Newspaper Page Text
"Wagons - Buggies
f? "Large Shipments of the best makes of wagons ahd buggies
. just aeceived. Our stock of furniture, housefurnishings is
complete. A Large stock.
COFFINS and CASKETS.
always on hand." All calls for our Hearse prompt
- ly responded to. All goods sold on a small mar
gin of profit. Call to see mc, I will save you
OIDO. T\ COBB
The Bese in the world. The
Factory does three quarters
of -i million dollars worth of
business a year.
Ouality considered they are
made. Over fifty now in
etock. Terms accommodat
ing. Write mc before buying
elsewhere. Other magnifi
cent organs in appearance
at Forty-Five Dollars, wic'i
stool and box. Freight paid
J. A. Holland,
NINETY SIX, S. C.
. Philadelp h i a Dent alParlor s,
722 Broadway, Augusta, Ga.
No more dread of the deutal chair
T*eeth extracted by tho lat s! sciant i tlc inet bods.
_ _ . . _ . . _ for the painless ext rant ii n ?f teeth is ?.bsolutelj
AROPHENE painless and Darm le.? s No sleep producid? agen i
or cocaine applied to i ne ginns. No bad resi Its f. How. We are U0t? om
petingwith cheap dentist cr cheap dentist establishments; but with first
class denticts, at prices less than that charged by them Why pay more
?.hen we do the best work, have the most skilied operator in each depart
ment,the best equipped office'in the city, use the best modern methods for
painless extraction of teeth, and guarantee to please you. We are the only
dentist in Augusta using this new method for the painless extraction of
teefh. [Gold Crowns and Teeth without plates at low prices. Cold-Fillings.
Amalgam, Silver and Cement at reduced prices. Our co?imon sense prices
and satisfactory work have established the lerge.n and be>l dental practice in
the south. This is the only lirst class, up-to-date dental officein I he city. We
have no comretiors. We"cao tell you exact'y what your work will cost r?y a
free examination. lT.Ofiices in the Unite.I .states.
Augusta Office, 722 Broadway,
Next door to J. B. White's Store,
Dr. G. IV. Sh nt kef ord,
|3#"Oflice hours : S a m to 9 p m. J.ook for our signs
R. B. Morris.
W. J. Rutherford & Co ?
? fl ' ' ? I
AND DEALERS IN
Cement, Plaster, Hair, Fire Brick, Fire Clay,
Read)* Roofing and other Material.
Write Us For Prices.
Corner Reynolds and Washington Streets,
Famous Babcock Buggies and
Masmy's j Carriages.
Wagons, Buggies, Harness and Carriage Hardware at
Rock Bottom Prices.
H. H. COSKERY,
733 735 Broad St.. Augusta, Ga.
ESTIMAI ES GIVEN ON ALL KINDS
Tin Roofing, Galvanized Iron Cornice.
Sheet Metal Work, Sky Lights, Etc.
Stoves, Ratifies, Mantels, Tilling Grates, Tin Plate, Galvanized
Iron, Copper, Zinc, Solder, Eave Troughs and Conductor Pipes, Roof
ing and Sheathing Papers.
gtt? Repairing promptly done.
1009 Broad St. Augusta Ga.
Suons For Eel.
(Complaint tut served.)
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Edgefield.
Court of Common Pleas.
Lawrence Caiu, ary C'i?riV
Blanch Ford and Elberta Rod
Thomas Cherry, as administrator
cum testamento anuexo of the
estate of ary E. Clin, did as
ed,and in his own right, Addie
Cain. Java*i Cain, Eloise Cain,
Woolley Cain, Claud Walton,
Julia Walton and A. B Covar,
0 thc Defendants Above Hamed
You are hereby summoned and
required to answer the complaint
in this action, which is filed in
the office of the Clerk of Court of
Common Plea?, for ?=aid county,
and to serve a coj.y of your an
swer to the said rom pl ai ut on the
subscribers at their office at Edge
field court house, Soulh Carolina,
within twenty days after the ser
vice hi roof ; exclusive of the day
of such S'T?'icc, and if yon fail to
answer complaJnl within she tirue
afotesai I. tho plaintiffs in this
action will apply to the Court for
tho relief demanded in ihe com
plaint. SHEPPARD BROS.
1). ted, Edi:' field, S. C.,
September loth, 1903.
W. P.. Coburn, [Sr..,!]
Clerk C. C. P.
To Addie Cain, Eloise Cain, Javan
Cain, Julia Walton and Claud
Walton," non-n s:d* nt D^f uiil
:t ii * i- :
You und each of yon will take
notice thal Ihe complaint in the
above slated CM_u.se is on file in the
office of the Cl 'rk of Court of Com
moii Pleas, in ?ind for the county
01 Ed ge fi ld and stnte. of South
Can lina. SHEPPARD BROS.
To Eloise (Jain ami Javan Cam,
minors, and Addie Cain, their
mo! her with whom thev live:
To Woolley Cain, minor, ami Par
is S'iukins with whom he re
sit! ? :
To Julia Walton, minor, and
Blanch Ford with whom she
To Claud Wililoo, minor, and C-ir
nlitie Thompson with whom he
You anti each of you will take
no*ic* 1 hut ii you fail to have
gurrd?aiis ail ?it1 m appointed io
represent t?,? interests of ihn
l inois above named in tho action
entitled MS ala ve staled, within
twenty da vs from the date of the
service of a copy of this summons
upon them - resp? ct i ve ty-that
then in that event the plaintiffs
al>..ve named will make applica
tion for the appointment of such
guardians j.d Jitem in the manner
and according to the form ure^crib
ed by law. SHEPPARD BRO?.
Plaintiffs' Attorneys. ,
Septembfir 15th, .1903.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, )
EDGEFIELD COUNTY. \
COURT OF COMMON* PLEAS.
J. R. Blackwell, administrator
British American Moilgage Co.
[Limited]- et. al.
Pursuant to the decree in this
cause, I will offer for sale at pub
lic ouicry before the court house,
cowu of Edgefield aud State of
South Carolina, on the 1st Mon
day in November 1903, (the same
bei jg the 2nd day of said mouth)
between the legal hours of sale,
the following described property
to wit :
All those parcels of land con
taining in the aggregate six hun
dred and eighty (GSG) acres, more
or less in Edgefield County, South
Carolina, and made up of the fol
lowing parcels of land to wit :
Clark tract, containing one hun
dred and forty acres, more or lees,
covering the Mentor tract; the
Tompkins tract containing two
hundred and twelve acres aud
seventy eight acres, or together I wo
hutidred and ninety acres, more O'*
less; the Marten tract, containing
one hundred acres, more or less;
and the Callahara tract, contain
ing one hundred and fifty acres
more or less, all the above meu-1
tioned lands except the Callahan)
tract, being contiguous in one body
and bounded on the norlh by lands
of Rebecca Tucker, W. H. Bussey,
Jeff Wells, and W. W, Tiusley;
south by lauds of Joe White and
others; east by lands of J. L.
Stoue, Tinsley and others; and
?west by the Savannah River; and
the Callahan! tract adjoining lands
of J. C. Morgan, L. F. Dorn, L.
P. Harmon and others.
Said tracts of lands to be sold asi
a whole in one transaction.
Ail Ihal tract of land in E<'ge-|
di ld Coui'ly, South Carolina, con
taining thir.een hundred and nine
acres, more or Uss, biunded by
lands of Ri btcca J'ucker, William
t?. Hussey, .ieff Wells, w. w.
T.nsley and others ai.d the Sa van-1
Terms pf Sale.
One third cash, and Ihe balance
on a credit of one and two years
with interest /'rim the day of sale.
Purchaser to give bond and a
oi ort gage of Ibe premigefl sold to
secure Ute payment of the credit
portion or all cash at the pur
Lthasc-r's option. Terme muff be
complied with or satisfaction given
io Master or he is authorized to
resell tne same day.
Purchaset to pav fo. papers.
W. F. ROATH,
Masier, % C., S. C.
Oct. 7th, 1903.
MIGHTY HUNTER OF MAINE.
Nathan B. Moore at 85, Planning
to Go Into the Weeds This Fall.
Nathan B. Moore of Bingham ls one
of t>e few old-time trappers and
woodsmen remaining in Maine. In his
eighty-li?-th year, he is still hale and
hearty and is now busy making birch
bark canoes, in which fast disappear
ing art he is an adept.
Ever since the age of 14, wh?n he
killed his first moose and began his
career as a trapper and woodsman, he
has spent most of his time in the
woods, depending upon the forest for
his support. Many of his conclusions
based on his long experience contra
dict common beliefs.
For instance, he asserts that caribou
did not leave Maine because of scarc
ity of food, as is commonly supposed,
but rather because they were driven
away by the pugnacity of the buck
deer. The caribou, he says?, is a peace,
ful animal, while the buck deer is just
the opposite. As the deer increased,
they pestered the caribou more and
more until, finally, the latter sought
Then, again, Mr. Moore says there
are four distinct varieties of moose in
Maine, a fact no: generally known
the long-legged moose, the gray moose,
the black moose and the bell moose
and a record of '210 moose killed has
given him somewhat of au opportunity
to investigate. Most of these moose
were run down on snowshoes, and .Mr.
Moore says he has never seen a moose
that he could not catch with right con
ditions on the first trial, although some
would run live and some twenty miles.
And, finally, Mr. Moore believes the
bull moose to be the most dangerous
animal in the woods.
"I can truthfully say," he says, "that
the danger of a conilict with a bull
moose has iiot been magnified. They
are the most dangerous animals in the
"The moose Is not only cunning, a
vicious fighter and revengeful, but,
combined with this, he has enormous
power and the quickness of a cat. He
can kick with' his hind feet, "trike with
Iiis front feet and wield his head like
an Indian war club when opportunity
offers. Even the cows should . be
Here is a piece of advice-from him
to hunters and sportsmen as to being
careful about shooting in the woods:
"I have hunted the forests for over
seventy years, hut I never allowed my
self to take my rille to my face until
I saw enough to know whether it was
man #r wild animals that 1 was pre
paring to shoot at.
"Often when 1 was away in *the
wild forest, where I could not think of
a man's being, I would hear some1
thing coming that 1 was sure was a
wild beast, and I would pull back the
hammer of my rille a ul step behind a
tree and wait, and presently the
boughs would part ami out would step
lie gives his game record as 27U
moose,.2uU caribou. Ibo bear and small
game without number.
The Latest Passenger Turbine Steam
Thojjueen, the new turbine steam
ship bunt at Dumbarton for the South
eastern and Chatham Ballway, lo be
used in the channel service, Is 310 feet
in length, 40 feet broad and 23 feet In
depth. In her recent trials of the
Firth of Clyde she developed a speed
of 2L7U knots, and when she was trav
eling ahean ut the rate of twenty
knots it was found possible to stop her
dead in two and one-half times her
The Queen is the first turbine pas
senger steamship to be placed on the
regular English channel service. She
will make the trip from Dover to Ca
lais, a distance of 24.2 statute miles,
in less than an hour. The Samphire,
an express steamship on the same
route of forty years ago, had a speed,
on official trial, of 15.3 miles per hour.
The Nord, built in 1808, which ls now
running, although showing a trial
speed of 21.5 knots, developed a sched
ule service of only 15.8 knots. Owing
to the shallow harbor at Calais, the
vessels of this line are limited to a
draught of ten feet.
A Will and Three Weddings.
In Warsaw recently a banker died
and left his entire fortune to which
ever of his three nieces-daughters of
three different brothers and sisters
married first. The parties interested in
Ibis provision were present when the
will was read, and all of them took
immediate steps to secure the prize.
By procuring special licenses and tak
ing other unusual measures it was
found that the earliest possible time
for a wedding to take place was at 8
o'clock on the morning of the tenth
day after the will had been read. Be
fore noon on that day all three nieces
appeared at the notary's office with
certificates showing that they bad all
become wives between 8 and 8.15
o'clock that morning, though not one
of them had even been engaged when
the will was read. All three claimed
the fortune, and the courts solved the
difficulty by dividing it into equal
Tea citer: You must excuse my girl
for not coming to school she was sick
and lade in a common dose state for
He Easily Got Weighed for Nothing.
Seeing a friend s.ep on the platform
of a weighing machine, Mr. Pneer
ptapped up behind him.
"Jiet'g; neg how much bofh of us
weigh," he said.
"All right." tho friend, gai/}, drop
ping a cent lu the slot.
Tho indicator flew around to tho
puliros 2?)7 and stopped.
'./low much do you usualJy weigh?"
asked Mr. I 'nee*;.
"One forty-three. I ?ue.^s. Thad's
yrliat ii was the o.'lier day.*'
."Then my weight is 154. Thanks.-'''
And'Mr. Pneer's countenance glowed
with serene satisfaction as he stepped
THE QUESTION OF COMPLEXION.
Why Some People Are Dark and
. Others Are Fair-The Difference
Tlie color of the hair, eye? and skin
is a wonderfully true index of charac
ter, as Mr. Havelock Ellis, the famous
anthropologist, shows In a recent work
ou the subject. ;
Blondes are fitted for action rather
than for thought. They are full
of energy and courage, rather fond of
money, but still more so of power;
like fighting, and never know when
they are beaten.
Therefore they are the great con
querors in war and leaders in indus
They have a distinct advantage over
brunettes in bodily constitution. They
are better able to endure fatigue and
to resist disease. They possess strong
er vitality, and take life far more
Brunettes, on th? other hand, are
inclined to thoughtfulness and melan
choly. They think rather than *.ct.
and seldom have the energy to achieve
great things. They love poetry and
art rather than sport and war.
Religion and mysticism appeal
strongly to them, and they are very
As lovers, fair men are more cheer
ful, lively, and trustful, looking at the
hopeful side of things.
Dark men are more jealous and lesa
But. while the dark man's love is
more passionate and constant, tho
sauguine fair niau can more readily
find a substitute for a faithless sweet
From a study of great men, Mr. El
lis finds that blond types excel in the
work of life. The majority of great
reformers, sailors, soldiers, men of sci
ence, artists, and lawyers have been
But dark people excel as statesmen,
men of letters, divines, famous beau
ties, actors, and adresses.
" Among women writers the fair -wt
number the dark, although the dark
excel the fair in point of genius.
All these striking differences ere
doubtless the consequence of differ
ences in the blood.
Dark people's blood contains more
co'oring matter than that of the fair.
And the difference in the blood causes
a difference in the brain and all the
other organs of the body.
WOMAN'S SEVEN GORED SKIRT.
With Gathered Flounce Applied In
Deep Van Dyk pinnts are to lie
noted on many of the newest gowns
and always are effecrive. This stylish
.skirt shows them falling over a gath
ered flounce and is graceful nnd be
coming as well as novel. The original
ls made of figured foulard silk, In
shades of gray, and is trimmed with
applique of heavy cream colored lace,
but the design suits wool, linen and
cotton fabrics as well as those of ."ilk.
The skirt is cut In seven gores that
are shaped tn fit snugly about the hips
and to flare freely about the feet. Over
it is applied the gathered flounce that
ls cut in deep points at its upper edu'e.
but, if desired, the skirt can be left
plain finished In any manner that may
A NEW INDUSTRY FOR WOMEN.
She Who Looks Well and Can Be
Charming ls in Great Demand.
The woman of fine presence and all
around social cleverness has a two-to
one better chance In the business
world just now than the trained spe
cialist, in whatever department. Tact
ful, pleasing women, no matter how
slight their technical knowledge, are
In demand and get the chance to ex
tend their usefulness while the speedy
stenographers, efficient bookkeepers
and the like make barely living wages.
Many women who had no idea of work
ing have entered the lists at the soli
citation of those who recognized their
In the beauty parlors frequented by
wealthy people the young person who
receives the patrons does so with an
Inimitable air of interest and affabil
ity. Her gown alone is worth going to
see. The arrangement of her nair,
even the fashion of her belt clasp,
smacks of exclusiveness and inside
knowledge as to modes. And when
she beckons the attendant to whom the
customer is to be consigned it is with
quite the manner-of performing a
She is only a paid servitor. The
real mistress sheltered In ber inside
office is a plainly-dressed, thoughtful
looking woman, with perhaps neither
the taste nor the Inclination to get
herself up In gloriously Impressive
fashion. She had the ability to build
up a properly exclusive dintele, how
ever, and the sense to know that thero
should be an attractive seneschal to
preside-a deputy mistress free from
caro whose entire time could be de
Voted to looking agreeable.
In a sumptuous private sanitarium
Is another deputy mistress-a fine,
dashing-looking woman who know$
nothing whatever of nursing but has
a prettily sympathetic way about t er
that wins favor with both guests and
I patients. She ls always exceptionally
j well dressed, a prepossessing reco;n?
mendation for the establishment. Wo
men of tactful manners are employed
by several of the great, specialists tq
interview people whorl the doctor is
Texas fever ls reported as existing
among cattle lu the Netherlands.
The culture of capers ls suggested as
a possibility for some of the southern
and southwestern states.
Tt Is a jjopular misconception that
bamboos grow only in thc tropics.
Japan is a land of bamboos, and yet
Whore these plants grow It is not so
warm lu winter as lt Is in California.
From the talk at the Georgia horti
culturists' convention lt appears that
they are enthusiastic as to the fruit fu
ture pf the stifte!
Cotton its still ?lng li) the export; rec: |
cords of the United States, aud ita rec
ord In the present year is likely to sur
pass that of any preceding year, re
marks an exchange.
lt ls considered a fair day's work for
one hand to cut and house 1?0 sticks
of tobacco, says Dr. KUlIbrew in Home i
EXPECTED TO FIND HIS COUN
Vhat Reassured a Hesitating Cana
"I hesitated some about coming to
ihe United States," said H. H. Dean,
Df Toronto, Canada, at the New Wil
lard, with a merry twinkle In his eye,
to a Washington Star reporter, "and
while I was debating A read a story
that made it easy to make up my mind
"You see, I was not sure what kind
ot a reception I would receive. I
thought they might make lt unpleas
ant for me in some way; still it seemed
[ should fir ri some of my countrymen
here, anr? I was convinced of that
when I read the story I shall relate.
It appeared that an Irishman had lost
bis job and was suffering for the nec
essities of life, so he applied to the
manager of a museum. He was inform
ed that the only thing he could be giv
en to do was to don the skin of a lion
that had died a few days before and
take his place In the cage. He accept
ed the job. Just before the perform
ance started the manager got up next
to his cage and said: "Ladies and gen
tlemen, to show you all animals do not
fight when put together I will now
have the lion go into the cage of the
lioness,' and he opened the door for
Pat to enter.
" 'Holy inither,' said Pat. 'Do you
want me to get ate up?'
" 'Go in or I'll run this pitchfork into
you,' said the fellow.
"Well, Tat made up his mind ne
might as well die there as any other
time, so he entered the cage. He was
crying a?d snivelling, and he was sure
he could see a dangerous glitter In the
lioness's eye. This made him tremble
and shake like a leaf until he heard a
voice say, 'Aw, what's the matter wid
ye Quit your snivelling. I'm Irish,
"You seo, we came from the same
family, and this story made it easy to
look for a reception like Pat's when I
For the Best.
*I hope you'll enjoy the pie."
"Dat's right, lady, always hope fer
The Automatic Smoker.
In this age of automatics are machines
that almost talk
Automatic false legs to help the leg
Automatic signals that stop a train of
Automatic pedals and pumps and
Automatic banjoes for the music'ly in
Automatic pie machines in which to
go it blind
But of all the automatics yet devised
for human folk
The greatest is the latest-the auto
This automatic smoker is to have a
A suction pipe of rubber and a leather
An automatic indicator showing just
It takes to puff a "two fer" or a "lu
cent per" per hour;
So when we get a sample of the "kind
that never draw,"
We can start the automatic while we
hold oui* breath in awe.
Then shove the weed between its teeth
-that's all we've got to do.
For it's up to him to make it burn and
smoke the darn thing too!
Trouble Sure to Meet You.
"Oh, cheer up!" said the sympa
thizing friend. "If you go around look
ing for it, trouble is always sure to
meet you more than half way."
"Yes," said the gloomy looking per
son, as he dodged nimbly from in
front of a scorching automobile and
watched his friend describe a parabola
In the air, "but eveu that is better
sometimes than this foolish optimism
that some people are so struck on."
Puzzled by Discrimination.
"Mammy," said Pickaninny Jim,
"kin Santy Claus see in de dahk,
same as a cat?"
"I dunno, chile," answered his moth
er. "What makes yoi. s'picion dat he
"He nebber makes no mistake an'
gibs rae none or dem rockin' horses
an' steam Injines like what de whits
chlllun gits."-Washington Star.
Something She Will Appreciate.
"What are you going to give your
wife as a Christmas present thia
"I'm going to give her one evening
in the week. I've resigned my mem
bership in one of the secret societies
I belong to."-Chicago Tribune.
Philosophy, Ancient and Modern.
"Epictetus said all philosophy Hes
In two words, 'restrain' and 'abstain.' "
"Well, Epictetus may have had it
figured out all right in his day. but in
these times philosophy seems to be
pretty fully expressed in the two
words, 'gain' and 'retain.' "-Chicago
T<3?s- I |iear you liecajne acquainted
w!t|i Mi*? Travis the other day.
Jess-.-Yes, and she's puch a remark,
able girl. She told mo she had beer?
out of town fur several months,
Tess-Yes, she was In Europe.
Jess-Exactly, and she didn't men
tion a word about lt to me.-Philadel
When a woman has a poor servant
girl she is pretty apt to say, "Well,
the girl is willing."
Costs Only 25 cents
Or nail 26 cent* to C. ?
TDBKECJKE, Al?., Joly 28,1878.-DR. C. J. MO?TETT-My
my eipcrlenco with yourexcellent medicine, TEETHINA
Ironbleteething. Ereryremody wai exhauited In the thai
:ontlnued to pa? off pure blood and burning; ferer continu
Ber mother determined to try TEETHINA, and in a day t
lb? bowels were re?ala*, and thank? to TEETHINA,the li
? " . Youri, ?io., D. W. Ile
Women as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis
courages and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
and cheerfulness soon
disappear when the kid
neys are out of order
Kidney trouble has
become so prevalent
that it is not uncommon
for a child to be born
1 afflicted with weak kid
neys. If the child urin
ates too often, if the
urine scalds the flesh or if, when the child
reaches an age when it should be able to
control the passage, it is yet afflicted with
bed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
step should be towards the treatment of
these important organs. This unpleasant
trouble is due to a diseased condition of the
kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as
most people suppose.
Women as well as men are made mis
erable with kidney and bladder trouble, I
and both need the same great remedy, i
The mild and - the immediate effect of j
Swamp-Root is soon realized. It is soldi
by druggists, in fifty
cent and one dollar ?
sizes. You ?nay have a j
sample bottle by mail
free, also pamphlet tell- Home ot sr-amp-Root
ing all about it, including many of the j
thousands of testimonial letters received
from sufferers cared. In writing Dr. Kilmerj
5c Co., Binghamton, N." Y., be su
mention this paper.
?rra CMICriF-STEH'S CNGLISH
M _iCT*N. Original ?nd Only OWL
t^V^L'-KsAFK. Alway? reliaM? Ladle. ?I
f?S\ RS? <?' CHICHIiSTEK'S KM
V<^?-)JlrSi\ in UKI) an<t Oold metallle box}
v-v -'2 willi !>>ur ribbon. Take no olherJ
?W ?^? VAM DlUtfMH Kulmtltutlona an<?
I tlf Uiin?. HUT of jour Dmgbfcior M
J( niapi for Particular*. Teatlmonlala
i <e? Br and " Ilcllcf for Ladle*," ea tour, by r?.
V* TT turn tiall. 10.0410 T?itImonl?U. Sold by
-f all Dru?1"?- Chlcheater ch rm leal Co,
Utstloo !?.. . ii?. Madlaon tsQiiare, PHIIiLi KA?
GET OUR PRICES.
Complete Cotton, Saw, Grist, On am
Fertilizer 'Mill Outfits, Gin, Press
Cane Mill,and Shingle Out?its.
lil! iii ll 8.1 ll? tl, 1 }<!(.!}, l-l ri?
md Railroad Castings, Railroad, Mil
Machinists'and Factory Supplies.
Belting, Packing, Injectors, Pipi
Fittings, baw s, Files, oilers, etc. W?
cast every day. Work 150 Hands.
Foundry, Machine, Boiler, .
Press ?nd Gin Work.
Repa IS Promptly Done
PROF. P. M. WHITMAN,
209 7th Street, Augusta, Ga.,
GIVES FREE EYE TESTS for all defects of
sight, grinds the proper glasses and WAR
Lenses cut into your frame while jou wait
CpCp . "'? rti- tells if you Merl
ri?- C ?4 - ; medicinec-rglaues
1 have had occasion to use your
Black-Draught Stock and Poultry Medi
cine and am pleased to say that I never
used anything for stock that gave half as
jood satisfaction. I heartily teconv
mend lt to all owners of stock.
J. B. BELSHER, St. Louis, Mo.
Sick stock or poultry should not
eat cheap stock food any more than
sick persona should expect to be
cored by food. When your stock
and poultry arc sick give them med
icine. Don't stuff them with worth
less stock foods. Unload the bowels
and stir up the t( nd liver and the
animal will be cured, if it be possi
ble to cure it. Black-Draught Stock
and Poultry Medicine unloads the
bowels and stirs up the torpid liver.
It cures every malady of stock if
taken in time. Secure a 25-cent can ?
of Black-Draught Stock and Poultry
Medicine and it wi! I pay for itself ten
times over. Horses work better. Cows
give more milk. Hogs gain flesh.
And hens lay more eggs. It solves the
problem of making as much blood,
flesh and enorgy UH possible out of
the smallest amount of food con
sumed . B ny a can from your dealer.
Wo promptly obtain XS. S. and Foreign
Patents ami Trado Marksorreturn entire
attorney s fee. Special prlco by commun
Joiitlng with the publisher of this paper,
f rcejic-arcn and raportpn 'patentability:
CjlA/l FT *,r f!fS PatentLwgfr
Opp. U.S. Patent Office, Washington, D.C.
TRY NEW DISCOVERY
FOR THAT COLD,
TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE.
Cures Consumption.Cougha, j
Colds, Bronchitis, Asthma,!
Pneumonia,Hay Fever .Pleu
risy, La-Grippe, Hoarseness,
Sore Throat. Croup and
NO CURR. NO PAY.
.Vice 50c. and $1. TRIAL BOTTLES FREE
Cores Clio toa-In fa ni ii raj
? thc Bowels, Strengthens
? mi D ru rr rv? ere the Child and Makes
? at uraggists, TEETHING EASY.
1. MOFFETT. M. D.. ST. LOUIS. MO.
Dear Slr : Justice to yon demands that I should (lr* yon
. Our little Kiri, just thirteen months old, hu had much
M ci prescriptions from family physicians. Ber bowell
ed for days at a time. Her Ufe was almost despaired ot;
ir two there was a great change-new Ute had rstunned
ttle babe is now doing well.
rVEH, Ediwaoe^^prietorTuskegee (Ala.)
Corne to Augnsta we want
you to call on us.
We carry about twen
ItVrfive Lines of Goods and
sre so situated th^it we can
Good 7 I-2C. outing, ioc.
Good 4-4 Percales, ioc, 08c.
3-4 Bleaching, 04 7-8C.
Best Sewing Cotton, 5oc.doz.
?Carolton Sewing Cotton, 02c.
'Good Denim 09 3-40,
Good Wocil Jeans, 14 i-2c,
j Ladies Dress Shoes, 1.00
Ladies 2.00 Shoes, 1.50
Ladies 3.00 Shoes, . 2.00
?Men's Plough Shoes j 8pc
M en's good work shoes, 1.0
j Men's dress shoes, 1.25
Men's extra dress shoes, 1,50
Children's Shoes, 20c to 2. %
iROj? Heavy Knee Paula 24':.
|Bojd' 2 pite-tulla ^Tocy-?
SBoys' 2 puce suite, lA^U
| Men's working suits, value ?A00L
Men's good paute, 1.00
iMoti's al' wool drees eu its, va'ue
15.00 fer 7.50
Ladies'?;e c ile waists.
Ladi**s' extra made waists, 39c.
[Ladies1 Heavy winter waists, 39c.
Lad H 9' fiue flanelelte waist*. 50c.
|l.adies' dress skirts, 1.19
Ladies' Tailortoade Suit-, valu?
J15.OO, for 7.50 We c >uld only
Iget a few when gone we eau set
Ladies' Petticoats, 25c. to 1.00
Ludias Muslin Underwear ar leen
'lhau cm be bought elfe^wh^re.
We have a
?aud carry all these goods in
tone store with a one 'store
"expense, consequently we
*can sell goods
ithan any single line store
Don't write for Cata
logue, as we have
mo 1112 Broad Street,