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THOS. J. ADAMS,.EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28,1894
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the publishers, lays himself liable
to arrest and fine, the same as for theft.
Kossuth, the great Hungarian
patriot, is dead.
Many a man who is a good shot
in this world hopes to miss fire in
A Congressional pool it is said
made $500,000 in sugar one day
Stokes has determined to contest
the election of Izlar from the first
South Carolina leads in the South
in cotton spindles and looms, and
in manufacturing generally.
Senator Colquitt has been strick
en with paralysis, and is liable to
dio at any moment, if not already
dead at this writing.
are making things lively ovar in
Georgia. Rival candidates they
are for governor in that State.
Experiments made by D. H. W.
Wiley, chemist-in-chief of the de
partment of agriculture at Wash
ington, D. C., prove that Florida
sugar cane gives upon analysis
more sugar by 1 per cent, than
Cuban sugar cane.
The mistake we think, that some
people are making is in supposing
that Gov. Tillman is afraid of
Senator Butler's candidacy.-Spar
Our contemporary is himself
mistaken. There isn't a man, wo
man, or child in South Carolina
who has any such belief.
The strongest trump Tillman
has to play in South Carolina poli
tics in this 3'ear of grace is
the fact that both the factions, in
deed ali the factions, in the Re
form party recognize the indis
putable fact that he is absolutely
necessary to the movement-that
without him the whole thing would
Representative Hansborough, of
North Dakota, has introduced a bill
into the lower house of Congress
appropriating $1,000,000 for the
destruction of the plant known as
the Russian thistle. We would
suggest to our own immediate rep
resentative that he introduce a bill
for the destruction of nut grass,
wire grass, and cockle burrs in
It is reported from V/ashington
that President Cleveland will veto
the Bland bill, sometimes called
the seigniorage bill, and that such
veto will cause a disruption of the
cabinet. Perhaps this would bring
Cleveland to his senses.
Uncle George Tillman was right
when he said that Cleveland was
no better than a Republican in his
financial theories and would prove
a tool of Wall Street.
In the railroad tax cases, wo are
glad that Judge Simonton rose so
high above the seething waters of
political influence as to render this
righteous decision.-Colleton Press
The water was up to his neck
and still rising. He had to rise
above it and swim ashore, or go
down ; and when Simonton made
np his mind to pull for the shore,
he came a-whooping, hand over
hand, and his toes struck the hard
.bottom in about three licks.
The Columbia Stale has soured
on Grover, Ail Southern newspa
pers must come to this in the end.
The Port Royal Shipping Co
has put a line of passenger steam
ers between Port Royal and Liver
pool. The first steamer, Mexican,
will sail on April 27. The fare
from Augusta to Liverpool is $58.
This will be the first passenger
steamship that ever cleared from a
South Atlantic port for Europe.
Judge Simonton has already de
cided that the South Carolina rail,
road must pay its taxe-* for the
past three years with penalties and
costs. On last Saturday he filed a
decree dismissing the complaint of
the Richmond and Danville rail
road. This suit was identical
almost with the South Carolina
railroad cases. In each case the
cads claimed that their property
vas assessed too high, however,
they paid the amount of taxes that
they considered fair, and brought
suit restraining the collection
the remainder. Judge Simonton
decides that the railroads have n
remedy at law. Why Judge Simon
ton did not decide these cases lou
ago is a matter of conjecture
Cleveland's policy is playing the
wild with Democracy. New York
has gone Republican under his I <
reign, hitherto Democratic, and
Pennsylvania, always Republican
has'gone deeper into the mire than
ever before. The news from far
away Michigan is to the effect that
in the municipal elections held
throughout that State the - Repub
lican party bas swept everything
A PROMISING OUTLOOK.
The Manufacturers' Record of
Baltimore says: Reports from ali
parts of the South indicate that
the general business outlook is
very promising, though the volume
of trade does not yet show any
very large increase. But, if judged
by the southward trend of capital
and immigration, and by the evi
dent increase in organization of
new enterprises, the South is enter
ing upon the most prosperous era
of its history.
Thc immigration especially is
one of the most noticeable of the
times, and throughout the North
and West tho disposition to move
South seems to be assuming pro
portions of national importance.
Special reports from New England
show greater desire than ever be
fore to invest in Southern cotton
section tells the Manufacturers'
Record that a number of large
mills will be built in tbe South by
New England people.
A SIGN OF THE TIMES.
The New York Herald publishes
iu a recent issue an account of a
mo6t extraordinary plan proposed
by one J. S. Coxey, of Ohio, to
procure from Congress the passage
of bills to furnish work and bring
relief to the vast army of unem
ployed scattered over the North
and West. On Easter Sunday Mr.
Coxey was to leave his native town
(and we suppose he left) with all
persons in sympathy with his
movement, at least five hundred
souls, he says. Continuing their
march they are to be joined by
others at different points, and Mr.
Coxey estimates that when they
reach Washington on May 1st the
raoks will have swelled to one
hundred thousand persons. They
expect to surround the capitol and
demand from Congress the passage
of bills that tfill provide work for
thi?m. They will bear no weapons,
and "Peace on Earth" will be in
scribed upon their standard. Of
course, Coxey is a crank and the
undertaking Quixotic, but this
wild march of probably thousands
of desperate men is a sign of the
times to which our legislators
would best take heed.
PORTLAND, Ind.-A pair of swin
dlcrs have worked several farmers
along the State line within the last
few days. The game is the light
ning rod scheme with a new addi
tion. Garrett Hornau, a German,
was induced to sign a contract to
have rods placed on his barn. The
contract was sealed in an envelope
by one of the agents, who wrote 11
his name on it and handed it to
Homan to keep until called for. t
Homan's family became suspicious f
and opened the envelope.
The day following the agent re- I
turned, and, finding the envelope 1
opened, told Homan that he had
violated the postal laws, but ho
would compromise for $280. A
note was promptly given. Four
other farmers were eaugh? in the | r
same way for from $100 to $500. ? |?
Beautiful line of Straw Matting,
Chi nese or Japunso, at '?tic por j
yard at Ramsey & Biand'e. Ladies
are invited to call and examine.
The Old Hickory Wagons, in
compaiablo forever, still take flin
lead everywhere. Ramsey & Bland
can supply ynu and send you home
A GEOEGI? TKAGEDY.
1 Girl Murders Her Father to
Protect Her Mother.
ATLANTA, Ga., March 25.-A
special to the ^Constitution from
Elomer, Banks county, says thst J.
F. Willis was killed last week by
iiis daughter Lillian, and his wife.
The news of the tragedy did not
leak out for several da^, when a
3on Francis, eleven years old,
told it to some nieghbors. Daugh
ter and mother were both arrested
taken to Homer and given a pre
liminary trial. The boy testified
that his father came home from
svork about dark and, setting his
bottle of whiskey upon the cup
board, called for his supper. Atter
beginning to eat his meal, a dif
ficulty arose between the father
and mother, but the former sat
iown on a chair before the fire
when Lillian, the girl, about fifteen
years old, struck him with the axe,
cutting a gash in his skull. Rising
ap and screaming, Willis threw
back his head and the mother took
the axe from the girl and cut him
across the throat with it. The
ieed was done, and in a very short
time Willis died. The girl says
.'he struck the blow with the axe
if ter having cut her father's throat
tv?th a razor, while Willis was
choking her mother to death. After
drawing the razor across the throat
)f her father and seeing that he
,vas not dead she picked up the
ixe and finished him. Her plea
s that she did the deed to save her
Judge J. B. Estes of Gainesville,
md Hubert Estes of Macon were,
ippoiuted to defend Mrs Willis,
md the girl ; R. B. Russell, the
iolicitor general, represented the
state. The crowd remained an
xiously awaiting the verdict of
he jury until yesterday after
?oon when the jury rendered a
.erdict turning the girl loose.
The verdict was met with de
nonstrations of applause by those
u the court room.
A Stir At Columbia.
COLUMBIA, S. C., March 24-It
ippears that some white men are
jacking up the Negroes who pro
wse to take a hand in municipal
jolitics. Reports place nurn'iers
if gentlemen in the position of
m'couraging them. They are reg
stering ten times more than here
oforo and no doubt will try to in
luenc- the result in the alder
neuic contest or tney may ruu a
ull ticket. Colonel Lipscomb,
id with the opposition movement
lonies it in a card this afternoon
md says he will vote for the regu
ar nominee. The ci y democratic
ixecutive committee has issued an
iddress calling upon all democrats
0 register and thus be prepared
:o meet thc Negro should he make
1 threatening appearance.
Shameful Conduct of a Mob.
CHICAGO, March 23.-Thomas
Higgins, the youthful murderer
>f Peter McCoy, has been hanged
n the county jail. A mob of nearly
L,000, and composed mainly of
.esidents of the '"'tough" district in
vhich Higgins resided, gathered
ibout the jail and hooted and yell
;d for an hour previous to the
?xecution. The police made a
;harge and drove them back. Hoots
'ells and groans for Prendergast
vere given at frequent intervals,
ind some become so obstreperous
hat the police were compelled to
iso their clubs.
?pends His Homeymoon in Jail.
BIRMINHAM, Ala, March 24.
Gilliam Ingram, a young farmer
iving near Evergreen in this state,
aarried last Thursdao night. To
ward midnight a party of friends
urrounded his house and com
?enced a serenade, using for in
truments tin cans and cow bells
ngram became BO incensed that
ie seized an ax, and, running to
he door, hurled it into the crowd,
.''he sharp edge struck a young
?an named Jim Dixon and split
lis spinal colum, producing death,
ngram surrendered and is now
pending his honeymoon in fail.
leprosy in a Little Kentucky
CINCINNATI, March 24.-The
it tie town of Dayton, opposite
his city, is greatly excited overa
ase of leprosy there. The Ken?
lick board of health has been ap
lealed to, and the victim will be
lanished from the state if possible,
.'he victim, Harry Albury, is (he
4-year-old son of a wealthy tobac
o manufacturer of Key West, Fla.
Damaging Kains in Texas,
HOUSTON, March 23.-Heavy
dins which have prevailed over
tic southern portion of the stato
jr tho past fow days have caused
^calculable damage. Matyy farms
re deluged and tho crops des
troyed. Rivert aro cut of their
auks, and in Nacogdoches tiounfy
/erv bridge is washed away.
A big Lot of Collar Pads at 35 j
ich, at Ramsey <fe Bland'?, i
DAM TROUBLE, THIS.
May Be a Lawsuit on the City
of Augusta's Hand-.
There is possibly a big law suit
ahead for the city of Augusta, re
lative to the dam across the riycr
at the Locks.
This piece of masonry is a very
important factor in Augusta's in
dustrial advancement and any at
tack upon it will of course, be
signal for warfare of the most
earnest kind. The trouble that is
brewing, comes from the Carolina
side and two able lawyers, Messrs
Croft & Tillman, have been se
cured to conduct the operations
against this city.
The Carolina version of the
question is as follows : When the
present dam was built three aud
one-third acres were secured from
Mr. Henry Townes, on whose
place the Carolina end of the dam
rests. It now turns out that the
land was entailed on Mrs. Townes
during her life time and at her
death reverted to her two sons and
Mr. Townes had only acted as a
trustee for her, and as such could
only negotiate for such an interest
as his wife held. Recently the two
heirs, Mr. Wills Townes, who
worked at the newspaper business
in this city for sonis time, and Dr.
H. H. Townes, of Edgefield county
have arrived at the age of 21 years
'and think they have something to
say in the matter.
A Chronicle reporter saw Mr.
James Tillman, one of the attorney
yesterday and the gentleman said
that he had addressed a letter to
Mayor Alexander requesting that
the dam be removed from th? land
of his clients. This is but the
initial step in a long legal con
troversy that will follow, for of
course, the courts will be appealed
to'and each side will fight to the
Mr. Tillman stared further that
;hile no exact value had been put
on the land that they considered
it worth, about $100,000. The city
>f Augusta admits no irregularity
.hatever aud will contest?ffce
claim of the Carolinians with the
The decision in favor of the
Stale of the railroad tax cases, adds
another laurel to the Reform crown,
the enemies of States rights are
again defeated, commencing with
the Coosaw case and ending at
least for the present with the rail
road tax cases. The State has been
$200,000 gained in this case alone
will more than offset any expense
the State has been forced to incur
in sustaining her Sovereignty
We have a fine lot of excellent
[quality-Virginia and North Caro
lina Chewing and Smoking. We
invite you to examine our goods
and see our prices, We will save
you money. We have a fine lot
put up'in CADDIES OF 10 AND
12 POUNDS for the convenience
lof our farmers in supplying their
JAS. M. COBB.
BROWN LEGHORN, (Eureka
strain), BARRED PLYMOUTH
ROCK, and LIGHT BRAHMA,
$1.25 for 13 Eggs.
Young stock for sale in Fall.
Also, Eggs from a cross of Pure
'indian Games and Pure P. Rocks,
at 50 cents for 13.
R. H. MIMS,
Edgefield, S. C.
THIS celebrated horse so favora
bly known as a producer, will
stand this spring season at my
place, Curryton, ten miles north of
Terms, Insurance, $25 50
" Sia^on, 20 00
H. A. SHAW.
PLANT FERRY'S SEEDS
L<hi8>Tiir, and muk? np for lof t tima j
A Parr?'?>oc.d Annunl for is'jj willi
B? B'.v* y-" many valuable blnta
E?x about what to rular erui bow toi
raine it. Jtccntalns informal
\tiori (o bc L?UI from no other/
kijource. Free to all,.,
kAM, Ferry lc Cou
MEMBERS of Hollingsworth Alli
ance are earnestly requested''to
me?t pp Saturday next, March 31, at ?
P. M. Let lhere be a good turn out as
matters of importance will come up at
th is meeting.
S. B. MAYS, President.
i DEMOCRATIC NEWSPAPER,
?Vhat THE TIMES is :
A high-class newspaper for the city
.eaderand for the country home; for
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>r, the farmer, and the mechanic-for
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promptly and truthfully told what the
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vomen and for young folks, interested
n household affairs, in new books and
)ld, in art, science, religion, and edu
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joings-on and wholesome gossip of
;heday. It is a full, clean, and com
plete newspaper, conducted with in
telligence for intelligent people.
What THE TIMES believes in :
Federal taxation imposed in the in
;erest of the Government and of the
?vhole people, not for the restriction of
;rade and the benefit of the few; an
Honest dollar that the hand of toi)
nay receive without loss and pay over
without shame; a liberal expenditure
'or pensions to veterans who need and
Jeserve them, and to no others; the
Democratic party is a better instru
nentality of popular government than
:he Republican ; and in keeping that
party true its alms under sound leader
The financial page of THE TIMES is a
capital manual for investors, for bank
;rs, and the officers and trustees of
savings banks, trust companies, insur
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stock and bond quotations, interest
md dividend notices, the organization
)f new companies, and all financial
lews reports are promptly and ac
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G mo's, 4.00; * " 5.00
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THE NEW YORK TIMES,
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?ichJHond y?omij Rairoad Co
."SOUTH CAROLINA DIVISION.
Condensed Schedule, in effect January 17,1S92
Trains run by 7th Meridian Time.
JV New York.. 4.30PM 12.15nt 4.30PM
" Philadelphia G.57 "
Baltimore... 0.45 "
" Wasliinffton.12.00 "
" Salisbury.. ,
" Rock Hill
. 3.03 "
Chester. 3.44 "
3.50AM 6.57 "
6.50 " 9.45 "
11.10 " 11.20 "
10.25 " 10.20 "
2.00 " 1.30 ?
2.10" 1.50" y
" Graniteville . 8.55"
kr Augusta. 9.30"
" Charieston. 11.20"
" Augusta.. .
" Rock Hill ..
S,3G "10.34 "
11.38AM 10.30 "12 00 "
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Washington 10.25 " 9.46 " 8.38AM
" Baltimore.. 12.05PM 11.35 " 10.0S "
" Philadelphia 2.20AM 3.00 " 12.35"
" New York.. 4.50 u 6.20 " 3.20PM
) ?RT1ES wishingthe services of this
, celebrated Stallion can address the
'erms, Insurance, $10.00
" Single leap, * 4.00
Will send him anywhere in the
aunty for eight mares.
S. Ti. MAYS.
Edgefield, S. C.
ORDERS SOLICITED FOR
Machinery, Animals, Etc.
KO. W. CROFT,
GEO. F. M IMS.
JAS. II, TILLMAN..
Croft & Tillman,
EDGEFIELD, (Norris Building) S. C.
gtfpTWiJI ptautit i. ??1 ni,1 Courts <f
iiit)i Carolina anti Gcorgja;
Subscribe lo the Edgefield AD
CBieOra?e?i G1R Brana
]. I Cobb,
Our Spring Styl
of this excellent
brand of Hats ar
now in store. If you
want a good article
one that wears well
and holds its shape
buy the Elk Brand
J, M. COBB.
T. X. L. For
RHEUMATISM, NE UR ALGIA
TOOTHACHE, GRIP, AND
COLD IN ALL ITS FORMS
CUTS, SORES, BRUISES
It always relieves when properly applied.
SOLD BY AI2L2 DRUGGISTS
PRICE 25 CENTS.
Prepared by T. X. L. CO.
C. M. DEMPSEY, Manager
230 Main St., Columbia, S. C.
Dr. Humphreys' Specifics are scientifically and
carefully prepared Remedies, used for years lu
private practice and for over thirty years by the
people with entire success. Every single Specific
R special cure for the disease named.
They cure without drugging, pursing or reducing
the system and aro in fact and deed the Sovereign
Remedies of the World.
KO. CI-RE9. MIDIS.
1- F eve rs, Congestions, Inflammations.. .25
2- Worms, Worm Fever, Worm Colic.25
3- Toothing; Colic, Crying, Wakefulness ,'15
4- Diarrhea, of Children or Adults.25
7- Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis.25
8- Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceache.25
O-Headaches, Bick Headache, Vertigo.. .25
10- Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Constipation. .25
11- Suppressed or Painful Periods... .25
12- Whites. Too Profuse Periods.25
13- Croup, Laryngitis. Hoarseness.25
14- Salt Itheam, Erysipelas.Eruptions.. .25
15- Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains.25
'20-Whooping Congh. ?25
27- Kidney Diseases. ?25
28- Nervous Debility.1.00
30-Urinary Weakness, Wetting Bed.. .25
HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL,
.'The Pile OIntment.n-TrIal Size. 25Cu.
&>ld by Druggist), or sent post-paid on re?tpt of prioo.
DB. lion MUIT?' Moen (U4 p.K?.,) MAILED rms.
UUaPHBBTB* BED. CO., Ill A 113 ff ll liam 8t>, NEV? TOBE.
HARPEB'S MAGAZINE for 1S04 will maintain
:he character that has made it thc favorite illus
:rated periodical for the home. Among the re
suits ot enterprises undertaken by the publish
:rs, there will appear during the year superbly
illustrated papers on India by Edwin Lord
Weeks, on the Japanese Seasons by Alfred
Parsons, on Germany by Poultney Bigelow, on
Paris br Richard Harding Davis, and On Mexico
>y Frederick Remington,
Among thc other notable features of the year
ivill be novels by George du Maurier and Chas.
Dudley Warner, the personal reminiscences of
W. D. Howells, and eight short stories ot West
ira frontier life by Owen Wister. Short stories
.viii also be contribused bv Brander Matthews,
Richard Harding Davis, Mary F. Wilkins, Ruth
McEnery Stuart, Miss Laurence AlmaTadema,
3eorge A. Hibbard, Quesnay de Beaurepaire,
Thomas Nelson Page, and others. Articles on
;opics of current interest will be contributed by
ilarper's Magazine, ...
rlarper's Weekly, - - - -
tferper's Bazar. - - -
harper's Young People,
Postage free to all subscribers in the Unite
states, Canada, and Mexico,
Thc volumes of the MAGAZINE begin with the
Numbers for June and December ot each year.
.Vheu no time is mentioned, subscriptions will
>egin with the Kember current at the time of
eeeipt of order. Bound Volumes of HARPER'S
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Hading-, will be Bent by mail, post-paid, on re
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rinding, SO cents each-by moll, post-paid,
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Addrc?s: HARPER & BROTHERS,
The LARGEST stock and BEST va
ietu'sof Trees, Grapes. Roses, Shrubs,
?vergreens, Plants, etc., ever grown
11 the Southern State?,
We know tile best varieties adapted
3 the South; and rrrow them accord
ingly. All trees, plants,etc., TESTED
efore we send t hem out. Send for our
lustrated catalogue, mailed free.
P, J. BERCKMANS,
Augusta ' Qa.
- CALL OX
). R. DURISOE,
Xo. 3, ADDISON ROW,
DGEFIELD, - - S. C.
An Uiiexcelied Timepiece!
Including Chain and Charm.
This watch is made on the lever principle the move
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This watch is just what thousands of boys all over the
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sent to subscribers to the ADVERTISER for the price named.
PRICE, [Postage Prepaid,] $1.50.
Or with THE ADVERTISER one year, $3.00.
s. L. w.
G. L. W.
B. P. R.
Dr. W. D. OTJZTS,
? JEWELRY, SILVEEWAEE, j
I MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, |.
J Sewing Machines, anil Fancy Mb ?
I Watches, $1.75 and up. ?
Clocks, from ?Oc. up. i
I Go d Rings, from $1.00 up. |
I sterlMyer Teaspoons, $6 Per Set, I
Bj U Wat Al I J HM. FOX, I
1 EDGEFIELD, S. C. |
HARPERS'S BAZAR is a journal for the home,
t rival the fullest and latest information about
fashions: and its numerous illustrations, I ans
esicns, and pattern-sheet supplements are in
igpcnsable alike to thc home dress-maker and
l,e professional modiste. .No expense
0 make it? artistic attractiveness of the highest
n. Thc'Serials for 1S94 will be
ritten bj William ?lack and Walter Besant.
hort stones will be written by Mary E. Wllkinf,
arion Harland, and others, uut-aoor roora
idln-door Games, Social Entertainments. Em
oidery, and other interesting lop.es will re
ive constant attention. A new series is prom
laria Louise Pool, Ruth " McE'nery Stuart
larion Harland, and others. Out-door sports
?cd of "CotTec and Repartee.
Carper's Magazine, - - - - $] ??
[arper's Bazar. -
[arper's Young People
Postase free to all subscribers in thc United
tates, Canada, and Mexico.
Thc Volumes of thc BAZARbegin with the first
umber for january of each year. V. hen no
me is mentioncc. subscriptions will begin with
ie Number current at the time of receipt ot or
Bound Volumes of HAHrwi's BAZAR for three
ian hack. In neut cloth binding, will be sent
r mini, postage paid, or by ?vpress. free of tx
?nse ( provided thc freight does not exceed one
>)lar per volume), for $7.00 per volume.
Cloth Cases for each volume, suitable for
tiding, will be sent by mail, post-paid, onre
Kt&c??Id be made by Postoffice
oncy Order or Draft, to a-nd chance of loss.
Newspapers arc not to cony ?bisad
ithcnt tb? expr.ss order, 0/ liarper A: Brothers.
Address; HARPER & BROTHERS,
. G. EVANS,
JOHN GARY EV AAS,
attorneys at Law,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
gjGT Will practice in State and Fed
al Courts. Also in Courts of Georgia
N excellent table variety, yields
i well, and loss trouble to cultivate
an other kinds. Per bushel.$1.50.
E. H. MCKIE,
Colliers, S. C.
HARPER'S WEEKLY is beyond all
question the leading journal in Amer
ica, in its splendid illustrations, in its
corps of distinguished contributors,
and in its vast army of readers. In
special lines, it draws on the highest
order of talent, the men best fitted by
position and training to treat the lead
ing topics of the day. In fiction, the
most popular story-writers contribute
to its columns. Superb drawings by
the foremast artists illustrate its spe
cial articles, its stories, and every no
table event of public interest : it con
tains portraits of the distinguished
men and women who are making the
history of the time, while special at
tention is given to the Army and Navy,
Amateur Sport, and Music and the
Drama, by distinguished experts. In
a word, HARPER'S WEEKLY combines
the news features of the daily paper
and the artistio and literary qualities
of the magazine with the solid critical
character of the review.
Harper's Magazine, - - $4 00
Harper's Weekly, - - - 4 00
Harper's Bazar, - 4 oo
Harper's Young People, - 2 00
Postage Free to all subscribers in
the U nited States, Canada, and Mexico.
The Volumes of the WEEKLY begin
with the first Number for January of
each year. When no time is mentioned,
subscriptions will begin with the Num
ber current at the time of receipt of
Hound Volumes of HARPER'S WEEKLY
for three years back, in neat cloth
binding, will be sent by mail, postage
paid, or by expresa, free or expense
(provided the freight dees not exceed
one dollar per volume,) for $7.00 per
Cloth Cases for each volume for
binding, will be sent by mail, post-paid,
on receiptof $1.00 each.
Remittances should be made by Post
office Money Order or Draft, to avoid
chance of loss.
Newspapers are not to copy this ad
vertisement without the express order
of Harper & Brothers. *
Address : HARPER & BROTHERS,