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L0CAI2 BREVITIES. There is much complaint of cut- j worms in the gardens and corn fields. It's the longest headed clergy men who preach the shortest ser-1 mons. Never wait for a thing to turn up. Go and turn it up yourself. It takes less time, andris sur?r to ba done. The most skeptical and sour visaged pessimist in our county has no doubt now that fruit will be abundant this summer. Some of our local weather prophets predict several frosts in May. We remember one year that frost occurred on the 7th of June. Miss Cantelou, _pf Alabama, a niece of our highly^esteemed fellow 'citizen R. Cantelou, Esq., is visit ing friends and relatives in Edge field. "Papa's pants will soon fit brother," is the first line of a new song, and yet there is said to be no literary or musical genius io this country. No, mother your boy is not| wandering to-night. He sits in the parlor, glued to the old arm chair ? and Belinda s lips, and doesn't caro a cent for Cleveland, cholera | or orinoline! 95 cents on the dollar will be paid for school checks at the ADVERTISER office, provided you area subscriber to the paper, or become a subscriber when you bring in your check. Two pounds of cotton for one I pound of bacon, next fall ; or 250 j lbs. of bacon at 10 cents a pound is worth a 500 lb. bale of cotton at J 5 cents a pounds, and it's a heap j ensier and a heap cheaper to raise the bacon. Mr. W. G. Townes, son of the | Hon. H. H. Townes of our county, and who has been editor of the Aiken Times for the past year, has gone to New York to accept a posi tion with Neal McDonald, of Wall Street. The oldest inhabitant says that j we have had more wind in April than in March, and that we have had less rain in April this year than during April of any ocher year, not one good season in a whole month. The Trustees of Clemson College at a meeeting last week, decided to require all professors of the college to report for duty by June 20th. The matter of the election of a President was postponed till the next meeting. It was decided to open the college for the recep tion of students on the 6th of I July. From all over the county we hear that farmers are getting on very well with their planting, but I rain is much needed. If these ll droughts continue to recur we shall have to devise a system of |< irrigation utilizing our numerous streams to water gardens and crops. Splendid rains since writing the above. The editor of the Sipton, Ga, Gazette is hot for the blackberry season. The following is from his freezing pen: "Backward, turn backward, O time, in thy flight ; give us July again, just forgone night ; gvie us mosquitoes "and give VLB the flies, but turn on some heat before every one dies : bring back, our strw hat and good linen pauts ; give us a chance !" Next to sweet fresh butter as a (Mgge?tible fat comes bacon, which, when delicately broiled, is as delicious as it is nutritious. It is said to be the process or curing that changes pork, which, in its ? fresh state, is so hard for a deli cate stomach to assimilate. The! fiber is so close that the digestive fluids 'do not readily act upon it. Mrs. Abel, who is an authority ou the chemistry of foods says: "Bacon has come to rival cod-liver I oil as a cure for consumption." The annual meeting of the stock holders of the Graniteville Manu facturing Compati y was held last week, when it was shown that the net earnings of the company for year ending March 1 were $107, 020,21. A ten per cent dividend, which is $60,000 on the capital stock, was paid, and $42,000 were expended for new machinery and $6,000 for other improvement?. The company own also the Vaucluse Mill, which was built at an expense of $361,513.24 out of the profits of the Graniteville mill The original capital was $600,000. The total surplus March 1, 1893, is represented by $684,034.17. Mr. H. H. Hickman, of Augusta, is president and manager of the company. Methodist Services. Rev. G. G. Smith, pursuant to | notice, is conducting a very pleas ant, and it is hoped spiritually profitable series of meetings in our village Methodist Church. Three services are held daily, at lia. m., aod 5 and 8 p. m. An immense congregation attended on Sunday last. Iee Cream Saloon. The ladies of the Baptist Church will re-open their ice cream saloon at the Hotel Edgefieid on Friday of this week, the 5th of May m and continue through the summer sea son *very Friday afternoon and night, as heretofore. The Hotel Edgeiield. with its ample piazzas and parlors, is an excellent place, indeed, the place par excellence for such enjoyable add delightful so cial functions as the Baptist ladies invariably make of their icecream entertainments. How to Make it Rain. Dan Branson told Capt. DuBose on Saturday last, that "he heard s cock-partridge whistle Bob White after sun-down of the night be fore, Friday, and it will be raining before day cracks on Tuesday morning." Sure-enough it rained on Monday night. ,Capt. DuBose is now a convert of Dan's and wants to catch that partridge, cage him, and twist his tail and make him whistle Bob White when rain is needed. Dan says, furthermore, that "it generally takes three days for a partridge to bring rain, more or less, however, according to the dryness of the drought." Edgefieid Oil Mill. The Edgefieid Oil Mill property, sold on Monday of this week, brought $16,000. It was bought by the judgment creditors, J). A. Tompkins & Co., of Charlotte, N. C., who, we have been infoimed, will continue to operate it as be fore the sale. The history of this plant may be given in a few words : It cost, approximately, ground, buildings, and machinery, $60,000. Of this amount $15,000 was sub scribed by Edgefieid, $5,000 by Charleston, and $5,000 by outside parties. This made a cash sub scription of $25,000, which was expended for "the land and build ings. The machinery, costing about $35,000, was not paid for, and for this debt the property was sold. The mill has been in opera tion for three seusons, '90, '91, and '92, under the presidency of A. J. Norris, Esq. The first and second year it paid all expenses, and the last year, not only paid expenses, but also, a dividend of 10 per cent, on the capital stock. Memorial Day-Let It Be Observ ed in Edgefieid. MR. EDITOR: I notice in the papers" that a number of our South ern cities and towns have already observed memorial day, and the question naturally arises will Edgefieid allow this year to pass without publicly doing honor to the memory of her Confederate dead? In times past she ha? re membered and celebrated in suita ble services, with floral offerings and loving hearts, the deeds of her departed heroes. Is the spirit that actuated such observances dying in this town and county? Recent years would indicate that it is. This should not be, and I charge and call upon our noble women to see to it that EI part of next Wednesday, the 10th inst., be set apart and de voted to this holy purpose. It is a, work of patriotic love and be longs peculiarly to them. With out meaning to appear officious allow me to suggest, that the ladies of the town surrounding country, and county, if possible, meet at the Methodist Church on next Friday afternoon, the 5th inst., ind make such arrangements for fche observance of the day as their good taste and judgment may iictate. Prior to decorating the graves, let a meeting be held in the Baptist Church at which let some one be invited to deliver an iddress; and-extend an invitation to all if the military companies of the county to attend. The cause is indeed a sacred one, and let old Edgefieid observe the day in a manner worthy of the memory of her gallant sons who gave their lives to their oountry's cause. A LOVER OF THE CAUSE. Edgefieid, S, C. Mine Creek Dots. MR. EDITOR : After experiencing the hustling of last week's wind, which was a rival for the Asiastic simoon, we were in hopes that we would have some rain, but, alas, we were disappointed, and now the clouds have left for parts unknown, and sunshine and dust have blend ed tog3ther and we have to do the best we can. Farm work is coming to a stand still. Some are done planting, and some just started. Rev. N. N. Little preached at Mine Creek on Sunday last. MrXJ. C. Lewis's school at Pine Grove closed on Saturday last. There was a large crowd out, and it was a grand feast, intellectually and otherwise, to attend it. The morning exercises were a general review of the whole session's work. The books which were reviewed were as follows: Arithmetic, Grammar, Geography, and His tory. The claeses did exceedingly well. They demonstrated that in every particular they had been trained well by their teacher, and had been at their posts regularly. After 8bout four hours at the class bench they were dismissed for noon. Another such a hustling around for baskets ! and I never saw a better repast served on such an occasion. Everybody was well pleased, and no one in a rush. In the afternoon they had a con test for the Demorest gold medal, and other speeches of note. The afternoon was opened by Mr. C. L. Temples, who made a speech on "Jimmie Butler," an Irish boy, which was very laughable and en taining. Then came the contest. M?SB Axie Story carried off the prize. Mr. Jas. M. Chapman gave avery amusing speech-a humorous po litical speech-which would have made you laugh till lay-by-time We are glad to note that the peo ple of the piny woods are enthused about education. Old Pine Grove with its model teachers has become famous as a country school. Mr. Thos. Whittle was disturbed last Sunday by the breaking of one of hi window panes while lying down. Getting excited at the fuss he jumped up and behold there was a hawk lying flat of his hack on the floor. He said that he jumped right on the gentleman and mashed his life out. That was the way to clean him up, was it not? JOHN BLAKE. Mine Creek, S. C. I The Philosopher's Stone, Pay as You Go?-Keep Your Expenses Down Below Your Income. MR. EDITOR: The following seems to be the regular schedule of many farmers in Edgefield county from year to year without change : First, in March or April they go ! down to the village to make ar rangements with The Farmers I Bank or The Edgefield Bank to get I enough money to run them during the year, giving endorsements or ! mortgage and liens to secure pay I ment. For this money borrowed they pay 11 per cent, interest, more interest than they can make on their farms with their shiftless way of managing them. Well, having secured their ? money they return home with their little one-horse or two-horse wagons loaded with bacon, corn, flour, and syrup, all of which they could have made at home for lesa than it coats them. Having reach ed home they unload, cock their legs np against the side of the house, and the old woman cookiug. eat and eat and eat, sending the nigger to the field to work, who plants, works and gathers in his own trifling way ; and so it con tinues until the gathering season, when, having picked and ginned a couple of bales of cotton he goes down to Edgefield and settles up his note at the bank, or a part, as the case may be. Makes a little corn, perhaps enough to run him till planting time, and so it goes from year to year, no change or shadow of turning. How easy to remedy all this, by sowing oats early in the fall on good land, and planting plenty of corn in March or April. I am a one-legged Confederate soldier, but have never failed to make some- r thing over and above a living c every year, never very much, but T always something. The secret of success in farm ing is first, to make provisions for a family and stock then as much y cotton as possible ; second, to keep \ your expenses below your income f if only one cent. You may find it 0 hard to do for the first year, but after that it is easy and gets to be a habit. The difference is just t this: The man who makes ten g dollars and spends nine dollars and ninety-nine cents is contented and f happy; the man who makes ten \ dollars and spends ten dollars and one cent is miserable. Pay as you go and if you can't pay don't go. JAS. MINER. Self P. O., S. C. Delightful Trip to a School j Exhibition. MR. EDITOR: On Friday even- f ing, April 28th, the writer accom- I panied by three Edgefield boys, j witnessed the closing exercises of f the Fruit Hill High School. We f left the village about6 o'clock and c after two hours drive reached the t beautiful little building. A stage t had been erected just on the out- t side, handsomely decorated with a all kinds of evergreens and flowers li of almost every variety, together a with numbers of lovely lanterns, a We regret exceedingly that we c cannot publish the programme, c1 but due to our neglect we failed to v secure one. While this is true we r can truthfully say, Miss Cogburn, s the amiable and accomplished s teacher, deserves great credit and if praise for the elegant taste dis- r played in arranging this enter tainment. In all of our experience, f we have never before seen such a 3 multitude of beautiful and intelli- ( gent little girls, and the boyB, c some of them almost young men, ( acted their parts perfectly, and c we wish for them, as we see their i handsome faces before us, all the 1 success possible in their future 6 undertakings. } The exercises were concluded by j singing "God be with you till we ( meet again," by the entire school. After which a collection was taken up for the benefit of the band, i after this we enjoyed a very pleas ent but short reception. One of our favorites was very ' highly entertained by the sweet ' music of a little Bird. We Judge 1 they often sing on moonlight nights. We tender Mr. and Mrs. Kinard our most sincere thanks for the kind hospitality at their home on our return to Edgefield.' < L. ( Edgefield, S. C. Dots from Dennys. MR. EDITOR: The farmers of this section are moving on very nicely, almost through planting. A large corn crop has been plant ed. We had a nice shower of rain on the night of the 20th ult., but the high wind the day following soon dried off the land, and grain ie needing it now almost as badly as ever. The writer made a flying visit to Newberry two weeks ago, and saw 3ome fine fields of wheat. Some of the farmers had cotton up, and some just putting it in. Mr. L. D. Riley has two fields of ?ery fine wheat. The Second Quarterly Confer ence^ for the Saluda Circuit con vened at old Bethany on the 4th Saturday and Sunday. Rev. Mr. Campbell, the Presiding Elder, preached three able sermons. On Saturday morning he preached rrom 1 Sam. 16:7. Sunday mora ng his text was : "A little leaven eaveneth the whole lump," he ?ompared "a little leaven" to a ittle sin leading on to greater. Sunday evening he preached from ,he text : "The way pf the trans gressor is hard." The church was srowded, and every one enjoyed lis excellent sermons. An old jentleman who had been both a 3aptist and Presbyterian said they vere the best he ever heard. The children will have "their lay" at Bethany the 1st Sabbath u May ; Butler the 2nd ; Zoar the ?rd; and Emory tho 4th. Get your nite boxes ready, children. Rev. Mr. Whitaker the pastor of Abbeville Circuit, who served this iharge in 1891, preached at Butler ?n the 5th Sunday. The health of the community is rerygood, with the exception of ?ad colds. M. Denny, S. C. Dots from McKendrees. MR. EDITOR : The farmers here ,re all engaged on their farms, >lantic/g cotton, and working out heir corn which is growing finely, kain is looking well considering he dry and windy weather we lave had for a month past, When viii the much needed rain come? Capt. A. J. Fermenter says he is ;oing in for hog and hominy this ?ear, and raise cotton as a surplus o fall back on. I am somewhat ike the Captain: I believe the uau that doesn't raise plenty of om and meat will get left. You rill have to beg somebody to buy rour cotton next fall. Our merchant, J. M. Shaffer, has , handsome stock of goods on land, and is selling thom at a very ow price. Mr. Shaffer ii the faith ul and efficient superintendent of ur Suuday-school, and exerts very effort for its success. Children's Day will be cele brated at McKendrees the third Junday in May. Rev. A. B. Watson is our faith ul and beloved pastor. May God (less his labors among us ! Miss Dora Dorn is our admired .nd accomplished organist. SLICK. McKendree, S. C. $40 Found. MR. EDITOR: California is a ovely country, the sick get well, he poor get rich, cyclones and rosts are practically unknown. A lundred to three hundred dollars ?er acre is made each year on ruits with irrigation. The Cali brnia Land and Water Exchange, if Dayton, 0., control large quan itiee of land in California which hey plant, cultivate, pay taxes for en years, paying you $40 per acre .s your part of the profit, they :eeping the balance for the care ,nd cultivation. They give an ,cre of land away with each four ertificates. All they ask you to io is to pay for the irrigation, ?mich can be done in small pay uents each month. They will end you the names of ninety per ons who last year received from 125 to $500 on one year's invest oent. President Harrison says, 'Half of the good things of Cali ornia have not been told." The ?on. Jeremiah Rusk says, "Truly California is a poor man's para lise." To five-acre holders the California Land and Water Ex ihange, of Dayton, 0., give a free ?eturn ticket to view the property. >Vhy should any one be poor when ?uch a chance remains open and /ou do not have to do any labor or vork, to get the profits and do not lave to leave home. Write them ;o-day and get full particulars. A CALIFORNIAN. A revivifying of nature's latent 'orces, occurs every spring. At this ;ime, better than at any other, the jlood may be cleansed from the lumors which infest it. The best md most popular remedy to use :or the purpose is Ayer's Compound Extract of Sarsaparille. The Alumni Association of the South Carolina College propose aaving a conference of the Alumni md former students of the South karolina College in Columbia on May 18th, at 10 o'clock a. m. NEW SPRING ID SUMMER GOODS ! We have now opened and have ready for exhibition our entire stock of Spring and Summer Goods, which is by far the largest and most attractive stock of goods that we have ever shown, and we don't hesitate to say the best and most desirable stock of goods ever shown in Edgefield. We have given special care in the buying of our stock, and know that we have bought it under very favorable circumstances. We feel confident that we will satisfy any one who will give us an op portunity to do so. DRESS GOODS. We have given a great deal of time to the selection of our Dress Goods, and can show an immense stock at prices that will astonish any one. All of the latest shades in Serges, Henriettas, and all of the other at tractive styles of Dress Goods. We can match any of them in trimmings. Satines, from cheap ones to the most beautiful French Satines. These are not only fashionable, but make such serviceable dresses. Our Pineapple Tissues are perfectly lovely and we are selling them at 10c. These are sold every where at 15c. See them, te be convinced of their beauty. Prints, first-class quality and beautiful patterns, at 5c. Our 5c Challies are not only good quality, but the patterns are remarkably lovely. Ginghams at 5c yd. Never before has any one sold Ginghams at 5c. Our 10c Ginghams are lovely. And our 12}?c Zephyrs are as pretty as can be bought anywhere for 15c. WHITE GOODS In this department we can show the finest and best assortment ever : brought to Edgefield, consisting of India Linens, Nainsooks, Mulls, Checked " Muslins, Masalias, etc., etc. 40 pieces India Linen at 10c, sold elsewhere at 15c. PANTS JEANS, Cottoi?, ai Cassim. Large stock of these goods. For 10c as good quality as can be bought any where for 15c; and all the better grades at equally low" prices. SHEETING, BLEACHING, BEDTICKING 10-4 Bleached Sheetings at 20c. Full yard-wide bleaching, good quality, at 7c yd. Bed Tickings, from very cheap ones to the best feather ticking. TOWELS . Our 5c, 10c, 15c, 20c, and 25c Towels cannot be surpassed anywhere. Large stock of Turkish Bath Towels from 5c and up to 20c for one that is really cheap at 35c. TABLE I/IN EN8. Full stock, very cheap. Large assortment of Table Oil Cloths. HANDKERCHIEFS, A regular 15c hemstitch Lady's Handkerchief for 5c. The largest stook of Handkerchiefs ever shown. Gents' Hank?rchiefs that would be cheap at 25c, we are selling a $1.50 per dozen. This price by the dozen only. Hamburg Edgings & Insertions, In both Jaconet and Swiss quality, from 3c yd to the most lovely patterns. Our stock of these goods is far superior in quantity, quality, and price to any thing we have ever shown before. See ours before buying even if you don't wish but one yard. China Silks. A large assortment of lovely China Silks, in beautiful shades for evening dresses, at 40 and 50c. JF* A. 3NT S . Endless variety at attractive prices. WINDSOR TIE:?. p Magnificent display of beautiful Windsor Silk Ties. For 15c one that is worth 25c; and for 25c one that would be cheap at 35c. RIBBONS. Our stock of Ribbons is now complete. It includes a large collection for both millinery and dress trimmings, in black, white, and every conceivable shade, in all widths. LACE 8 . Laces of every description, in all widths. All at lower prices than ever before sold. BLAZERS. In lovely light colors, exquisite quality of goods, made in the latest style, at very moderate prices. SCRIM. 1 Scrim at 5c, that would be cheap at 10c. St?OES. St?OES. The largest and most complete stock of Shoes that we have ever shown. We are prepared to do the largest business in Shoes that has ever been done in Edgefield. We know that we will save any one wishing shoes some money, if they will give us a call, and we believe that we can save them 25 per cent. All we ask is an examination of our stock of Shoes, Babies, Children, Boys, Misses, Ladies, and Men. From common to the finest Zeigler Shoes. We have given a great deal of care in having our Shoes made, and will sell you Shoes that we are willing to guarantee, and you take no risk in buying from us. A complete line of the celebrated Zeigler Shoes in all styles. $2.00 for Shoes that are worth $2.75. A full stock of beautiful Slippers. To do justice to onr immense stock of goods in an advertisement, is impossible, It is necessary to see them to realize how many beau tiful goods we have and what extraordinarily low prices we are asking for them. We can convince anyone who will give us an opportunity, that such a stock of goods was never seen before in Edgefield, and we can do better for you than Augusta. We will prove it to you if you will come to see us. We fear no competition. ALVIN HART & CO., EDGEFIELD, S. C. G. B. COURTNEY, DEALER IX Wainui, Oak, Maple, Poplar, PineLumber, Rorasrh or Dressed. - MANUFACTURER OF - MOULDINGS, of all Kinds, WAGONS, BUGGIES, FURNITURE, of all tods. GENERAL REPAIRS HST ALL ITS JBKASTCIHIIES. updolsrerloQ BQD Bepalnfiiig A SPECIALTY. AU Work Guaranteed. 1S/L& EL Trial G-.B. COURTNEY, Corner Trenton and Columbia Streets. ELGEFIELD, C. H., - S. O 18931 1S03 ! 18931 SPRING AND SUMMER. J. M. eOBB'S, HEADQUARTERS FOR Shoos, Clothing and Hats. OXJR SHOES. Our Shoe stock comprisas both useful and ornamental goods. Latest novelties in Boots, Oxford, Opera Slippers, Blucker Ties in Slack and Tan Colors. Buy our Standard Screw, Wax and Patent 3alf Brogans from 90/ to $1.50. Calf Congress and Balmoral Shoes br Gents, at $1.25 and $1.50. We carry the finest line of Gents Standard Screwed Goods, also Ladies French Kid Buttoned Boots and )xford Ties m Black, Tan and Chocolate Colors. Beautiful line of Childrens' goods. Bay "J. M. Cobb's" $1.50 and $2.00 Ladies' Boots. OX TR HAT8. Our Hats in fur, felt, wool, and straw goods are beautiful and lomplete-remember wo carry the celebrated Elk and Stetson goods. OUR CLOTHING. Don't fail to examine our Clothing Stock bet?re you buy. We can ave you money in "Tailor-Fit." Good suits from $1.25 to $25.00 best ine of Gents' Negligee Shirts, unlaundried and full dress Shirts, iandsome novelties this season in Gents' Colored and Fancy Percale md Marsailles Shirts. Our goods will be sold on SMALL PROFITS for CASH only. J, M. COBB, Edgefield, S. C. The Lost Boy. [P JOHN R. BUCHANAN, who left L his home in Chester, S. C., on 4th of November last, will only make known o his father his whereabouts and con lition, he will greatly relieve the uspense and anxiety about him, and ie will not be interfered with. JOHN H. BUCHANAN, Chester, S. C. 1893. Harper's Bazar. ILLUSTRATED. Harper's Bazar is a journal for the tome. It gives the fullest and latest nformation about Fashions, and its lumerousl illustrations, Paris designs, nd pattern-sheet supplements are ndispensable alike to the home dress naker and the professional modiste. Jo expense is spared to make its rtistic attractivness of the highest rder. Its bright stories, amusing omedies, and thoughtful essays satisfy ll tastes, and its last page is famous s a budget of wit and humor. In its reekly issues everything is included p-hich is of interest to woman. The erials for 1893 will be written by Valter Besant and Edna Lyall. Christine Terhunr Herrick will fur lish a practical series, entitled "At he Toilet." Grace King. Olive Thorne tiller, and Candack Wheeler will be requent contributors, The Work of romen in the Columbia Exposition viii be fully represented with many llustrations. T. W. Higginson, in Women and Men," will please a culti ated audience. HARPER'S PERIODICALS. PER YEAR: IARPER'S MAGAZINE.$ 4 00 " WEEKLY. 4 00 " BAZAR. 4 00 " YOUNG PEOPLE. '2 00 Postage Free to all subscribers in he United States,Canada, and Mexico. The Volumes of the Bazar begin vith the first Number for January of uch year. When no time is mentioned iubsenptions will begin with the Humber current at the time of receipt if order. Bound Volumes of Harper's Bazar br three years back, in neat cloth rinding, will be sent by mail, post mid, or express, free of expense provided the freight does not exceed me dollar per volume), for $7 00 per olume. Cloth Cases for each volume, suita >le for binding, will be sent by mail, lost-paid, on receipt of $100 each. Remittances should be made by Post ifflce Money Order or Draft, to avoid chance of loss. Newspapers are not to copy this dvertisement without the express >f Harper & Brothers. Address : HARPER & BROTHERS. New York. Oaveats, Trade-marks, Design Patents, Copyrights, And all Patent business conducted for MODERATE FEES. Information and advice given to Inventors without charge. Address PRESS CLAIMS CO., JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney, P. O. Box 463. WAsni.vcTON, D. C. I^Thls Company ls managed by a combination cf the largest and mo^t Influential ncw?|iape? lit Um United States, for thc express purpose rf protect ing their Aubkcribor* ? /? In I i(Iota and Incompetent Patent Agents, r.;nl ? ? II ? T printing this advertisement vouches for the rap* n*l billty and hlghstandlng of the Press Claims Company. No Advance, Old Prices for Cash. Ladies, you are respectfully invited toan inspection of my beautiful stock of prints @ 5c; Zephyrs at (i1^; Zeph eretts @ 7c; Ginghams (? Sand 10; Scotch Ginghams, Pecales, Normandy Zephyrs @ S, 10 and 12; beautiful and new effects. Dress Flannels, Batiste, Tunkin Cloths, Irish Lawns, Beiges, Cream and fancy cold Nuns veiling, Bou rette Cloths. Our 10c line of DRESS GOODS are the prettiest we have ever brought out. J. M. COBB. 2m. LOOK HERE! 1 car "Omega" Flour, pr bbl, $ 1 " 2nd " " " " Vanity Fair Flour " " Meal, per sack, 3 K Molasses, 25/ per gallon, 18c by barrel. Best N. O. Syrup, per gal., Pale Oliver Soap, per box, Granulated Sugar, lbs. to dollar. Rice, -, -. and -per pound. Buckweat, -. Oat Meal, -. Coffee, - to -. Malaga Grapes, Oranges, Apples, Nuts, Bananas, Cocoanuts, Cran berries, Mince Meat, Condensed Milk, 3 lb. can Tomatoes $1.10 per dozen, Canned Peaches, Cherries, Pears, Pine Apple, Corned Beef' Roast Beef, Dried Beef, Gelatine, Pudding, Hog-head Cheese, (souse), Sausage, etc. E. J. NORRIS, Edgefield, S. C.