, best cotton lands in South
Carolina, 40 to 50 acres fine bottom
lands, high state of cultivatiyn. Five
miles south ot Edgefield C H. Prioe
FOR SALE-1 5-room col tage north
side of Geter street ; price $1000.
1 4-room cottage, west side of Bun
combe street; price $850.
1 6-1 oom cottage, west side Buncombe J
street; price $1000. 4janl902
FOR SALE-One tract of Innd con
taining 140 acres with seven-room cot- j
tage and two tenant houses, situate
one and a half miles north of Trenton.
Price $15 per acre. 30jan26Jan
FOR SALE-One of the most desirable
building lots in the town, situate on
aouth side of Main street, about two
hundred yards from public square,
containing one and one-half acres,
more or less,*good two-room dwelling,
good spring of jgater on lot. Price
For Sale-80acres, two tenant houses,
three miles east of Woodlawn, good
cotton and corn farm lands. Price
$5 per acre. 2janl2m
For Sale-65 acres, one tenant house,
three miles east of Woodlawn, good
farming lands. 2janl2m
For Sale-In town of Edgefield, six
room dwelling on ncr'h side of Main
street, in heart of tov. h, bern and ?ta
bles, servant's house, good well of wa
ter. Everything comparatively new
Price $2500. 2jan6m
For Sale-13G acres, two tenant
houses, 90 acres in cultivation, three
miles east of Woodlawn, good stock
farm, also good land for cotton and
corn. Price $5 per acre. 2janl2m
1,000 acres land, 9 miles north of!
Edgefield, (the old Dr Clint Tompkins
place), good dwelling, out buildings,
well watered, good stand for store;
also mill site on land, fine stock range.
Price$6500as a whole, or will cutup
land in small tracts. Apply to W. ?.
Lot in town of feet Modoc, 33x100
Price $50. Apply to W. N. Burnett
Real Estate gent. Om.,
FOR SALE-U7}.< acres land % mile
from Trenton ; good barn and stables,
2 wells good water, two good tenant
houses; 100 acres in cultivation; price
$2,000. W. N. Burnett, Real Estate
Agent. ,12ra-dec 12-1900
House and lot on Geter street, at
present occupied byT. V. Strom. Price
$1600, one-third cash. Terms to suit
purchaser. W, N. Burnett, Real Es
For salej in the town of ;Edgefipld;
one house and lot on south side of Ge
ter street. House contains three rooms,
also barn and stables. One acre in lot.
Terms' $250 cash, or $300 on time.
11% acres of land in town of Edge
field, West End, on Jeter Street. Price
$300. W. N. Burnett, Real Estate
A seven-room, 2-story house on Gray
street,in the town of Edgefield; good
servants and other outhouses; also
goodwell of water, with 40 acre3 cf
land. Reasonable terms.
Apply in person or by letter to
w. N. BURNETT;
BEAL ESTATE AGENT.
FLORENCE, S. C., Nov. 25,1900.
I was first advLed by our
family physician in Charleston to
use TEETLINA wi?h nur baby when
sae was but a very young infant,
asa preventive of. colic and to
?warm an i to sweeten the stomach.
Later it was useful in teething
troubles, and its ei?ect has been
found to be 60 very beneficial and
so free from th9 dangers I hat are
consequent upon the use of drugs
and soothing syrups that we have
come to regald it, aftoruse with
three children, as ene of the ne
cessities when there is a new baby
in the house and until the teething
troubles are, and we take pleasure
in recommending it to'our friendo
instead of the horrid stuff that so
many people use to .keep their
?HARTWELL M. AYER,
(Mgr. Daily Times and Weekly
Notice to SW Owners!
W. LUTHER JOKES,
Itt veterinary Coito
Office and Infirmary at
B. L. Jones'stables, rear
of Court Hou?e,
E.DG-EFIELD, S. O,
I respectfully solicit tho
patronage of the people.
$jjS3""*Will answer telephone calls
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
State and County Depositary
C. SHEPPARD, W.W.ADAMS,
J. A. BENNETT,
C. C. FULL ?R ?
W. E. PRESCOTT.
C. SHEPPARD, President
W. W. ADAMS, vice-President.
E. J. Ilms, Cashier.
J. H. ALLEN/Ass'tiCasbier.
Pays interast-on deposits by special
Money.to loan on liberal terms.
Prompt/and polite attcntion'to busi*
your account soliciten.
?THADE MAriK REGISTEPSa NO. 17?33.)
CHILL AND FEVER CURE,
THE ORIGINAL NO CURE NO PAY.
50 CENTS A 50HLE.
The old reliable the kind your fathers
used to take. Thc one that never fails
to cure. Don't waste time and money
experimenting' with nev cures. But go
for the best from the jump. Frog
Pond is the ounce of prevention and
pound of cure combined. Ask for itj
take no substitute, if j-our merchant
does not sell it write to us we will send
it direct for 50 cents.
DAVENPORT & PH?N?ZY CO.
Wholesale n.-i,-. Isis-Selling Agents.
E. J. NORRIS
Ec ri per s
Shredcl er s
J. I. Case Separators
JG:, J. IVOI@
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
Photographs in latest styles, at
prices to suit thc times.
Stops the Cough
and works off thc Cold.
Laxative Bremo-Quinine Tablets'eiiro
a cold in one day. No cure, 3 o pay
Price 25 cents.
Now is tho time to subs?ribo for
^tflEGSEAT HOUSEHOLD REMEDY.
They bring Health, Strength
^and Happiness to the "Weak
. ^ and Convalescent. 7
An Unexcelled Appetizer.
V MISHLER HERB BITTERS CO.,
? 400 North 3d Stroet, Philadelphia, Pa.
Control Time at Jacksonville and Savannah.
Eastern Time at Other Pointe.
Schedule to Effect Jim. 27th, 1901.
Lv. Jacksonville (P. B)
" Savannah (So. By.)
Lv. Charloston. (So. Ry.
u Branchville .
Ar. Columbia .
Book HUI.f 8 33p
Lv. AuKugta, i So.
Lv. Oranlteville .
Lv. Alken ._.
Ar. Columbia, (U. D.).
Lv. Columbia, (Bldg St...
Ar. Danville .
8 ERM 2 00a
8 20a| 0 4Kp
Lv. Columbia ....
" Asheville ....
Ar. Knoxville ....
Ar.Clnoiuna i ..| 78tro? 7.45a...
Ar. Loaisv11>. I ? 40p' 7 Ste!...
" Spart nnburg
Ar. Columbia ,i..
Lv. New York\Pa.H.K).
Lv. W.-i?hi'tft'n (*?o.Ry).
"?..?' U LOKI
'. Bock Hill .
" Chester .
Ar. Colombia, i Bldg St.
Lv. Columbio, i.U. D.)...
Ar. Aikfti .
LT. Oolumliia (>.o. Ky).7!
" Ki novillo .
Lv. Columbia (So. Ky~)T!
" Barnwell .......
" Savannah .
Ar. Jacksonville (P. s.)..
1:1;.* ?r5 (kn
Sleeping Car Service.
Excellent daily passenger service between
Florida end New York.
Nos. 8J and 32-New York and Florida Lim
ited, ?illy except Sunday, composed exclu
sively:? Pullman flncstDrawinx Boom Slecp
FnUaian sleeping cars between Augusta and
Aiken and New York, runs from Augusto to
Coltrnbiri via Blackville. Parlor cars be
tween Charleston and Columbia.
Nos. 33 and 84-Now York and Florida Ex
press. Drawing-room sle-oping cars between
Augusta and New York. Pullman drawing
room sleeping cars between Pert Tampa, Jack
sonville, Savannah Washington and Vow York.
Pullman sleeking cars between Chr-r'otte and
Eichmond. Dil.i ag cai\5 between Charlotte
?"o3. Jo and o?*- "J. S. F.iHt Mall. Through
Pullman drawing-room buffet sleeping cars be
tween Jacksonville and New Yurk and Pull
man sleeping cars between Augusta and Char
lotte. Dii-.in^ ijars serve all meals enrouio.
Pullman sleeping <..".:..-< between Jacksonville
and Columbia! enroule daily between Jackson
ville und Oinciniiati, via Asheville.
F:.A-."K S.GANNON, S. H.HARDWIC"- ,
Third .* P. JL- Gen. iigr., ?en. Pas. Agt.,
Washing* o.-., D. C. Washington, D. C.
VT. H. .'..OE, E. W.H?NT,
As't Gen. -ass. Ag*t.. Div. Pans. Ag't.,
Atlanta, Go. Charleston, s. C.
Ono- Dwelling House fand lot
one milo from Court House on
Buncombe St., Houso contains 5
largo rooms, and a. commodious
pantry and stove room. On the
lot there is a barn and stables, a
servant house and a well of fine
water. For further particulars
D. S. DuBOSE,
May S-3m Edgefield, S. C.
Thia sigsaturo is on crcry ")Ox of tho gonuino
Laxive Bromo^uinine Tablets
tho rrmOdy that cares a cold In ono day
TO CURE A COLD IN ONEDAY
Take Laxativo Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggist* refund the mon?-y if it
fails to cure. E.W. Grove's signature
is on each box. ftftsyi ;25t
RN ER ST9K
Stands Pre-eminent When m
it Cornes to Low Prices.
A visit, to our store will couvince you. We nifan what we
sa}'. Our line of Spring and Summer fabiics aro so numer
ous, pretty, and surprisingly cheap that the alert shopper
will soe many interesting things.
Our WASH GOODS DEPARTMENT is surpassing
BUNTINGS, LAWNS, and DIMITIES from 3*c to 25c vd
EMBROIDERIES, ALL-OVER LACES, BEADING,
NOVELTY BRAIDS-competition stands in owe of our per
fect assortment. Their cheapness is a blessing.
This department is very much in EVIDENCE for its
durability, comfort, graceful patterns, and completeuess of
STYLE. Our humauic and world known lines are a crown
ing triumph. The factory backs us in a personal guarantee
with every pair.
YOUTH'S AND CHILDREN'S
In this line our varieties excell at every point. UN
BIASED judges tell us that our goods are the handsomest,
our prices the lowest.
These are the two special elemento we try to unite in our
business. The goods are silent but supply strong evidence
of the above.
ix oilier J^.c?.
Additional cause for rapturous applause in the line of
our Fast Black Lace effects ar.d French Stripe HOSIERY.
Medium and extra sizes.
SEE that elegant line of LADIES' GAUZE VESTS at
5c to oOo.
The 5c and 10c Counters i
Are quite attractive. Come to see them.
BUSTLES aod SKIRT FORMS.
We ask an inspection of our lines and at least a part of
W. H. TURNER,
NEXT TO COBB'S.
AN OLD HOMESTEAD
By the use of onr superior pride of
the South No. 1 paints is a trans
formation devoutly to be wished"
by those who wish to preserve
their property and have it look
fresh and attractive. Our high
grade Pride of the South Paints
are made from the best colors, and
will not peel or blister when ap
plied, but are very durable. We,
_ . ."carry one of tholajrgestJLi^a^^
'immT7WaBE^Wm=Sm^??\re the So^W1^^^^^^,
of the Cleveland Varnish Co. MR. W. E. LYNCH handlos our goodl
and can supply you with anything in our line.
O'Connor & Schweers Paint Co
841 BROAD STEEJET
The Standard of Purity in
lt Has the Subtle Charm in Flavor to
Please Consumers. &
QUARTS, PINTS AND HALF PINTS.
Sold by all Dispensaries in South Carolina.
FRANK 6. TULLID6E & GO., Cinclnnati.Oblo.
PROF. P. M. WHITMAN,
2G9 7th Street, Augusta, Ga.,
GIVES FREE EYE TESTS for all defects of
sight, grinds tiie proper glasses anti WAI*
Lenses cut in tc your frame while you wail.
FHEE OF ?*?F..?S*uS
Gins ai)Q Presses.
GET OUR PRICES.
Complete Cotton, Saw, Grist, Oil and
Fertilizer Mill Outfits, Gin, Press,
Cane Mill, and Shingle Outflts.
Building, liridge, Factory, Fu ric
and Railroad Castings, Railroad, M ll
Machinists' and Factory Supplies.
belting, Packing, Injectors, Pipe
Fittings, Saws, Files, Oilers, etc. We
cast every day. Work 150 Hands.
Loriar! Iron forts & Supply Co
Foundry, I \ .'hine, Boiler,
Press and Gin Works
Repris Promptly Done
CAUTIUV.-Alw sys look for
& Eic ?
? Bf IS
g ts- n a
>5?? the naine cf D. D. Tomlinson, ?
g fl Fhila.fOathcl&btiofthoboUlc. r* -
Best External Remedy in the World lor
SPRAINS, BACKACHE, &c,
Depot : No. 400 North Street,
GEO. T. SHARPTON,
EDGKELH-TEIT m, s, o
Front'Room in Chronicle B'ld'g.
I respectfully>)lieit th* patronage of
A fine lot of WA
TER GROUND Meal
in half bushel, bush
el, and two bushel
sacks. Also a carload of YELLOW
CORN in excellent condition,
sound as a silver dollar.
D. T. GRICE.
HENRY C. WATSON.
GRICE & WATSON,
(Grice's Old Stand.)
$EAW Patronage of the public solic
ited. Prompt, faithful, and carefu
flftrviee. Reasonable charges.