OCR Interpretation


Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, May 19, 1892, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1892-05-19/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

, ^ FIRST GRANDSON.
Tia strange tome to. think that I
A grandpa have become:
Indeed rcahnot weirder
It strikes me almost dumb.
But what is stranger fa? than thia
Xosjt truly' singular
Oh, partner of my woes and bliss,
... , . .It makesyougranamammal
.- limd it hard to realize, .
., ' E'en whoa thia babe I eoe,
i," That you, BO youthful in my eyes,
gwtiylm^mm? cap lja.
* For though we've dwelt together now
I \- Soma twenty years and more.
Time rests a* lightly ou your brow
;/ Aa back in sixty-four.
And yet ho's here, this little bo j.
How he will bill and coo
? When he discovers, to his Joy,
Hia'gT?ndmamma in your
And how he'll laugh to look nt me,
His funny old granddad!
Ahl little one, you seem to be
A lucky sort of lad.
- -John K- Bangs in Harper's Bazar.
.*." . *
H?re and Hereafter.
. . A stingy Christian is a liviug
-.. slander upon Christ.
. Religion Hhat isn't l.sed every
day won't keep very long.
No one can be truly polite with
~ ?Qt the practice of self-denial.
Every land that flows "with milk
and honey has giants in it.
Iti8 not the. longest prayers
. that attract the most attention in
Heaven.
It will not make your own heart
any~j?urer to throw mud at another
_ i v man. -
- It is hard to have a revival in
churclir where the pastor doesn
want it. -
Every drop of rain that strikes
the earth does its best to give man
bread.
True consecration is always say
ing, "Lord, have your own way
withjine."
The man who puts heart ia his
. work will always have work to put
heart in.
' Feeling like a^rasshopper is the
* best kind of preparation for whip
ping a giant.
The Lord is not. on .anybody'
side, but it is everybody 'B privilege
tobe on^His side.
It makes the devil mad for his
children to find out that thay look
like their father..
. The preacher that shows a man
how devilish he is, is the kind the
devil don't like. *
Nothing but religion can keep a
jgijfted man from falling in love
with his own head.
On the very day that the first
cupron was started the devil pro
duced a hypocrite.
* ; ' When, you need a friend don't
pick out the man whose dog never
wants to follow him.
The devil loves to to see preach
ers., quarrelling about water and
sajrag nothi?fg.aj?ain8t^Fhiskey.
. There are people who pray for
showers of blessings "who want
them to corn? without any clouds.
Praise is the believer's helper in
his trials and his companion after
trial-; Jehoshaphat's army sang
praisesbefore the battle, and when
they began to sing and praise, the
Lord fought for Israel. David
sang praise in the cave. Daniel,
when the trap was set for his life,
prayed and gave thanks three
times a day as usual, and Jesus,
when he would raise Lazarus, first
lifted up his heart in thanks to
the Father, and, before he went to
supper, first sang a hymn. So is
praise :aIso our solace after trial.
-[Fulhr.
A story is told illustrating the
rigid discipline of the Russian
army. One of the Grand Dukes
told the Czar that a sentinel at the
railroad crossing at Peterhof re
fused to raise the gate for his car
riage, although the train was not
due fox three or four minutes. "It
is against orders, your Imperial
Highness," the soldier replied, the
* role being that when the gate is
shut it must not be opened until
after the train had passed. The
Czar said that he was glad to hear,
that the soldier knew how to obey
orders. The Grand Duke laughed
and said that he was certain if the
Czar himself -had been present
discipline would have given away,
he Czar did not reply, but a few
days after, to put the matter to the
test, he drove up with the Czarina
just after the gate had been
lowered. The Czar called to the
sentinel to let him pass. The sen
tin^ %n.great trepidation, saluted,
but did not move the gate. "Open
the gate, I tell yon," cried the
Em?oTor. -"Don'tyou know who
I am?" "Yes, your Imperial
Majesty, but it is against orders,
andJI cannot open the gate," an
swered the sentinel, still saluting,
and turning almost blue with
anxiety, but not moving mn inch
from his place. "I am the Czar,
and I command you' to open,"
cried the'Czar again. Lcan't do
it, you - Imperial Majesty,"
despairingly cried the sentinel,
still standing firm. Just then the
trian, passed. Hie Czar buast
into laughing, ana warmly com
mending the astonished sentry,
presented him with a twenty-five
rouble note, anr* 1 rove back to the
palace.
Tne Spring is Upon Us,
And we are receiving this week a
nice line of Spring Calicoes, Ging
hams, etc.
Call and examine tnein.
Very truly,
W. H. TCKNKIC & Co.
The Modern Girl Better Off.
. There is no doubt that Maude's great
grandmother would be shocked at the
"goings on" of these latter days. The
Old lady would faint at the sight of her
descendants' ways; but, after all, isn't
the change for the better? Certainly
the dress is better than the terrible
lacing of revolutionary days, and if
Maude does go "low neck" to a ball, she
appears on the street in a stout cloth
gown! How any woman ever lived to
be thirty in ye olden time is a mystery.
Why, the way they tramped about in no.
sleeves and low necks and fasted them
selves then and fed (supposedly) on
lilies is enough to make a galloping con
sumptive invalid" pale with envy.
Eyelena, pale and languid, read poetry
all day, except when she floated about
like a sylph in the rose garden. It is
bad to rashly judge, but ono's private
opinion is that the aforesaid Evelena
had her chunk of beef in the pantry.
Why did Evelena spend all day in a
rose garden? Was she supposed to be
studying the beauties of nature, or had
the old man really sent heriout to spray
the bugs off the bushes? ^
Another weakness of Evelena's -was
her. relapsing on all occasions into
"floods of emotions" and "tears of sweet
sensibility." In fact, one is tempted to
believe that she wandered about clothed
in "her regal beauty" and an old pale
green calico wrapper. But one fails to
find a reason for her "?motions."
Doubtless they were kept "on tap,"
and didn't lose their sparkle by frequent
turnings .of the spigot But it must
have been real uncomfortable to sit up
at night learning how to weep and faint
just at the right time,
r But Maude irreverently thinks the
"goings on" of her great maternal an
cestor a trifle stupid, and there is no.
doubt that she finds the."healthy" fash
ion far more enjoyable'than the "dying
tn-leafy-June" style of beauty. Then
Maude walks, rides, drives, goes boat
ing and plays tennis till the buster on
her nose murmurs of "cold cream."
Still she enjoys it, and would you change
if you could?-Washington Post
Making Them Young.
There once lived in the City of Mexico
a Frenchman known as Ota vi to (little
Octave), whose rogueries kept the town
in a ferment At one time he claimed
to have discovered a specific for the re
juvenescence of women, and by means
of sensational advertising he succeeded
in gathering a clientele of forty or fifty
ancient'dames, who were assembled, on
a certain day, in a long sala, tricked out
with astrological symbols, crucibles,
alembics and all the paraphernalia of
charlatanry. The conjurer presented
himself before the ladies and addressed
"them in flamboyant language, ending as
follows: "And now, senoras of my soul,
it is needful that the mystic ceremonies
before us be opened by the oldest one
among you."
Then, addressing her whose appear
ance seemed to indicate priority, he
asked her age. "Thirty-seven years,
senor," simpered the beldame, who was
at least in the seventh decade. "And
you, senora?" "Thirty-six." And so on,
until he had got them down to a de
clared age of twenty years, with a maxi
mum of thirty-seven. "Well, ladies all,
you perceive that without further pro
ceedings the miracle is accomplished,"
said Otavito, "for the least gallant of
men could not call her aught but young
whose years are but thirty-seven-and
you see for yourselves that is the age of
the oldest among you!"-San Francisco
Argonaut_
Physician-, and Their Drags.
The active competition for a living
that the physician in New York has to
encounter has. resulted in a curious
method "for stimulating trade. There
are doctors in this city, graduates in due
form and no doubt in many cases men
of ability, who remit all fees for consul
tation, relying on the profits they obtain
from the medicines they prescribe for
emolument. Certain standard prescrip
tions they have put up in quantities, and
these they, sell directly to the patient
Where a prescription has to be com
pounded the patient is sent to a certain
drug store, at which the doctor has an
arrangement for his commissions.
Between these two devices the prac
titioner really captures a reasonable fee,
and he gets it, moreover, in cash, where
he otherwise might have to give credit,
with a strong show of loss, for though
patients will not dream of demanding
credit for medicines, they make very
small bones about leaving the doctor's,
bill unpaid once he has permitted them
to run it up.-New York Cor. Pittsburg
Bulletin. _
Peculiar Pronunciation.
Landor always pronounced yellow as.
yaller. We have heard Mr. A. R. Wal
lace, the eminent naturalist, during the
course of a lecture, repeatedly sound it
thus, a mode of pronunciation said, ?in
deed, to be traditional in many good old
English families, and which includes
the substitution of laylock for lilac, i
Boom for Rome, goold for gold, and
woonderful for wonderful.
A homely old rural dean, long since
dead, used always, like Sam Weller, to
leave out the "w" in woman, and his
"Wilt ' thou have this coman to be thy
wedded wife?" was apt to mar the so
lemnity of a marriage service.-London
Tit-Bits. _
An Easter Scene in Athens.
For some time before Easter the city |
of Athens wears a picturesque aspect
This is due in great part to the number
of shepherds who, with their flocks,! I
have come down from the mountains
and are camped in every available open
space, engaged in selling then* lambs, i
There is no family so poor as not to ;
break the long Lenten fast with an i
Easter lamb, the value of which is about ;
a dollar, and a veritable massacre of the '
innocents is going on.-"Customs and 1
Lore of Modern Greece."
Gone Off Ahead.
"I see most of your hair is gone," said ,
Brown to Burton. (
"Yes," replied Burton, "it's left for ,
parts unknown."-Kate Field's Wash
ington. !
Big Alaska Salmon. i
Salmon, such as are found in the riv- 1
ere of Alaska, are very large. Three 1
salmon will ordinarily fill forty-eight |
one pound cans, making one case.- ,
Washington Star.
Becoming. ,
Clara-That's an awfully becoming i
veil you have on. j
Maude-What makes you think so? <
Clara-Because it's so thick.-Cloak 1
Review.
A bright New York boy has set him- !
self up in the business of exercising fine
bred dogs for rich men whose time is .
too much taken up with money making f
to properly look after their canine prop- {
erty. _
' In all competitive sports it is danger
ous for the contestants to ignore phys- '
ical differences. Spirit and excitement
may help to win a temporary victory at, .
too great a cost. i
Doubtless the coldest civilize, place <
on thc globe is Werchojansk, in Siberia, ,
where the thermometer once registered
a temperature of 81 degs? below zero.
- (
French farmers prefer horse rakes that .
are made in the United States, as they -
are both cheaper and more easily worked.
-- Erzh?tten*
T'-u rn. ----
Why Many Treatments Yali.
"The fault is not of the art, but of the
patient," is the phrase that may be ap
plied to those diseases in which the most
correct measures taken under favorable
circumstances fail to accomplish their
purpose, because the patient himself
does not or cannot co-operate with them.
No treatment can relieve the smoker
from his throat catarrh, so long as he
persists in his habit.
This aspect of the case is. especially
pertinent to the nervous disorders which
are one of the growing scourges of our
age. Incapacity and vacillation, the
force of oater influences or the pressure
of business too often intervene to inter
rupt a cure which was otherwise fairly
possible.-Professor H. Nothnagel in
Popular Science Monthly.
A Typewriter's Luncheon.
A young woman whose, work as a
typewriter makes her daily luncheon at
a-restaurant a necessity says ?that the
most satisfactory and sustaining meal
she gets is a plate of raw oysters, with
a bottle of ginger, ale and plenty of
brown bread and butter. If she feels
poor she omits the ale, which is an ap
preciable item, and contents herself with
tiie oysters and bread. "There, are so
few things tb be had at the. average res
taurant that are satisfactory," she says,
"but yotfmay really rely on the oysters
and Boston brown bread.'-NewTorie
Times. _
.Importance of Plate? to Collectors.
The affixing of the bookplate com
pletes, in a certain manner difficult to
describe, which most book lovers; must
readily recall, the subtle joy of book
possession. And inasmuch as once past
ed in the label becomes an integral part
of a cherished volume, it is in all but
rare cases meant to be in itself a thing
of definite beauty. Here is one- of : the
many interests offered by a bookplate
to the collector!-London Saturday Re
view. '_
A Great Show for Him.
Miss Candide-Where I spent the sea
son there were twelve girls to every
youngman.
De Smithers-How I wish I had been
there!
Miss Candide-You ought to have
come down. A young man would have
been almost worshiped no matter how
unattractive.-New York Tribune.
N: jkber of the Stars.
At the present time the whole humber
of double stars known and recorded by
astronomers is something over" 10,000V
far exceeding the total number of stars
visible to the naked eye in the entire
firmament (about 6,000), and others are
being frequently discovered by the great
telescopes now in existence.-New York
.Ton rn al.
MASTER'S SALE.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
EDOEFIELD COUNTY.
Court Common Pleas.
The American Freehold Land Mort
gage Cor.pany of London, Limited,
against N
J. A. Creighton, as Adm'r, and in his
own right, et al.
NOTICE is hereby given that by vir
tue of the decree and order in
this cause, I will sell at Edgefl?ld Court
House, South Carolina, on salesday in
June, 1892, the following described
mortgaged premises, to wit :
All tb at tract or parcel of land, lying,
being-and situate in the county and
State of South Carolina, to wit:.The
four hundred and Hf ty (460) acres,
more or less, bounded on the north by
lands of F. E. Creighton, R. B. Mc
Creerjvand S. Morse; on the south by
lands of E. Still and B. L. Youngblood;
on the east by lands of W. H. Howard
and W. S. Logue ; and on the west by
land of F. G. L. A. May.
TERMS OF SALE: Cash. Purchaser
to pay for papers. .
W. F. ROATH,
Master E. C.
HERE'S BOTTOM
Corn, in lots, 75c.
Bacon, 500 lbs, 6%c.
Meal, in 5 s'k lots. il.35 pr s'k.
Hay, $1.20 per hundred.
Bran, $1.20 per hundred.
C. O. Molasses, 18c. by barrel.
Magnolia and Kingan Hams.
Ga. Ratchet Plow Stocks, 90c.
Harman. Plow Stocks, $1.60.
D. B. Stock, complete, $1.85.
35 Dowlaw, Cotton Planters, $4.50.
Full lot Building and Plantation
Hardware.
Nails; basis, $2.50 per keg.
Counting the freight, which is 6c.
per bushel on corn, He. per sack on
meal, 3c. per gallon on molasses by bar
rel, *2?20 per ton on hay, etc., etc. You
Dan buy as well in Edgefield as Au
gusta. Come in and see, we have a
big stock.
E. J. NORRIS.
Mil, Ste iii Hals !
We are still doing our best to sustain
a First-class Clothing, Shoe and Hat
House. We don't attempt but a few
lines of. _goods-CLOTHING,
SHOES? HATS AND GENTS'
FURNISHING GOODS-but we
propose to do this in first-class order.
It is reasonable to suppose that where
one gives his time to a very few special
liaes that he can do better, than if he
should carry everything. So when
you wish a Suit of Clothes, Hat,: pair
of Shoes, or anything in Gents' Fur
nishing Gooda, call to see us. We can
show you the latest yt y les, first-class
roods, and at prices tba! will give sat
isfaction.
CLOTHING.-Everything in the
Clothing line that is kept by any first
-lass clo thin g establish ment, for Child
ren, Boys and Men.
A first-class $5.00 suit of Clothes for
(3.00. $12.50 suit for $8.00. $16.50 suit
for $12.50. All the finer grades at cor
responding low prices. We have a
Full line of samples of goods for suits,
ind any one wishing can select his
roods and we will have suit made by
first-class tailor, at much lower price
than is usual for suit made to order.
GENTS' SHIRTS.- \ full stock of
the very best fitting Shirts, in laun
Jried and unlaundried. AU the latest
styles in Collars. Large stock of Cuffs,
immense stock of Cravats made spe
jially for us. Complete line of Gents'
Underwear.
SUSPENDERS.-Large stock and
tho best quality. Harris' Wire Buckle.
Something very durable
HATS.-Tremendous large stock of
Hats. All the latest styles. Immense
Stock pf Straw Hats, from very cheap
mes to the finest grades.
First-class assortment of Trunks
ind Valises.
SHOES.-The most complete line of
Shoes ever .shown In JSdfiretleltl. AVe
fcnowrV.i, we can do better for you
han it is possible for you todo else
where. We buy very large stocks, and
lave advantages that cannot be ob
tained except by persons dealing in
special lines. Styles for Children, La
lies and Men.
Large stock of Ladies'Slippers.
For quality and price we cannot be
excelled. Give us a call and save mouey.
E. IB. ZET.A.IR/I1 8c CO.,
EDGEFIELD ?. 0. J
MANLY TIMMONS,
DENTAL SURGEON.
Office over Bank of Edgefield.
Hours from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
JOHN WARE,
TONSOBIAL ARTIST.
EDGEFIELD, - - S. C.
Satisfaction in a Shave and a
Hair-Cut guaranteed.
GROUPS, SCHOOLS, BUILDINGS, ANIMAL,
And any other kind of out-door
work promptly and carefully-done.
Orders from the country and neighbor
ing towns solicited. All ph?toB made
on the new and beautiful Aristo paper.
Write for terms and prices.
mchl4t GEO. F. MIMS.
In the rear of the Y. M. C. A.
Hall I haye opened a Beef
Market where I will be prepared
at all times to serve the public.
FRESH BEEF, PORK, SAUSAGE
and MUTTON.
Give me a call.
"W\ Ei Eubanks.
ARISTO PHOTOGRAPHS
ARE NOW MADE AT MY STUDIO.
Duplicates from the negatives now
on hand will be finer and prettier on
Aristo paper than those first sent out.
Crayon Portraits
Enlarged from small portraits are as
popular as ever. I have ' delivered
seventy and they give general satis
faction.
PRICES LOW.
Childrens'Photos a Specialty
mchl02m ?R. H. MlMS.
GEORGE B, LAXE,
- AGENT FOR -
The MUTURAL LIFE INSUR
ANCE CO., of New York. The
largest and best Lifo Company
in the world.
Agent also for the following Fire
Companies :
HOME, of New York.
GREENWICH, of New York.
HAMBURG-BREMEN, of Ham
burg, Germany.
LANCASHIRE, of Manchester,
England'.
ST. PAUL-GERMAN, of St. Paul,
Minn.
MECHANICS and,TRADERS, of
New Orleans.
TRAVELERS ACCIDENT INS..
CO., of- Hartford, Conn. .'
S. L. WYANDOTS 1
Exclusively.
?DoTT5? Score 94.
THE GREATEST YETI
?.'Ot^ Columbia, S. C., thc largest Southern
Show in ISQI, my birds swept the field. Here
are the prizes won: ist,2d and third an cockerel
same on pullet, same on pen. Special for best
cockerel, special for best pen. And the grand
Gold Special for largest and finest display. Ex
hibited 14 birds scoring from co to M T H
Davenstedt says "Dolt," score 04, istnennest
Wyandot pullet he has seen this season. My
birds are not excelled in America. Fowls for
sale at all times. Eggs $3.00 per 13, $5.00for 36.
SCOTT MAXWELL,
VAUCLUSE I S. C.
WHY IS THE
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE CENSEN
TK BEST SHOE IN THE I0R1D FOR THE HONEY f
It li a seam ie? ?boc, with no tacks or wai thread
Ce hort the feet; ra ado of the best line calf, stylish
and easy, and because toe make more shoes af this
erode than any other manufacturer, lt eolualiHband
aewed ahoea costing from $4X0 to $5.00.
CR 00 Genuine Hand-sewed, the Guest calf
99s shoe erur offered for $3.00; equals Stench
Imported ahoea which cost from tSXOto s 12.00.
4ttl 00 "ind-Sewrd Welt Hbo*, Uno calf.
*V **? stylish, comfortable and durable. The best
shoe ever offered st this price ; same grade aa cus
tom-made shoes costing from ?G.0U to 8 LI.00.
CO 51) Police S U oe j Farmers, Railroad Hen
.PO? and Letter Carrion all wear them; Uno calf,
seamless, smooth lnsldo, heavy three solea, exton
alon edge. Ono pair will wear a year.
Qi Q SO Hilo cn! fi no better shoo ever offered at
Hf timm this price; one trial will con vinco those
who wont a shoe for comfort and service.
?J?A 25 and 92.00 Workingman's shoes
?Pat? are very strong and durable. Those who
harp given thom a trial will wear no other make.
Boy
g' S'J.OO niid Sl.73 school shoes aro
worn by tho boys everywhere; they sell
pn their merits, as the increasing sales show.
* C 93.00. IIund-NRtved shoe, beat
O Dongola, vorystyllsh;cqunl.Kreiich
i-^JW??fe?rom toMXi
.stdlea'[Jtt50,MJ&iM nucl ?1.75 shoe for
?iaea are the best taclf?gof a, g?ll? and durable.
Illation.-?ee that W. L. DOI??(BS7 nama and
co orosuunped on the ootUjinof each shea;
. W-TAKE NO 8?BSTi??l*ii2iJ
kJnsi.it on local advertised dealers supplying von.
WTL. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Maas. SoldLIT/
J. M. COBB,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
J. H.\PAUL, AGENT.
No. 3 Park Row,
-IMPORTERS OF FINE
Wines, Liquors, Tobacco, Cigars,
te Mountain Com Wey a Specialty.
Will move to onr?new quarters in about thirty days in the HUFFMAN
NEW BUILDING. ^
WM. SCHWEIGERT,
TTlie Je^?sreller,
732 Broad (Under Central Hotel,) Street,
Ga,
E. R.
IMPORTERS OF FIXE
Wines, Liquors and Cigars,!
AND DEALERS IN
. Bourbon Rye and Corn Whiskey.
601 and 8o2 Broad. Street,
McHugh Bros.,
Bdgefield, S. C.,
Wo have now removed to our now quarters on tho corner next to
the Farmers' Loan and Savings Bank, where we shall be pleased to
see and entertain our friends and the balance of mankind, right
royally. '
. That we are prepared to do this, a bare inspection of our inner
adorniugs will establish. Our
Liquors, Wines, Cigars, Etc., Etc.,
are of the latest, best, and most approved brands. Give us one call
and you will need no further invitation.
Respectfully,
McHngh Bros.
B. B. EVANS,
Life and Fire Insurance Mi
E?OEFIELL), S. C.
REPRESENTS
The UNION MUTUAL LIFE, of . Portland Alaine. Its polices
are the most liberal now offered to the public.
ALSO
The PENNSYLVANIA FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY, of
Philadelphia.
It will be to the interest of parties contemplating insurance to ex-*
amine their contracts before insuring elsewhere.
Phosphats Coop';
Charleston, C.
SOLUBLE GUANO, highly ammoniated; COTTON SEED MEAL;
DISSOLVED BONE, highest goods ; NOVA SCOTIA LAND PLASTER ;
ACID PHOSPHATE, for composition ; SOUTH CAROLINA MEAL;
Ash Element, for Cotton, Wheat, Peas, &c; GROUND HAW BONE;
COTTON AND CORN COMPOUND; GROUND DRIED BLOOD;
SMALL GRAIN SPECIFIC; GROUND DRIED FISH;
GENUINE LEOPOLDSHALL KAINIT;
GENUINE FLOATS, of highest grade, product of the Due Atomizer.
THE ABOVE FERTILIZER ARE OF VERY HIGH BRADE AND OF UNH'ORM QUALITY.
They are rich in Ammonia, Phosphoric Acid and Potash, and are oom
pounded with a special view to the wants of our Staple Crops, and fo the per
manent improvement of the soil.
Special Formulas made to order of best materials.
Special inducements are offered for cash orders by the car load.
For terms, nand Books, Agricultural Primers and good articles on Ash
Element, Peas, &c, address
Ashley Phosphate Company,
CHARLESTON, - S. C.
Edgefi?ld and Johnston.
Ide are ill t?e Qino for 1892
With a full line of VEHICLES, WAGONS, BUGGIES, CARRIAGES,
ROAD CARTS and HARNESS
ALSO
House Furnishing Goods, such as STOVES, BEDS, BEDSTEADS,
MATTRESSES, Cotton and Spring, CHAIRS, SOFAS, &c, <fcc.
Give us a call and bo convinced that we are in earnest in offering
lood goods and fair prices to the people of ?dgefie?d county.
EDGEFIELD and JOHNSTON.
High Prices for Cotton
IS MADE POSSIBLE BY INVESTING WHERE YOU CAN OBTAIN
BEST VALUES FOR LEAST CASH.
? LOWEST PRICES,
A GOOD TEAM ]
( BEST GOODS.
Weare headquarters for BLANKETS, CLOAKS,DRESS GOODS
UNDERWEAR, and everything in Dry Goods.
Come uno1 poe us when you come to the city.
M ULLARKY & BARTY,
810 Broad St., AwgW?ta, Ga,
IF YOU ARB L O OK IN G
' , FOR
POPULAR PRICED, STLISH, WELL MADE, CLOTHING.
We with all sincerity recommend you lo call when itt Augusta, and
see the immense stock of.
I. C. LEVY & GO.,
? Tailor Fit Clothiers.
AXJGrTJSTA, - - Gr A.
GE(* R. LOMBARD & COMP'Y
MACHINE. BOILER lld GIN WORKS MILL, ENGINE anti GIN SUPPLY HORSE.
AUGUSTA, W. - - GA
Is the plac? to get Machinery and Supplies and Repairs at Bottom'
Prices. ,
50 New Gins and 62 New Engines in stock.
If yoif want a First-class COTTON GIN at Bottom Prices write
for a New Catalogue and Reduced Prices of* IMPROVED AUGUSTA
COTTON GIN. See the extra fine recommendations of last year's;
work. t: - .?'."-., ?ni
Mention THE ADVERTISER when you write. jlySOly.
OM - MOTTO, "QUICK SALES AND SMALL PROFITS."
?.XJOXJ?^?, - GA.,
-AGENTS FOR THE
"FAMOUS OLD HICKORY AUD TE1ESSFE MUONS."
BEST IN THE MARKET.
CARRIAGES, * . .
BUGGIES,
ROAD CARTS, - >
HARNESS,
SADDLES,
TRUNKS,
VALISES,
' BUGGY PAINTS.
VARNISHES,
LEATHER,
.SHOE FINDINGS
v . (. 949 Broad St., " (
REPOSITORY, ] FACTORY,.-} 914 Jones St. -
( 946 Jones Si. (
THE BEST, CHEAPEST, AND MOST RELIABLE HOUSE
fe
O
co
- O Ci
~ O cc
- 0 GC
Sj
s: ? +?
4J o ?
M -p % ?
~ j-) CO fe-. Ci
?P CD n .IPS /H
O hi m .fa ? *
w J ss (g
- fl 0 PH V
CO O ^ . ? -? H
s- bn-p fi w
ii H
(D .3 ^ V
o ^"3 OJ
> li jj
bo .2 ? * S'
* ll u
?
? ai d ssa? ^
S IM*X
8 Bi^^i I
? 08 ? O ?2 j,
M h S*
.H ? 02
, JOHNSON, PRESIDENT. W. H, WILLIMS, SUPERINTENDENT
?HS. F. DEG EN", General Manager and Secretary and Treasurer.
[HE AUGUSTA L
MANUFACTURERS OF
Lumber,
Laths and
Shingles,
Doors,
Mouldings,
Blinds,
Sash,
ALL KINDS OF
Dressed Lumber and General Building Material,
)fflce, Factory and Ya.rd,
Adams, Campbell, D'Antignac and Jackson Streets,

xml | txt