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Edgefield advertiser. [volume] (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, December 08, 1892, Image 3

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TUPS. J. ADAMS,
EDITOR.
THURSDAY, DEC. 8,1892
.Congress met last Tuesday.
This i's Harrison's Congress, but his
last ono.
-, The recent rise in cotton is said
to have been without a precedent,
except during the late war when
the Southern ports were blockaded.,
According to! Gov. Tillman's
message there are 613 bar-rooms in
.South Carolina, and tho.se pay
$81,100 iutc the various county
treasuries, and $134,372 to the
towns.
Gov. Tillman's message on. ?he
Port Royal Railroad and its bot
tled up condition, has excited a
great deal of favorable comment
both^in this Stato. and Georgia.
Indeed that message reached the
high water mark of practical states
manship. _
A good manyIpf our exchanges,
are abusing Gov. Tillman for, as"
thej style it, "jumping on the
judges." And why, pray, shouldn't
the fudges be jumped on, if . they
deserve it? We jemember c few
years ago that nearly, jor quite all,
the brethren jumped on the judges
for their decisions on the woman's
separate estate statute. ~ _
Tvphoid?feveris epidemic in St.
Louis. Every hospital in that city
contains typhoid patients. There
were. 215 new : cas?s on last Satur
day. This^?\deni?c is said to be
due to theSffiffn influence of the
comet; which didn't come-it.
This is about as correct a theory
as half -that are offered.
President Cleveland is shooting
ducks 'on the coast of Maryland.
A dispatch says he killed fifty-two
snipe at one shot wonder if the man
who sent that dispatch expects to
got an office for it? He ought to be
recognized in some way by the
President-elect. Old snipe "hunt
ers recognize him as the biggest
liar sinco Joe Mulhatton.
'_--*MTT.. u-uviiuB
now outstanding forfour years at
6 per cent., making them due in
?897. In the meantime arrange
ments eau be perfected for refund
ing at a lower, rate of interest.
Charleston financiers think thisl
plan feasible.
Gov. Tillman is away ahead in
tho Agricultural Hall case. It will
be remembered that W. H. Lyles.
attorney for the purchaser, brought
^ against B; R. Tillman in his
"Vio**a.i capacity' for damages]
"using to deliver possession.
W <> make a long story short,
Mr. LY.-- has discontinued the
. suit.
? j
Tho Kansas State board of elec
\ tion canvassers has adopted a
novel mpthod of determining what
candidates -were elected in that I
State. To decide a tie vote in
Coffee county for a member of the
Legislature, the board drew straws,
and a Republican was chosen
This gives the Republicans control*
of tho lower house.
Jay Gould, the millionaire, is|t
dead. We do not believe that he
was the mercenary wretch the
nowspapers painted him. He took
a delight- in running down and Je
lassooing the elusive dollar," as
other.men delight in chasing offices, K
or foxes, or in going fishing, and Ji
if he distanced the most of his ai
competitors they were rich men as
like himself, "and the poor didn't fe
suffer.
Si
c:
nc
jfli
The estimate for pensions, to be j 0j
.paid out by the Federal govern
ment during tho coming fiscal
year, reaches the enormous sum of
nearly two hundred million dol
lars. How this is to be done and
the tariff reduced we do not un- ^
derstand. Hon. Geo. D. Tillman ^
"was, we believe, the first Southern
Democrat to call attention tp the j*
infamous legislation by Congress ?Q1
on this subject cf pensions, and to
declare that it was a millstone
around the necks of the people j??
which generations yet unborn ju
would have to wear. .,
Al
ar
er
en
Unless an extra session of Con-r ^
grees be called it will be late in ,
189'4 before the McKinley bill can
be repealed or any reduction made
for the tariff. In the meantime Wl1
- the people may begin to ask ques
tions which the Democracy may ,
find it troublesome to answer. It ~0(
seems to '?e the part of wisdom to jjn<
call an extra session. In any ovent
by so doing President Cleveland
can lay tho burden on Congress of
doing something' or doing
ing nothing, but if he fails to call
an extra session, and thus give
-Congress au opportunity to do
something, the blame of non-ac
tion or delayed action on the tariff
question will attach, and properly
attach, to him alone.
an(
for
ere
Spf
I
are
pul
and
ad
Th?
goo
Josh Ashley, member of the
House of Representatives from
Anderson county, has introduced
a. bill in that body io reduce salar
ies of all State ^officers. He says
that the people are getting awfully
tired of hearing tell and not see
ing. S??
Ex-Mayor Estes, of Augusta,
Ga., has written Gov. Tillman as
follows anent his Port Royal
Railroad message :
Augusta. Ga.. Nov. 30. Hon.
B. R. Tillman, Governor.
Columbia, S. 0.
Dear Governor-I am glad to
see that you are moving in the
matter of releasing the. Port Royal
Railroad, from the bottling process
of the Georgia Central Railroad
which bulldozed the Mallo ry Line
of steamers out of PortRoyal and
only allowad them the privilege of
getting freight at Brunswick, Ga.,
The manufacturers of this place
and vicinity have been compelled
to pay an advance of 25 per cent
on their freights to the North. The
only way we avoid it is to ship via
river to Savannah, and thence to
Brunswick and from there to New
York.
I hope you will be able to get
this road into the hands of parties
v ho will not force everything into
the hands of the Central, and there
by put the Port Royal in a posi
tion to be run in the interest of the
territory and people that it was
originally intended to beuefit.
? happen to know that the
Mallory line would be running in
to Port Royal now but for the
bulldozing of the Central. Yours
very truly,
(Signed) Chas. Estes
What They Say.
On last Saturday Ernest Gary
Esqr, of Edgefield was elected
Judge of the Fifth Circuit, in the
stead of Judge J. B.. Kershaw re
tired, over W. D. Trantham Esqr,
of Camden, by a vote of 121 to 21.
Judge Gary is a man of decided
ability, a good lawyer and his
elevation is eminently satisfactory
to both factions of the State
I Democracy.
Ernest Gary was last Saturday
elected Judge of the Fifth Circuit,
by the General Assembly and W. A
Neal Superintedent of the Pen
itentiary. Judge Gary has the
reputation of being a good lawyer
?u*CwiuuT juuge. ivir. Neal's past
j experience as a director eminently
fits him for Superintend-Pickens I
Sentinel. \ "
Mr. Ernest Gary, of. Edgefield,
was on last Saturday elocted by
the Legislatnee Judge of the 5th
.Circuit, tO-SUOOggjj-Lir3o-flXan?haxt
who retires on account of ill
health. He will take his seat next
June, and hold his first court at
Camden. He is a nephew of-Gen.
M. W. Gary, thirty-five years old, J
inmarried,-and an able lawyer.
-Ex.
The Herald does not believe in
ibusing men for the sole reason
hat they hold political, views
mtagonistic to our own. W. take
io stock in the little flings
>ccasionally hurled against the
lew judge, Ernest Gary. We are I1
lisposed to give him a fair show.
Ie is, so far as his reputation goes
m upright and capable lawyer
nd we doubt not he fully ap
preciates the high and honorable
?osition he holds-Spartangburg
Jerald.
Abbeville is well repiesented in
his General Assembly. Our poo
le have reason to be proud of her
ODS
To-day Hon. Ernest Gary was
tected Judge of the 5th judicial
trcuit to succeed Judge Joseph B
iersh?w whose term expires next
me. He received one hundred
ad twenty ; one votes in joint
isembly out of one hundred and
?rty two, seventy two being
pessary to a choice, This is a
ittering evidence of the high
>inion entertained of his ability
?d fitness to wear the judicial
mine.-Medium.
The Legislatur? last Saturday
?ctedErnest: Gery,of Edgefield
dge of the Fifth Circuit. Mr.
iry's only opponent was W. D.
antham, of Camden. The vote
is, Gary, 121 j Trantham, 21
dg? Kershaw declined to stand
r re-election.
Judge Ernest Gary is the second
u of the late Dr, F. F. Gary, and
Dtherof Lieut. Gov, E. B. Gary,
dge Gary was born and reared in
>beville county, received his
imary education at Cokesbury,
ter his graduation he studied
7 under his uncle Maj. W. T.
ry, ofAugusta. He practiced law
th his uncle Gen. M. W. Gary
Edgefield, and succeoded him in
i practice. Judge Gary is only
nit thirty-six year old, but is a
3 lawyer and a man of character
lability. He is well qualified
the position and will reflect
dit upon himself and the State
irtanburg Herald.
n England the country roads
so good that a single horse can
1 a vehicle with two passengers
[ a driver more than forty milos
ay, and do it with perfect ease,
i public highways are", likewise
d on the continent.
u
a
b
lc
BC
it
le
Si
tv
le
ve
la
ai
ad
du
I
in
no
an
sa
sn
us
pli
ha
th(
be
an
poi
sai
an<
un
1
>*at
pra
tio:
slij
Til
the
Au]
Cei
me
reh
Port Royal.
The.Savannah Press charac
terizes the threatened divorce
ment of the Port Royal railroad
from the Central as a "wrecking
scheme:" Would it be a wreck
ing scheme to raise the blockade
on the finest harbor of the South
Atlantic coast, and allow com
merce to take ita natural course?
. The Port Royal railroad is at
present a mere sidetrack, run only
to comply with the law. At the
time it passed under the control of
the Central, the latter would have
pursued the identical policy to
wards it that it did pursue toward
the elevator and compress-allow
it to rot down or move it elsewhere.
The Central's manifest object in
leasing it was-to get it out of the
way and seal up Port Royal, and
it has carried out its purpose up to
the present time as effectually as
circumstances would permit.
Port Royal to-day presentera
melamcholy spectacle of the vPBti
geB of embryo greatness. The
immense wharves ;that were once
crowded with merchandise are bare
and falling to decay : the splendid
grain elevator is a crumbling ruin ;
the cotton compress that once
handled thousands of bales of the
staple has been moved away, and
the railroad workshops have beer
dismantled. Port Royal's im
perial harbor, that will admit th?
Great Eastern to come up to hei
docks without lightering, and up
on whose broad bosom the navief
of the.world can ride at ease, if
well nigh aS useless to-day as whei
the country was inhabited bj
savages.
Governor Tillman in his mess
age to the South Carolina legis
lature, makes an insuperabh
argument against the- manner ii
which an entire line of railroad ii
practically , abandoned and J
magnifficent harbor obliteratec
from the map. It is the same tha
was used with powerful effect ir
wresting the Central from th<
grasp of the Terminal. It is this
Under the comity of states ni
railroad is allowed do to in an
other state that which is forbiddei
by the laws of its own stat?. It ii
one railroad to buy or lease anothei
for the purpose of lessening oj
defeating . competition, or tc
encourage or set up monopoly, and
consequently it is illegal to do the
same in South Carolina.
A powerful and wealthy syndic
propw?es^
proceeding to develop the town.
No government appropriation for
deepening the harbor is asked for
and no aid of any description. All
that is wanted is that it be given a
chance. Its natural superiority
will do the rest.-Macon News.
nie Message-What They Think.
It is an able Stato paper, written
in plain, clear and forcible lan
guage, and is admired and fa
vorably commented uponuoBy the
press of both factions. ?here is nb
incertain sound in the ring of his
nessage, he goes on record and
;here is no mistaking the re
;ord. The whole document
?arries plain evidences of his
lympathy for the taxpayer, and of
fis anxiety for the progress and
?rosperity of the State.-People
oumal.
The annual message of Governor j
'illman to the General Assembly
ia paper that the- Governor of
?y State may have just cause to
e proud of. The document is a ?
mg one but rendered necessarily
> by the numerous subjects that
treats of. It is in fact a comp
te synopsis of the history of our
tate government for the past
reive months. Despite its
ngth there is no tendency to I
irbosity or self-praise in it. The | s
nguageused is clear and concise
td its meaning not to be mistaken
.Colleton Courier.
Governor Tillman's inaugural
[dress appears to have been a
Bappointment to everybody, but
do not understand why. He
dicated in advance that he had
thing special he wanted to say,
d he is not the kind of man to
v nothing gracefully-for which ti
lall blame to him. He is not T
9d to platitudes and empty com
ments in talking or writing. He
s a good many of the qualities of j
? bull dog and I, for one would
sorry to see a bull dog frisking ?i
d doing little tricks like ?. jj
adie. It would be an unneces- T;
.y sacrifice of natural dignity 8U
i entirely unbecoming and
pleasant-Greenville News.
:t is not often that The Star
5 the opportunity afforded it of
tising the present Administra
D; but it can't refrain from a
jht testimonial to Governor!
lman's course in reference to
control of the Port Royal and
gusta Railroad by the Georgia j
ltral contained in his special
Bsage to the. Legislature in
ition to the matter on last-Sat
nrday, and which is published in
Another column of this issue.
- The Governors manly and
patriotic action in relation to this
Georgia railroad deserves the
unstinted applaus? and approba
tion of every South Carolinaian ;
and the document h question is an
exceedingly able vigorous, and well
timed State ?paper.-Marion Star.
Uncle Mose's 'Posjuin Prayer
AnsweireJ.
COLUMBUS, 0., Nov. -13.-Great
consternation, followed by wild
laughter, was an innovition of the
chapel exercises.at the lenitentiary
thiB morning. It was occasioned
by a possum prayer from old
Mose Allen, a South Canliua negro
with one leg, who was deaming of
Thanksgiving Day in >ie near
future. Chaplain Dudley opened
the prayer meeting as usial aud
prisoners followed briefly When
all heads were bowed in reference,
3ld jMose jumped at the oppor
tunity and delivered the following
prayer :
"Dear, belobed bredrin' ?d sis
ter'n I tank de Lord fur pemittin
me to kum ter chuch dis beutiful
Sabbat mornin' You all diimo dat
de Dutiful Thanksgibin''Day is
near at han.' On dat da; some
folks eat turkey an' som eat
chicken' an some eat dck, an
some eat lamb,' and' soie eat
sheep. But us niggers, we would
like dat good old 'poss. Kch. 'im
bring 'im in, take all de ha?off'u
'im, put 'im out two uighi and
let 'rn fross. Bring 'im in. E*bile
um. Stuff Mm like stuff .turkej
an'base 'um.Put 'im in the pan.shfl
stove doab. Go way tinking abou
Boorogard, Jeff Davis, Lincoln au?
Grant. Let 'ira stay in,dere awhili
Open dat stove doab. Ol' PojS
all turned brown and de gray
drippin in the pan declar di
'poss am cooked. Bring dat 'ms
out dat stove, put'ira on d" tajffl
Don't cut'ira while e's 'ot. fal
Christ's sake amen. J
Chaplain-Dudley stood agliaj
at the conclusion of the prayer.!
moment afterward the ^hapel r
echoed the wild and wicked shouj
of the prisoners. For nearly fri
minutes consternation reigned, ti
the end of which timj prayei
rj~T"i~ ??a?med, wiih no furthe
expressions from the colore?
brethren.-Cleveland Loarder.
UNCLE MOSE S PRAYER ANSWERED:
COLUM BUS, 0., Nov. 2 l.-The Souj
Carolina prisoner who amusjS:
every body in the Ohio penitential
prayer meeting last week by askj?
^possum' "anet sweet taters $M
gravy for a thanksgiving dinntr
has had his prayer answered, aijd
has received five fat 'possums ard
several bushels of sweet potato?.
One of the little animals was seat
from Xenia. One from Springfield,
0, and three from this city. The
warden will roast all of them, and
on Thanksgivings Day all the
darkies in the penitentiary will
have.afeast-St Louis Globe Dera1
ocrat.
"Hades must be like a big hotel
in the crowded season." "Yes
without fire escapes."
Alcohol was invented 750 years
ago by the son of a strange woman,
Hagar, in Arabia. Ladies used it
with a powdej to paint themselves
that they might appear more beau
tiful, and this powder was called
alcohol.
s -.
* The largest and oldest chesnut
tree in the world stands at the foot
of Mount Etna, It is 213 feet in
circumference and is known to be
at least 2,000 year old.
A woman in Ohio has a chura
?vhich. has been in her possession
for. 55 years, and which has made
nore than $10,000 worth bf butter.
In England farming is consider
id a business that must belearHd,
is well as anything else.! A man | j
rithout experience would have
lifficulty in renting or leasing' a
;ood farm there, no matter how
auch capital he might h^ve. ; I ^
OBITUARY.1 h
_:_i
JOSEPH H. AITON, eldestson of Maj.
ohn W. Aiton, of Gray township, died
n the 18th ult. after a swift case of
rphoid fever. A good citizen, faithful
) his friends, generous and brave, bas
lid down his life while it was yet
lorning; leaving brothers and sisters A
) the experience of an irreparable r<
.ss. And many outside of the sacred f]
rele of kindred share their sorrow
id feel that they too have lost much: i
ich friends are none too frequently 01
?und. Born Sept. 28,1858, he had but
itered upon his thirty-fourth year
hen he was taken from those to whom S
; was uncommonly dear and valuable, te
he grace of our Lord Jesus Christ be ?,
Ancient for them.
J. S. JORDAN.
A NEW WHEEL !
v^SoVs.THE DIAMOND
^^RAMBLER No. 3
FITTED - ?L
WITH THE *\
E LEBRATEO jfmJX?kmm Pe
G & j MxM?Ly^r^
NEUMATIC^I^Bf pltS
TIP ES. XPg^ 145
THE FASTEST WHEEL SOLD.
Spart, Comfort ind Beauty All Combined.
Send, fqr IUuitratcd Catalogue.
COR MU LL Y * JEFFERY M F'Q CO..
- WASHINGTON, D. O.
Brown Cotton Gins,
L
Tin Toilet Sets,
o? EFfiiT toot
Har]
Cultiv
Pic
O *
Foi
Selling the above cheap to make
W. F. S TR
WATCHES, CLOCKS,
J JE> W E> Iv R Y 9
SPECTACLES,
SI LVE R WAR E,
Music INSTRUMENTS.
POCKET "KIOTTT-BS.
JR. Iv. FOX,
EDGEFIBLP, S. C.
DUKE'S
5 10 AND 15 CENT STORE,
510 Broad Street, AUGUSTA, GA.
Is the place to get Bargains in Crockery, Lamps, Glassware, Tinware, Iron,
Agate Ware, Wooden Willow Ware, Hard ware, etc.
Notion's, Toys, and Jewelry a specialty.
FINK,
- DHALKU IK -
?Wines, Liquors, Cigars, Tobacco.
Special Attention Given to the JUG TRADE.
6 Year Old Corn Whiskey at $2 per gallon.
847 Broad Street, AUGUSTA, GA.
C. H. SCHNEIDE
- KKEP8 TUX CH KA PEST LINK Ol'
?ixotioxi Goods
- IN THE CITY
Dry Goods, Rea? -Made Clothing, Shoes.
First Classr ds at Second Class Prices.
'1140BBOAJ Jl^, - -ATJX3-TJSTA, GhA.
GEO. R. LOMBARD & COMP'Y
MACHINE, BOILER M GIN WORKS MILL, ENGINE aili GJN SUPPLY HOUSE.
UlTGUSTA,
- - . .- GA
J-*^-qel^Iachinery?and Supplies?jstnd Repairs at Bottom
50 New Gin s and 62 N?^rr^Jigines in
If yon want a First-class COTTON GIN
for a New Catalogue and Reduced Prices of IMPROVED AUGUSTA
COTTON GIN. See the extra fine recommendations of last year's
work. .j
Mention THE ADVERTISER when you write. jly301y \
GEO. W. CRANE,
Cotton Commission Merchant,
.AUGUSTA, G A.
If you are not otherwise obligated, I would beg to offer my services for
I tte sale of your Cotton this season. My commission will be 60* per bale. This
I ewers storage for ten days. After this time storage will be charged 15* per j
bile by .the month. Feeling assured of giving satisfaction, with fair weights
I aad prompt sales at full market prices. Close storage. I remain yours truly, {
_GEO. W. CIR/AJ?IE.
"Seeing is Believing."
And a good lamp
must be simple; when it is not simple it is
1 not good. Simple, Beautiful, Good- these
I words mean much, but to see " The Rochester11
will impress the truth more forcibly. All metal,
tough and seamless, and made in three pieces only,
it is absolutely safe and unbreakable. Like Aladdin's
of old, it is indeed a "wonderful lamp," for its mar
velous light is purer and brighter than gas light,
softer than electric light and more cheerful than either.
Look for thUaUtap-THiStocnssTEa. Ifthe lamp dealer hu n't the (aniline
Rochester, ?ad the style you want, scad to us for oar new illustrated catalogue,
kand we will send you a Ump safely by express-your choice of over 2,000
j varieties from thc LarZHt Lamp Store in ike World. '
BOCHE8ZEB LASP CO* 42 Park Place, i Vow York City.
"The Rochester."
Don't fail to bay your bill of
Shoes from J. M. Cobb while ?t
ending Court. Edgefield's Head
[uarters for Good Shoes.
10 kegs Nails,
5Full stock Canned Goods, all
:inds, at E. J. NORRIS'*.
Why do you pay big profits on
i'obacco, when you can buy as
heap from J. M. Cobb as you can
rora any wholesale dealer.
Will sell Plow Hoes at 3?c lb by
undred. E. J. NORRIS.
BEEF MARKET!
From and after thia date I will be
prepared to supply the public with all
kinds of fresh meat, such as :
. Beef, Pork,
IVdC litton,
Sausage, Etc.
Stall in rear of L. E. Jackson's store
W. L. LEWIS.
J. M. Cobb is the Manufacturers
gent for Tobacco. 1,000 lbs. jnst
3ceired. You can buy one box
rom meas cheap asean be bought
t the factory. Try our 35 cts, 40
ts. and 50 cts. Tobacco.
Don't fail to buy your bill of
hoes from J. M. Cobb while at
mding Court. Edgefield's Head
uarters for Good Shoes.
Coffees, Teas, Rice, Grits,
Fancy Cream Cheese, at
E. J. N0RRI8'S.
2 cars Flour,
1 car Tennessee Meal, at
E. J. N0RR18'S.
50 boxes wrapped and unwrap
ed Soap. E. J. NORRIS.
Want 1,000 bushels Seed Oats
c in trade at. E. J. NORRI?
Notice of Application
for Homestead.
JTOTICE is hereby given to all
concerned, that Lucy Adams,
the widow of William Adams, has
filed her petition in this Court
praying that Hoinstead may be as
signed to her as prescribed by law.
I will pase on the'sarae on the 30th
dav of December, 1892.
W. F. ROATH,
Maiter E. C.
I
T
n
S
ni
P
5,000 lbs. Bacon sides and strips
Bacon strips 7?c by hundred,
500 lbs. Kingan Hams, at
. E. J. NORRIB'S.
House Painting,
Paper Hanging,
Kalsoming,
Done in first-class
Style, by
M. M. PAUL,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
1 car Va. Sajt, 65c per sack, at
E. J. NORRIS'S.
'A.
I JV
W
IA.
A.
ra
loi
po
ators
?ks,
srels,
? k s ;
and "?Pocket
Cutlery,
STOVES
ALL PRICES.
room for fall stock. Come early.
IC KL A ND:
T/?E HOLIDAYS /?RE CO M I fl G
. And the place to get good things is at our store. A full stock of
Raisins, (?rats, Citrons, Its, Oranges, Aies,
Figs, Dates, Prunes, Mince Meat,
And other nice things too numerous to mention.
ID OB OWE?B -.?n - o<
JV . A iS' O Y 1< O e ZZJbl&*
6O6 "Broad Street. AJIO??.^/a. .Ga.
- DEALERS IN -
VEHICLES of all-Kinds.
HAPNESS AND SADDLES
FTIRNirURE,
puse FJI|IS|I|9 Gells,
?| C. O V I?1 I .N' S.
J -^^J^^O^^Xt^Ui^^TEIi WORLD RENOWNED- '
MO WERS AND REAPERS:
EDGEFIELD and JOHNSTON.
North Augusta Brick Manufacturing Co.
??AMBURG, S. C.
This company has just organized and commenced business. We offer
Brick at Augusta Prices.
As good and as cheap asean be found in the country anywhere'
Carter & Jackson.
Sp
V. A. HEMSTREET & BRO.,
iiig Goods of Every Description.
Highest Grade of Fishing Tackle.
5al Broad Street,
Augusta,
Gr St
ALWAYS IN THE LEAD.
/. C. LEVY ? CO.,
TAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS,
AUGUSTA, - ' GEORGI^.
Have now in store their entire
7ALL AND WINTER STOCK OF CLOTHING.
he largest stock ever shown in Augusta. We aim to carry goods which, are
ot only intrinsically good, but which also, in pattern, style, and finish,
ratify a cultivated and discriminating taste, and at the same time, we ann to
iake our prices so low the closest buyers will be our steadiest customers ^
olite attention to all. A call will be appreciated.
I. C. LEVY & CO.,
'AILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS, AUGUSTA, GA.
[HE FARMERS LOAN AND SAVINGS BANK
SUBSCRIBED. CAPITAL,
PAID UP
OF EDGEFIELD.
DIRECTORS:
$62,500
42,275
. J. NORRIS, W. H. TIMMERMAN, W. H. FOLK,
H. EDWARDS, N. A. BATES, . W. R. PARKS,
'.F. ROATH, T. A. PITTS, A. E. PADGETT,
OFFICERS:
, J. NORRIS, President. W. H. TIMMERMAN, Vice-President,
E. PADGETT, Cashier, . FOLK & FOLK, Attorneys.
TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
SAV1HGS DEPARTMENT;
Interest allowed' on deposits in the SavingS^Department at the
te of 5 per cent, per annum-when allowed to remain six months or
tiger-computed July and January. Any amounts received on de
sit in the Savings Department, from 10 cents upwards. apr!

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