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Edgefield advertiser. [volume] (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, March 15, 1883, Image 3

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rg?fielb g&btt?stt.
Jas. T. Bacon. Thos. J. Adams.
E. KEE8E, Corresponding Editor.
Edgefield, s. C., Har. 15, IH93.
A Courteous but Conscientious
. Grand Jury?
Oar Grand Jury for the year 18S3
were discharged on Thursday aftor
nDon cf kat week, after four days of j
hard and useful work. As will
ba seen by reference to their Re
port, published in another column,
they were courteous but conscien
tious. In plain English, they
were very sensible and very brave.
And in effect they certainly backed
up the ADVERTISES in its late advice
to our County officials concerning the
publication of their annual reports,
and in its reminder to the County
Commissioners that their economy,
in certain respects, although well
incant was not wise, and did not par
ticularly meet the approbation of the
people. The law requiring the pub
lication of Ihe Treasurer's Reports of j
the disbursements of the public
moneys, although adding largely to
the official duties of that officer, is
one that must be satisfactory to the
general public. From the report of
audited accounts published by the
County Commissioners, no taxpayer
can for a moment tell who has and
who has not received money. The
mere fact of auditing accounts is no
indication that said accounts are
paid. It is the Treasurerjs -Report
which shows at^g&?ce Into whose
lid out money has found
The recommendation as to the im
provement of our Court House is a
progressive movement in the right
direction. The present Court House
is large enough and convenient
enough, but decidedly shabby and
ill-furnished. That is shabby in its
want of fresh paint and whitewash.
The walls, the door and window fac
ings, the Bench of the Judge, and
the Desk of the Clerk, and the benches
upon which the a. dience sit, are all
painfully dirty. They are strong
enough and well constructed enought
but they are dark and dingy. And
the new overhead ceiling of the Court
. room has never felt the touch of the
painter's brush. Our Clerk of Couit
is a neat man and a conscientious
one; but no amount of cleaning that
he may, and does, have done wilh
scrubbing brush and broom, can make
any show amid so much filthy old
paint and whitewash. In short the
condition of our Court House is not
in keeping with the prosperity and
progress of our County. This ought
not to be ; and we are glad to see our
Grand Jury progressive enough to
make the movement towards having
of4r^WTOty strangers form
timatesofthe enterprise and
progressiveness of its citizens.
That' there should be school
checks uncalled for and undeliv
ered-through a course of two or
three years-is a fact that must have
fallen heavily upon certain teachers
-weak women perhaps with no one
to look after'such matters for them.
It is a comfort to know that our
Poor House is well kept ; and cer
tainly it is a matter of pride that so
large a county as Edgefield has but
ten paupers.
Aa regards the rebuke of the Grand
Jury to our Town Council, we are
only surprised that it was not sharp
er and more comprehensive. When a
man is elected on the Town Council
of Edgefield, God seems to at once
paralyze his head, his heart, his hands
-all his parts and all his senses. Or
at least this paralysis strikes him.
We doubt, however, that God has
,anything to do with it.
Cotton Seed Oil Mills.
In many sections of our State, Cot
ton Seed Oil Mills are being institut
ed, with flattering promises of suc
cess and'money. Cannot this thing
be started in Edgefield? We see
om an^aijvertisement which has late
lyme? our eye in some paper-an
advertisement from J. W. Cardwell
& Co., of Richmond, Va.-that the
prices of Cotton Seed Oil Mills have
fallen wonderfully lately. For in
stance, a No. 1 Mill (2 tons seed per
day) is set down at $1,S00; and a
No. 2 Mill (4 tons per day) at $2,500.
There is money in this matter. Let
Edgefield be up and doing.
A Sbocking Tragedy in tho Asylum
at Columbia.
COLUMBIA, March H.-At the
Lunatic Asylum, at ll o'clock yester
day, a patient from Edgefield County
named Z. F.' Y hatley, a sufferer from
acute mania, while in a sitting-room
with half.uxlozen other male patients,
managecHo free his hands from the
straps which bound them to his waist.
He then tore off the arm of a wooden
settee and made a wild attack on
those in the room. He struck a pa
tient, named James A. Barrington,
from Marlboro' County, in the back
of the head, fracturing the base of
his skull. He then attacked Mat
Cantwell, a keeper, and felled him
Another keeper ran up and secured
Barrington died this morning.
Cantwell is net dangerously wound d.
-Cor. Neu's and Courier.
A Close Railroad Election.
BELTON, March 2.-In the election
held here to-day on the question of a
subscription for the Carolina, Chicago
and Cumberland Gap Railroad 403
votes were cast, the advocates of sub
sciption scoring a majority of one.
The bond of M. T. Polk, the d?
.ulting State Treasurer of Tennessee,
a reduced from $50,000 to $20,000
the 4!h inst., and he was released
jail. He is very sick.
f Rf port of Grand Jury at March
Term 1883.
To the Honorable J. II. Hudson, Presid
ing Judge for the March Term of
Court, 1883. *
We the Grand Jurors of Edgelield Coun
ty beg leave to submit to your Honor, the
subsequent report : That we have exam
ined the public Offices of our County, as
well as the Poor House, Jail and Court
House, and have thu- gathered quite a
number of items of much importance to
the citizens of Edgefield.
We have examined the Books and ac
counts of the County Commissioners' of
fice, and ve find them neatly ind careful
ly kept. We also ?nd checks drawn and
signed as far back as-1879, still in the old
check books, and not called for by parties
in whose favor they are drawn. We re
commend that the Commissioners adver
tise all undelivered Jchecks quarterly in
the County Newspapers.
We find, on visiting tho Auditor's and
Treasurer's offices, that their Books are
well kept, and correct so far as we could
examine them. We find that [the Audi
tors' Books show that the assessment .of
personal property, for the year ending
1st June 1881, amounts to $l,0S9,4G7 ; on
real estate, $2,59o,G20. Total assessment
for ISSI. $3,G8G,092. And for the yej>r
ending 1st June 1882, the assessment on
personal property amounts tu $908 OSO ;
on real estate, $3,259,SG0. Total assess
ment for 1S82, .$4,227,940; an increase for
the year 18S2 of $541,S4S. The Treasur
er's Books show (hat he collected, for
1882, $3,333.96 more than was on the
Auditors' Books. We recommend that
an expert he appointed to examine all the
Books of the County officers and report to
the Grand Jury at the June term of our
Court. ^
.--We^have examined the Clerk's and
Sheriffs offices, and find their Books neat
ly and properly kept, and that the moneys
on deposit, vouchers and Bank accounts
We examined the Books and office of
the Judge of Probate and found them
neatly kept. In this office, we found
$99.55. After deducting $3 98 for com
missions,', there is s .ill remaining on hand
$95.GI, belonging to Dr. S. F. Fant, from
estate of W. Sheppard, and Mrs. Lydia
Fulmore, from estate of Joshua Miller.
We recommend that six chairs be furnish
ed for this office. We also recommend
that this office be whitewashed, the win
dow frames painted and the windows re
We visited the office of the School
Commissioner, he being absent, and we
examined his Record of moneys apportion
ed to each Township for the fiscal year
ending November 1, 18S3, which record
also shows what checks have been issued
to this date. We found this writing quite
legible, and correct in so far as could be
ascertained under the circumstances. VJ"
recommend that the School Commissioner
be present at the June term of our Court
to give an account of his official acts.
We have examined the Books of Trial
Justices E. A. Glover and W. D. Allen,
and find them kept in a neat and proper
manner. We recommend that all the
Trial Justices be required to bring their
Books to the Court House for the inspec
tion of the Grand Jury at the June term
of ou,r Court. We find the Poor House
Jr is.-n?eded.
e found the Jail in good condition,
hui' lacking in blankets, cooking.and eat
ing utensils as well as locks. We found
the Jail yard wall in danger of falling,
and recommend its immediate repair. We
found the Court House in general, bad
repair-the Grand and Petit Jury rooms
being in a disgraceful condition. Decency
requires a cloBe plank fence to screen the
back yard of the Court House from the
street. A lock is needed for the front
doors of the passage in the lower story to
keep out loafing intruders at night. Each
office should have a key to the front door.
We further recommend that the County
Commissioners furnish thc necessary funds
to the.Clerk of the Court, and that he bc
required to purchase and . supply all
necessary stationery and fuel for the Grand
Jury while in session. And lo furnish
and keep in the Grand Jury room-IS
chairs; and each Petit Jury room with
12 chairs and to be kept there; a suitable
chair for the Judge and lamps for the
Court Boom and Jury Booms; that Iw
have the Court House thoroughly cleans
?d and fitted for business before each ses
sion of the Court. We suggest that the
present Road law is insufficient, and
would recommend that the Legislature
mact a law, authorizing that the roads
je let out to the lowest bidder with good
>ond and security for the faithful per
ormance of contracts, and the levy of a
'easonable tax to pay for the same. Aleo
i law compelling pereons purchasing cat
.le and begs and butchering the same, to
jeep a record of the marks and brands
br the inspection of the public. Also a
aw changing the term of office of our
bounty Commissioners to 4 years, as they
icarcely become familiar with their du
,ie* before their term expire3.
We respectfully present the Corporate
luthorities of Edgefield Village for the
md condition cf their streets.
To your Honor, the Solicitor and other
)fficers of the Court for courtesies ex
,ended. we return our sincere thanks.
Respectfully submitted.
Our Railroad.
S. L. Campbell, Secretary and W.
F. Kirk CLief Engineer of the Caro
ina, Cumberland Gap and Chicago
.ailroad have been in tawn several
lays, arranging for the right of way
Tilth the different parties through
whose land the route will pass. From
kiken to this point very lew persons
lave thrown any difficulties in their
way and we cannot think any of our
citizens will hesitate for a moment to
?ive them a free passage.
The route is a very important one,
;raversing a rich and prosperous Bec
kon of our country and giving us
jonnection with the great Northwest,
where we get our supplies. It will
juild up the country and from one
.nd to the other of the line will open
ip a trade of great profit and advan
;age to every man, woman and child.
Capable and experienced business
nen have the construction in charge
ind succeva is sure. Brains And not
stomach, recommend the off i and
we can endorse the enterprise^ ow
ng that the people will not lose mon
)j in it as they are bound to do
where pobmn asses have control.
Abbeville Medium.
Marion Chandler, a young while
mau. was killed at Pelzer on Tues
Jay by a falling derrick. He leaves
a wife and three children.
South Carolina Road L aw.
The following is a complete synopsis
of the road law of thia State, showing
the duties of overseers of p m lie high
ways, their discretionary powers in
repairing roads, and a list of exemp
tions from road duty.
Each township constitutes a high
way district.
The county commissioners shall an
nually appoint a superintendent of
highways for each highway district
for which he is Appointed and liable
to road duty, but exempt therefrom
by reason of his office. He shall have
superintendence of highways in his
district, under the direction of the
county commissioners, to whom he
ehall make a report once in three
months of tho condition of the roads
in his district.
Each superintendent shall divide
the highways in his district into suita
ble sections of not less than two, nor
more than five miles aud appoint over
seers (or each of said sections. He
shall likewise divide all persons liable
to road duty in his district into two
companies or squads and assig-a a
6quad to each overseer, as far as prac
ticable, assigning the road hands to
the nearest road, and shall require
the overseer to call out the hands to
work the roadB, repair and build
bridges of same whenever he may
deem it necessary, after twelve hours
notice and shall req-jire each hand to
bring with him a hoe, axe, mattock or
other tool. He shall determine the
number ol days for each working and
the tool to bo brought, provided not
more than twelve da) s work shall be
required of any hand in a year. For
refusing or neglecting lo carry out
any work required by the county
commissioners, or any of them, the
supei intendent of highways shall be
deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and
upon conviction, before a Trial Justice
shall be fined not less.than $10 nor
more than $50. Overseers for neglect
ing to call out hands and work roads,
when required by the superintendent
upon conviction in trial justice court,
shall be fined not less than $?, nor
more than $20.
Superintendents shall jointly divide
a highway limning aloug the line o?
two highway districts, and f-ball as
sign hands from their respective dis
tricts to work the same. Overseers
ehall require their hands to do such
work on bridges as will preserve
them and keep *hem in order, when
it can be conveniently done. If bridges
need such repairs as should be given
out under contract, superintendents
ehall report the Fame to the county
commissioners withont delay.
When any highway sha 1 become
obstructed by storms, cr otherwise,
the overseer shall summon a sufficient
number ol' hands to open and repair
6uch highway. Auy overseer failing
to call out hands, for the space of a
day, after application made by any
citizen, shall unless he has sufficient
excuse therefor, forfeit $15, to be col
lected in an action in the name of the
county commissioners. Any percon
liable to work on highways and neg
lecting to turn out, on such extraor
dinary occasions and assist in open
ing and repairing such highways, after
being summoned, ehall be deemed
guilty of a misdemeanor ^ and upon
conviction shall be fined $3 per day.
If any person shall perform more
days labor than is required by law he.
shall be paid $1 per day for the ov'er
" Je-bodnfCLJI??
members of boards assessors, teachers
and students at colleges, ministers of
the gospel, millers engaged in grist
or merchant mills, where they are
kept open six days in the week, aud
the warr-er for five days
The overseer shall make a list fo
the warner, requiring him to give
notice to each person of the kind of
tool to be used, which notice ehall
be given twelve hours before the
time fixed il. the notice and aleo state
the hour and place of working. If
any person, after receiving such notice
shall neglect to appear or refuse to
work according to the direction of
the overseer, he ehall be deemed guilty
of a misdemeano. aud upon conviction
before a trial justice, shall be fined
not less than ?5, nor more than $10,
or be imprisoned in the county jail
for not less than five days nor not
more than twenty days. Any person
notified to work can pay the county
treasurer $1 per day for the time he
is required to work, which shall be
received in lieu thereof. Overseers
shall allow two days labor for a man
working one day and furnishing a
horse and plow, or three days labor
for any person working one day and
furnishing a wagon and two horses or
mules or oxen.
Overseers have power o cut down
and use timber', or use t*L? wood,
6tone or earth, in or near the high
way,bridgeorcauseway to berppaired
necessary for that purpose, but the
owner shall be entitled to compensa
tion therefor if demanded. But no
overseer shall authorize the cutting
down of timber trees reserved by the
owner, or p'.anted for shade or orna
ment, either in the fields, around the
3pring, or about the dwelling hou^e
or appurtenances, ihe cutting of rail
timber when other timber can be y.ro
cured, or the taking of stone or earth
from enclosed grounds without the
owner's consent.
Any person prohibiting or hin
dering an overseer from cutting down
and using timber, or from using wood,
?arth or etone, in or near roads cr
causeways, for the purpose of mak
ing or repairing tuon road or cause
?raye, or lor ranking such repairs of
oridges, or shall obstruct the passage
af said roads, causeways or bridges,
by gates, fences or ditches or any
ither obstruction, or shall hinder or
threaten or forbid any traveler from
raveling any public road, shall be
deemed guilty of a misdemeanor and
apon conviction shall be fined not lees
.han $5, nor more than $10. .
Any person removing from one
:ounty to another, who has, prior to
iuch removal, performed road duty,
?hall, upon the production of the cer
if?cate, or receipt of tho overseer of
;he district where he last resided,
?howing the labor performed, be en
itied to a complete discharge for the
imonut therein specified.
Persons over whose lauds any road,
Jther than a public highway, shall
pa6s, may erect gates thereon, but
?hall be liable to be indicted for a
auisance, should ho fail to keep them
n good repair.
Superintendents of highways shill
:au-:e roads to be posted and number
id. and a pointer placed at each fork
ind for neglect of this duty, he is lia
ble to a fine of $10.
The Charleston Bridge Company
trill eoon let out the contract fur
building a bridge across the Ashley
connecting th? city with St. An
drew's Parish. It will cost $05,000
md will be completed in Auguet.
G ran i levill et
Projected Suit For the Ground of a
Thriving Carolina Village.
It is understood that suit will thort
ly be instituted against the Granit?
ville Manufacturing Company and
against the town of Graniteville for
the land upon which the factory and
the village stand. The proceedings, it
is said, will be in behalf of the Wool
fork heirs in Georgia, in whose family
this land originally was held, and
from whose possession, it is maintain
ed, the property improperly passed
by titles illegally transferred. -rMaj.
R. J. Moses, of Columbus, Ga., it is
learned, has been retained to represent
th Woolfork interest.- Chronicle and
It is given out that ladies will wear
vests precisely like the gentlemen's
this summer. When a married man
goes to b&d, he will have to put a
chalk mark cn his vest, ornext morn
ing he may slip on his wife's and not
discover his mistake until he inserts
his thumb and forefinger in the right
haud pocket for a pinch of finecut,
and finds nothing but a piece of
chewing gum, and the stub cf a soft
black lead pencil. Then he will sud
denly remember that there was a roll
often dollar greenbacks in tue left
hand j ocket of his vest-that is, if
he is not an editor he will-and he
will rush back home in Rarus' time.
Lee, who has stoutly contended for
the seat of Mr. Richardson, in the
Forty Seventh Congress, was d&olared
not elected on the 4lh instant thereby
defeating an expected consideration on
his part of the nice lit tle sum of some
$10,000. This amount would have
accrued to bim had ho been declared
elected. Tins amount therefore re
mained in the Treasury of the Gov
ernment, instead of passing from it
into Mr. Lee's pockets.
The Aiken Recorder says: "The
improvements to the Graniteville c?>
nal are now complete .and will enable
the factory to utilize their water to,
better advantage. They were all ex
ecuted under the intelligent snpervi-j
sion of Superintendent S. W. How
land, who is one of the most thorough
going factory experts to be found in
this or any oth r State."
Dr. Mark Reynolds, a prominent
citizen and physician of Sumter Co.,
is dead.
Dr. S. S. Marshall, a prominent
and useful citizen ot Greenville, was
accidentally shot and killed on Tues
day at his plantation in Madison Co.,
Fla. He was a native of Abbeville.
- I've been looking for a decent fitting
Unlaundried Shirt for six months and
failed to find it until I stepped into JAS.
M. Conn's. Ho has a large stock, 75c,
OOo., Si.00. You know he guarantees sat
isfaction in everything he sells. [3ml4
??)~ PENN'S " Bouquet Cologne" is
better th*n over.
Winter Clothing at New York
cost, at J. M. COBB'S.
MARRIED, on March 0th, 18S3
Rev. W. A. "Rogers, Mr.
.f 'JJ * ^^^^ -?
MARRIED, Feb. 15th, 1883, by
B. Tray wick, Mr. JOHN H. BRADLEY
and Miss ISADORA DUFFIE, both of]
Edgetield county.
By tho same, Feb. 2?d, 1883, Mr. JAS.
both of Edgefield county.
By the same, Feb. 22d, 1863, Mr. JNO.
PERT, both of Edgetield county.
No. 0583, American Jersey Cattle Club
Herd Register;. Sire, Duval, No. 2809;
Dam. Alice Carpenter, No. 4,141. Bred
by W. L. Balthi?, Esq., Staunton, Va.
Dropped Aug. 24tb. 187!?. Service for $5,
in advance. Cows should bo sent 20th
day alter previous heat.
Will sen(' Bull anywhere in tho Coun
ty for live or more cows.
Mar. 14, "S3 ] Hamburg P. O., S. C.
will be ready February with a cdored
plate. It is full of really good and leau
liful plants-new Dracamas; new Cro
tons; new Pelargoniums ; new Roies;
Geraniums; Clematis, otc, with a ?ch
collection ol' line foliage, and other green
house and hothouse plants, well gruvn
and at low prices. Free to all my cus
tomers, to others 10 cents, or a plain cop;
free. Catalogues of Seeds and Rosea
free. Address
Mar. IS, '8.1.-2m] Washington, D. C.
l\ otice to Planters !
THE undersigned having accepted the
Agency at this place for the sale of I
Guanos Manufactured by the EDISTO
PHOSPHATE CO., is now prepared to
receive orders for the
liMlsto Acid Phosphate,
Aintnonluted Fertilizer, Ground Rock,
Acidulated Rock, Ash-Element.
These Fertilizers will be sold only for
Cash or approved paper, and at about
one-third less than what is usually charg
ed upon time sales.
Edgefield, S. C., Feb. 6,1883.-5t9
Purchase Yet Offered.
2& ?) ACRES of Land, half a mile
tj AM? from Dom's Mills. A good
Dwolling House, Store, Gin House, Barn
md Stables; three out houses; 100 acres
n cultivation. Improvomontsof greater
yalue than the price asked.
Terms very easy. A first rate bargain.
Real Estate Agent.
March S. 1880. tf IS
WONDERFUL for the information
they give, and more wonderful
dill on account of the low price On one
.ide a map of the United States and on
ho other a map of tho world-two maps
n one-with a vast and varied amount
if statistical and other information.
Orders can be left ai Tn K ADVERTISER
>ittce. Address,
ll. V,. ARTHUR Ag't.,
Jan. 2l,-2m] Edgefield, S. C.
SAFE, and
Tlio jrrcftt success achieved by tho RED ??C"
OIL, m?de by tho RED ?'C" OIL Mainline
luring Co., of Baltimore, bas induced imitation*.
lt h made of tho best selected crude petroleum
fur tautly roc. lt ha* never been known to cause
isu accident, and hence can bc entrusted to thc
usc of any member ol* tho household. It burns
with a pure white and brilliant flume. Does not
smoko nor ernst the wick. Has no bad odor.
Can I?- used in any Kerosene Lamp. Ask your
storekeeper for lt, and seo that be get9 it. . .
li L. Penn &
? .AND.
Lue Confectionery !
A^pir constant aim and desire to please all who favor us with th6ir patronage,
amusable us to do so, we strive io keep the most, complete assortment of Drugs,
Chjals, Patent Medicines, Choicest Staple and Fancy Family Cl recedes, School
Bc,,Stationery, Toilet and Fancy Articles, pure Candy and Confectioneries,
Tob and Cigars, etc, etc., of any house In Edgefield. We confidently assert
tha have succeeded in our efforts, and can defy competition in every line.
? will do all in our power to give satisfaction to every one who trades with
usive us a call-examine and price our goods. Will b? glad to see you, wheth
er! buy or not.
G. L. PENN & ?30N.
Meld, S. C., Mar. 13, 'S3.
Continuing the Bushier oj
Direct Importer and Dealer in
! Columbia. S. C
Io* Rubber and Leather Belting, Sugar Cane Mills, Evaporator Tans,
- -^leet Copper and Galvanized Sheet Iron suitable for making Evap
? orators, India Rubber and Hemp Packing, File?, Wrenches,
'.^ Punches, &c, &c.
Mechanics' Tool? ol" Every Description,
T5, Chairs, Corn Sheller?, Feed Cutters, Harrows, Circular Saws, Upright
.viiiI Saws, Lime, Cement, Plaster, Window Glass, Paints, Brushes,
Varnish, Carriage, Buggy and Wagon Material of Every
' Quality of Goods and Price? Guaranteed.
V*Orders Accompanied with the Money or Satisfactory Reference Witf
Re;ve Careful Attention. [Mar. 14, *83.-3m
-A N D
"j EVERY ?) E S ? RIP T ! 0 !?.
Altijc paper Hanging, Scenes, Screen?
and Window Shades.
In Oil or Wate r Colors
O?^Vork Renovated. Portraits Relined.
Pai,ed and burnt in on CHINA- cspc
fyly suitable for Birth, Wedding
. or Anniversary Presents.
.^in Oil, or on China.
SI[NS furnished on application to
Edgefield, ?. H., S. C.
Ji, B.-Orders by mail will receive
DrSnpt attention.
Jib. '?7. 1S83.
Deal in
nest Market Price Pail
for Cotton and Other
eb. 7,1888.-3*9
Cliiitonward, S. C
I The Finest Supply of
J For the Season, iu town.
filing Succeeds Like Sue
T?| cess !
jrpfew people know, perhaps, that
M the largest Gardeners in the world,
are ivating 10,000 acres of land in this
cult ltry and Europe. Their wonderful
cot? ess has been achieved by liberal,
SUC? 38t and fair dealing-selling only
hoij they knew to be good and perfect,
soei you wish to have a success with
lt p Garden this season, use tho seed
you follow the counsel of men who are a
and ess In the business,
sue FULL STOCK of Hiram Sibley &
A . Seed can always be found at
co's! j. iff. COBB'S.
Jh. 12, 1883.-U10
B^CENTLY Renovated and with a
\\ of superior excellence, oilers ?rst
tablc accommodations to the traveling
ciavHic at moderate rates.
nulll B. F. BROWN, Manager.
1 ?gusta, GA., Feb. 21, 1888.
Y thoroughbred J ERSE Y Bl'LL,
is ready for service. Price, $5.00,
H,05.1VAUCE? * Issue guaranteed $10.00
in ai irving a thorough-bred. J KAN J KAN
for d t.!XCHIIAI.K is ono of the best brod
OF ? i in the United States. Il is pedigree :
bujj Readjuster,.No. 4,388
Sire , Agnes Auberoy,. " 8,010
j)an Dam, Cyrene 3rd,. " 1,239
2nj Monmouth,. M 210
u, )am, Imp. Cyrene,. " 137
3rd* o cows of the same family, at two
ip, i old, made tests of 17 ibs., lo/.,
yea ' *09,? 8 oz-? respectively, of butler
and lays.
i l. 24, 1883.] EDOEKIKI.II, 8. C.
The best grades of Chewing and
ting Tobacco, at PENN'S.
WILL make f om r>0 to 100 per cent,
inore than common cotton. Staple
as good as any upland cotton. .Price, $5
per bushel. "Certificates from some of
the best cotton planters in Georgia, who
, have tried this cotton. Call and get a
I Circular, und order your seed at once,
i Where Ul Bushels are ordered by one
i person ora club, a reduction will be
1 made. Jos. .S. ADDISON, Ag"t.,
j Feb. 2?<, I8S3.-mi] Edgelield, S. C.
Assignee s Sale.
State o?' .SontBu Carolina.
BY virtue ol' the authority conferret
upon me by deed of Assignmeni
from Wallace* Cranston, recorded ir
proper office in said County, in Book C
pagt-s lr"*?4 and 318, I will oller for sale, a
public outcry, at the Cour: House in sah
Counly, on tho First Monday in April
188:5, between the legal hours of sale
That tract of land, lying in said Coun
ty, on waters of Beech Creek, waters 0
South Edisto River, containing One Hun
dred and Forty Acres, more or less, am
now or formerly bounded by lands c
Mrs. Frances Rhoden, Mrs. Howard
Darling Williams, Estato of John W
llerin, dee'd., and others The heirs al
law of Wiley Rhoden, deed . who foi
morly owned a portion of said tract, h av
released all their interest.
For lurther information apply to J. M
Wallace or the undersigned.
nneji&aBfeliace ?& Cranston.
1883.-4t 13
-Judge Carolins
Whereas, Wm. H. T, . ? TITT
suit to me to grant hint Letters of At
ministration of the Est?te and effects i
W. P. Trotter, deceased.
These aro therefore to cite and admoi
ish all and singular the kindred and cret
itors of the said W. P. Trotter, dee'd
that they be and appear before nie, i
the Court of Probate, to be hold at Edgi
liold C. H., on the 22nd day of Marci
1883, at ll o'clock in tho forenoon, )
shew cause, if any they have, why tL
said Administration should notbegran
ed. Given under my hand tiiis 2nd da
of March, 1883.
Published on tho 7th day of Marci
ISS3, in tho Edgelield Aitvcrt?aer.
W. F. ROATH, J. P. C.
Mar. 7, 1888-2tl3
Receiver's Sale.
Slate of South Carolina
Court of Commun Plenx.
L?rick tV. Lowrance, ra. J. P. Hardy <
PURSUANT to the order of the Com
in the above entitled cause, 1 wr
sell nt. Ridge Spring, iii Edgefield cour
ty, on SATURDAY, the "17th day r
March, 1S.V!, at ll o'clock, a. m., the fol
lowing property :
One Eclipso, Six-Horse Engine-o
Ono Sweepstakes Separator-?0-inc
Ono lot Belling. One lot Tools.
M. A. BRIDGES, Rectiver.
Fob. 2<?, 1883.-3t 12
Police of Final Discharge.
"VJ"OTICE is hereby given that the un
ly dersigned will apply to the Judg
cf Probit? ol' Edgefield Couuty, on Sal
urday the 7th April, proximo, for a Fi
nal Discharge as Administratrix of Jnt
T. Johnson, dee'd. All persons indebt
ed are notified tc settle and those bavin;
claims will present the same duly at
tested previous to said date.
Mar. (J, 1883.-5tl3] Administratrix
Pumpkin Yams for Sale.
IH AVE for sale 100 bushels of ver
lino Pumpkin Yams.
Mar. 7,-2113] H. PARKER.
Ken of Ability on salary and commission, fe,
Universal Knowledge,
fust out. Thc must Useful and Compact Lit
jrary Achievement uf UM Age. Ila? no com
X?titors. i'eddlers or postai cartis tut ic fd
knd Stump for /uti pa rt feat a rg. Address ou
?musc nearest to you. '.J. H. Chambers & Co.
?T, LOUIS, MO., Chicaso. JU.. Atlanta. Gb
NMU be mailed FREE to all applicant . and to cus
tomers of loot year without order!>' it It contains
alxwt ir.'i poxes, tjoo illustrations, prices, accurate
descriptions aiw valuable directions for planting
l?ou varieties of Vegetable and Flower Seeds,
Plauts, Fruit Trees, etc. Invaluable to all, espee
lally to Market Gardeners. .Send for lt 1
n II iii
?A. N D
The Leaders,
The Cause of the Upsetting.
For Four Weeks have they watched
willi anxious care the fluctuations "of the
Eastern and Northern markets, and with
keen business foresight, they have
Shoes are now ?advancing and will
most likely continue to, but WHITE, de-,
sirous o? maintaining his old prestige,
the public gaze with the Largest, Most
Elegant and Complete Stock of Shoes
ever displayed, at prices the cheapness of
which will ast onish the most incredulous
The LEADERS desiring the Public
to set the Full Benefit of this unusual
Sale, take this means of informing them of
the Wonderful Bargains to be had at it.
No Old Stock ; all Fresh Goods; just re
ceived. And in order to keep up their
well carnell reputation, will offer the fol
lowing Go^flfiHl?ic.sc
LADIES' KID BALS at Silo, worth $1.25
GRAIN DALS at 73c. Poid everywhere for $00
KID FOX BA LS at 72! c. former price 95c
" HUTTON BOOTS at 92o. can't, he bought elewhere
for leas than 1 50
" FOX BICTON BOOTS at $1 50, worth 2 25
SLIPPERS 0c. worth 05
SERGE SLIPPEUS at 28c. worth 75
KID BUTTON BOOTS, (Hand-worked bnt!on holee,)
at >'l 50 worth 2.50
Our Stock of Men's Shoes is Immense, and in
order to "unload," will offer for the next
few days, the following Bargains
in this line:
MEN'S CALF SHOES at 85c. cheap at
" BOOTS at $1 50, bargain at
HAND SEWED CONGRESS at $4 25, worth
And in order io keep the "Ball Moving,"
will ofter the following wonderful
Bargains in Misses9 Sloes!
MISSES' KID BUTTON BOOTS at $1.00, bargain at
GRAIN BALS at 75c. cheap at
" KID BALS at 85c. former price
Last toxxt not Least
A Grand Clearance Sale of these Goods. The immensity
of our Stock in this Line, compels us to sell at
whatever the Goods will bring.
The J. B. White
Dry Goods, Clothing, and
Shoe Co.,
724, 738, and 740 Broad Street,

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