Newspaper Page Text
THUS. J. ADAMS, ...... EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 2, 1895.
The Constitutional Convention
' adopted one important alteration in
our law yesterday by changing tte
time of the meeting of the Legisla
ture from November to Januar]'
The idea was first suggested by Mc.
Floyd of Kershaw, who introduced
the measure, -though Gen. Gray
brought up one amendment of t>
similar nature. The first Legisla
ture to meet nuder the new order
will assemble on the second Tues
day of January, 1897. A prov ^
sion was made that the session
may continue forty days, but that
will not apply to the four sessions
succeeding the adoption of the
Constitution, because as the or
ganic law will be completely
changed almost, it was thought
best not to hurry the Legislature
but to give* them all the time nec
essary to conform their enact
ments to the changed conditions.
The matter of ?aiary for mem
bers was discussed but was cut
short by adjournment, but a test
vote showed that the Convention
was favorable to a $4 per diem sal
. ary instead of $3 as recommended
by the committee.
-There was no night session aa
members felt tired and a great
many ot' them wanted to go
HOURS OF MEETING.
Mr. Sheppard from the commit
tee on rules reported an amend
ment that after Monday the con
vention meet at 10 o'clock and ad
journ at 2, and meet again at 81
o'clock aud continue in session un
til it deems fit to adjourn, which
THE GOVERNOR'S TERM.
The only third reading bill on
the calendar, the report of the
Committee on Legislative Depart
ment, was then taken up.
Mr. Bowman, of Orangeburg, of
fered an amendment proposing
that the Governor be elected at in
tervals of four vears. He stated
that as over forty members wer9
absent at the time of the consider
ation of this matter on the second
reading of the bill, he hoped that
the convention would allow the
amendment to be considered again,
but the convention refused to con
sider the matter.
NO RELIGIOUS TEST.
Mr. McMahan wanted to strike
ont the provision in the same sec
tion that the Governor shall be.
heve in a Supreme Being, but the
convention refused to listen to it.
Mr. McMahan wanted to present
his views to the convention and
Mr. Talbert moved that Mr. Mc.
Mahan be "allowed to say a few
words before he said anything,"
which amid laughter was agreed
to. He said that such a provision
was but the opening wedge to fi
nally making some religioas quali
fications in the convention. He
characterized it as a Trojan horse
that might in the end destroy re
ligious liberty. He made quite a
lengthy speech in which he said
that he would move to amen
* wherever such a sentence occurred
by adding "and who takes his
name in vain."
STRAIGHTENING A SECTION.
Mr, Gage offered an amendment
to section 9 that in case of the re
moval of the Governor by resigna
tion, death or disability, the Lieu
tenant Governor shall be Gover.
nor. In case the Lieutonant Gov
ernor is removed by resignation,
etc., the President of the Senate
shall act as Governor and shall
^mediately call the Senate to
gether to elect another President
pro tem. In case of impeachment
of the Governor the Lieutenant
Governor shall act as Governor
until judgment shall be rendered
Mr. Gage said he offered the
amendment because the section st
it stood was not clear as to the
succession to the office of Gover
nor in case of the contingencies
Mr. Eficd said he saw the diffi
culties mentioned by Mr. Gagei
and he thought the amendment
should be adopted and sent to the
commUiee on revision.
Mr. Johnstone said that Mr.
Gage's amendment was proper as
it made the phraseology certain.
The amendment was adopted.
MCMAHON'S "CUSSING" AMENDMENT.
Mr. McMahan then introduced
his amendment in reference to- the
taking of the name of the Supreme
Being in vain byany one who may
be Governor and demanded th(
ayes and nays. ,
Mr, Sheppard said that Mr. Mc
Mahan ought to see by this time
that the convention was cgainst
him and he ought not to consume
the valnahie time of the conven. M
tion. The convention refused to
call for the ayes and nays or to re_
ceive the amendment. The arti. 11
pie on executive committee haviug IJ
reeeiv?d three'rea dings was refer
red to the committee ou style and
revision for engrossing.
The next matter before the con
vention was as to whether the Dis
pensary law should be incorpora
ted into the Dispensary in accord
ance with Mr. Clayton's substi
tute. The substitute was a^ain
Senator Tillman intended to in
troduce a substitute but withdrew
it temporarily owing to the ab
sence of Mr. Clayton. The eubsti
tute provided that no license shall
ever be gsanted for the sale of li
quor in less quantity than half a
pint, not be drank on the prem.
ises or sold after six o'clock in the
Mr. McCown asked that the en
tire matter be postponed until
Monday, owing to the absence of
Mr?Clayton, the author of the sub
stitute, who had been called away
by the death of his mother. This
was agreed to.
Mr. Henderson moved that the
discussion on the entire matter re
ported by the committee on in
corporations be postponed, which
was 8greed to.
Mr. Sheppard said that after
consultation, the Edgefield delega
tion had decided that the repre.
sentation given to Edgefield and
oaluda by the committee was cor
rect-that is three for Edgefield
and two for Saluda-and he mov
ed that the committse's report be
adopted, which was agreed to.- |
Columbia Register Sept. 29th.
The State Beard of Control com
mitted an act of egregious folly
that rises to the dimensions of a
crime when they reduced the pri?e
of liquors sold at the dispensaries.
And for it there is not a part iclc of
reason-not a shadow or scintilla
of excuse. It decreases the revenue
to the ;owns, the villages, the State
and, horribile dictu, increases drink
ing and drunkenness. We hope
the board will reconsider tba mat
ter at an early date, and if any
change is to be made in price let it j
be higher. The great boast of the
dispensary law was that it was
framed to reduce the evils of
drinking, and the most of us sup
ported it with that object iu view?
but this reduction business is
keeping the promise to the ear j
and breaking it to the hope.
The Bessonette method of com
pressing cotton was invented by a j
[Texas man. As the cotton is gin.
ned it is rolled out in bats and
wound around steel cylinders with
heavy pressure so that the bale
when complete is as hard as wood
It needs no hoops or bagging to
hold it. It is covered with heavy
duck to keep it clean. It is fire
The rise in cotton this week if
attributed to a circular issued by
Mr. O'neill, of New Orleans, who
estimates the crop now at 7,000,000
bales when some time ago he was
contending for higher figures. His
estimates have a strong influence
upon the market in Liverpool.
Gov. Sheppard is making a
splendid record in the convention.
He ranks high as an orator. His
arguments are logical and brilliant
his thoughts run smooth and deep
and are absolutely devoid of clap
It is announced that from Cedar
Gap, a small town on the Memphis
and Kansas City railroad in Mis
souri, 25,000 barrels of apples will
be shipped this year.
At the annual meeting of the
Anderson Cotton Mills it was
agreed to pay a dividend of 8 per
cent. It was also decided to double
the capacity of the present mill
right away. The new mill will be
a three huudred thousand dollar
one, making the total capital of
the Anderson Cotton Mill six hun
dred thousand dollars. They ?x
peet to have the new mill ready by
the fall ofnext year. This makes
two new cotton mills for Anderson
The Death of Tillman Watson.
Tho Columbia State has the fol
lowing sketch of Col. Tillman Wat
son, of that city :
"Col. Watson was born at the old
family home near Ridge Spring, in
Edgefield County, fifty-two years
ago. He led an active life while
in Edgefield, and in 1876 came to
Columbia to join his fortunes with
this communitp. Eor a number
of years he was established in the
machinery business, under the firm
name-of Tillman Watson & Co.,
and after retiring from this busi
Desa be was engaged in the word
Df B. contractor and builder up to
the time of his death.
Col. Watson married Miss Helen
Mauldin, of Greenville, and by his
*ad death leaves a. widow and three
mildren-Mr. E. J. Watson, of
rhe State, Miss Carrie Etta and
Vliss Anna Perry.
He served gallantly through the
var between the States, and has
ilways cherished the memories of
he (Jonfederate soldier. Camp
?ampton never had a more ener
getic and devoted member.
Col. Watson was a past grand
dictator of the Knights of Houor,
and for many years was the lead
ing spirit in the organization of
the Society for the Pr?vention of
Cruelty to Animals.
The remains of Col. Watson will
bo interred in the family burying
ground at Kidge Spring, where for
generations his ancestors have been
laid to rest. He was a brother of
SeLator R. B. Watson,'of Edgefield
Col. Watson's last illuess was
very short, and his untimely end
was altogether unexpected.*'
The new school known as the
Orangeburg Collegiate Institute,
located at Orangeburg, S. C., will
open Sept. 26th. The trustees have
secured seven graduate teachers
and can now accommodate two or
three hundred pupils. There will
be Literary, Business, Music, Art,
Normal and Military Departments.
The Institute will be co-educa
tional, welcoming both boys and
girls. Two large dormitories will
afford ample room for all boarders,
one being for boys, the other for
girls?. The plan Tor boarding is the
co-operative one, board being put.
at cost, which will be about $5 a
month. Our motto is "The best
possible school at the least possi
ble cost." Our course is compre
hensive, thorough, and cheap. This
is a Baptist school but all are wel
come. We purpose making the
school so cheap that the great farm
ing and industrial classes can edu
cate their children here. The girls'
boarding department is limited to
75, and is being rapidly filled up
first applicants get these special
privileges. For further informa
tion address either
S. CLINTON HOOD, j Co.Pres.dls
or J. G. HARRISON, J
To Our Friends And
OurFalLand Winter Stock of
Goods is operjc-d. We have the
largest stock that we have ever
shown, and . the cheapest line of
goorie tHat we have ever bought.
While there is a tendency for goods
to advance and we believe that
they will go higher, yet wo have a
very large stosk, that we have
bought exceedingly cheap and we
are going to give our customers the
benefit of the bargains that we
have secured. It is a waste of
both time and money to go to Au
gusta to buy goods, when you can
get them just as cheap from us,
especially when we eau show you
a stock, so large and attractive;
therefore we hope you will give us
an opportunity to show you our
goods before you go to Augus
ta. We do not wish you to buy
from us unless we can do justas
well for you as Augusta.
ALVIN HART & CO.
Edgefield S. C., Sept. 17, '95.
Tremendously large stock of
beautiful Prints, and first-class
qualify at 5c. Indigo Blues, Tur
key Reds, and mourning Prints,
all at 5c. yd.
Alvin Hart & Co.
Very large assortment of beau
tiful Ginghams, and real eood
quality at 5c. By far the largest
stock of these goods and the best
quality that we have ever sold for
oe. Alargo assortment of Outings
in lovely patterLS and elegant
quality at low prices. i
Alvin Hart & Co.
Without doubt the largest stock
of Dress Goods ever shown in
Edgefield. Beautiful worsted Dress
Goods for 10c. These goods would
be cheap at 15c. Double width
goc?is in lovely shades at 12?c.
worth 20c. Full yard wide Hen
riettas in beautiful colors at 12?
that would be cheap at 35c. Large
assortment of plain and storm
Serges in all the desirable colors
and especially Navy. It is impos
sible to give an idea of the large
variety of our Dress Goods, and
?ve hope all will call and carefully
inspect this Department.
BLACK DRESS GOODS.
In this line we have never be
fore shown such an elegant assort
aient at prices so remarkably low.
kuy lady wishing au elegant
alack dress will find it to her in
;erest financially to see ours before
Making ber purchase.^ We are sat
sfied that we will sell you black
;oods cheaper than you can buy
;hem in Augusta. We havp by far
;he largest assortment of these
?oods that we have ever shown in
Henriettas, plain Serges, Scorm
serges &c. Don't fail to see our
itock of these goods.
Alvin Hart & Co.
Red Flannels all wool for 12?c.
Ml wool twilled Red Flannel at
I6?c. While Flannels at 15c,
vorth 20c. We have the best as
lortmeut of white Flannels that
ve have ever shown, and the prices
ire much lower than heretofore.
Cotton Flannels for 5c, 6?, 8c. and
or 10c. we can sell the best Cot
on Flannel ever put on the yhnr
:et for this price. These goods
vero never lower in the history of
Alvin Hart & Co.
The largest stock of these goods
hat we have evdr shown, and the
.ricefi are much lower. Our 10c
lants Jeans is a regular 15c quail
jr. Our 15c grade is worth 20c. 1
'he best 25o grade ever sold, equal ;
5 any quality bought last season f
>r 35c. Our all \wol graces that
)ld last season for 50c, we are -
ow selling for 374c. So you see
iat woolen goods are much cheap
r. Elegant, line of Cassimeres and
auts patterns in foreign goods.
Alvin Hart & Co.
10-4 Bleached and unbleached
keatings, prices awfully low. ,
Bed Tickings from 6?c and up.
Tickings wore never before so
cheap. AW of these heavy cotton
gcods are as cheap as they were
when cotton was only bringing
Alvin Hait & Co.
Such a stock of Blankets was
never shown in Edgefield. Prices
are something remarkable. Ele
gant 10-4 white Blankets for 75c.
pr. and up to .1:5.75, for 11-4
California Blankets, that sold
heretofere for $8.75. Elegant stock
of Bed Spreads. Large variety of
Tal'le Oil Clo'hs in the best grade
at very low prices. Table Linens
in bleached and unbleached, and
also large assortment of Turkey
Red Table Cloths at very low
prices. The largest and best Tow
els ev.ir sold for the price. Doilies
from 25c doz. and up.
Alvin Hart & Co.
HAMBURG EDGINGS AND IN
The cheapest 1 i ne of these goods
that we have ever shown. Our 5c
quality would be tcheap at 8c. Our
10c quality is sold usually for 15c.
As good as sold heretofore for 25c,
we are selling for 15c. See these
goods and you will be convinced
that we can save you money on
Alvin Hart & Co.
Large assortment of all the'de
sirable shades and styles of Rib
bons at very reasonable prices.
Immense stock of Handkerchiefs
very cheap. Complete line of
Hosiery. Elegant line of Gloves.
All the best brands of Corsets.
Full stock cf Undervests Tor
Misses, Ladies and Men at prices
Alvin Hart & Co.
Elegant stock of Percales and
Sattines. Eiderdown in quite a
variety of colors. Large stock of
Zephyrs in all the desirable shades
at 5c oz.
Alvin Hart & Co.
Notwithstanding the great rise
in leather we have bought our
slock of Shoes under such favora
ble circumstances that the advance
on our entire stock of shoes will
hardly be perceptible. On some
lines there is none and on ?-triers
it is very small. We wish to im
press on the public that a great
many shoddy shoes will be on the
market this season, but we are
standing by the Shoe Manufac
turers, who have heretofore given
us honest Shoes, and they are still
doing so. For Nineteen Years
Zeiglets have been making 'shoes
for us. Any one wishing first
class shoes for Misses, Ladies and
Men ehould try Zeiglers'. We have
a ftfll line of Drew, Selby & Co.
Shoes. These are first-class shoes.
They fit perfectly and are very
comfortable. Our stock of cheap
and medium shoes is very large,
and we will save any one money
on Shoes, taking the quality .in
consideration, if tivy will give us
Alvin Hart & Co.
Sheriff's Tax Sale;
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
By virtue of sundry executions
to me directed in the following
cases, I will proceed to sell at pub
lic outcry at Edgefield Court
House South Carolina on the first
Monday in October, A. D., 1895,
the following described lauds:
One tract of land containing
640 acres in Zoar School District
belonging to E. P. Coleman, and
bounded by lands of. Henry Ellis,
Will Sheppard, Patsy Coleman and
One lot and building in the town
of Trenton belonging to Mrs. J. R.
Moss and bounded by lands of J.
W. Norris, Mrs. M. J. Norris and
west by street, south Wise avenue.
One tre.ct of land containing
147 acres in Pine Grove township,
belonging to M. Richardson and
bounded by lands of Epbriam Do
zier, M. Bledsoe, Ready Est., John
Daniel and others.
One tract or land containing 450
acres, more or less belonging to
Mrs. Emily Bowles, being in Block
er township and bounded by lands
of W. A. Strom, G. M. Timmer
man, P. D. Bowles and Mrs. Clas
sic Hoi Iowa}'.
One tract of land containing 150
acres, more or less, in Blocker
township, belonging to Mrs. E. F.
Logan, and bounded by lauds of
W. A. Strom, Dr. Mayson, Mrs. A.
C. Williams and Car Williams.
One tract of land containing 197
acres, more .or less, in Pine Grove
township ahd belonging to J. Y.
Bledsoe and bounded by lands of
Mrs. Faunie May Est., Pleas Po
lattie. Andrew Werts, Bryant Still
Ono tract of land containing 150
acres, more or less in Collins town
ship, beloning to W. L. Collier,
and bounded by landB of Wyat
Seigler, J. A. Lanier, James Math
is, and Henry Bussey.
The above described lands will
be sold for taxes ppualties and
costs due for fiscal years 1893-4 or
a sufficient amount to satisfy the
W. H. OUZTS:,
Sheriff E. C.
Sept. 17, '95,
XE Yoke Oxen, one No. 1 Saw
vi i 11, made by the DeLoach Manufac
A. L. BRUNSON,
July 23-tf Cleora, P.O.
uummwSS. Agents. $75
m wer*. ?xoinilT? territory. Tfc?
lUpM m.hWuh.r. Wuh?? tilth*
dlibcj far . ramil, In OB? tainui*.
Wathe?, rlniu ul driel Ibm
without welting th? h lodi. You
r uah th? button, (he machineaaei
th? tHL liri tnt, pollabcd d|?he?.
, and che rr.: witet. No ?ct Wed
^S'.ibrukeu dUlfi.ootocu. Cheap,
C P. UARRISO:? ?- CO., Otra Ho. li, t ulunibut, O,
Wild Cat County,
NOTICE is hewby given to all
whom it may couceru, that during
the next sitting of the Legislature
application will be made for the
cutting ? ff a new county fi om the
county of Edgefield with the above
title, the location for the Court
House to be "Old Wells." The fol
lowing shall be the metes and
bounds of the said new county :
Beginning at the ford on Horus
Creek just below the church, thence
due west to W. F. Elams, Lincou
ton County, Ga., thence due south
for a distance of (3?) three and a
half miles, thence due east to the
Savannah River, -thence south by
southeast to Vaucluse Factory,
thence north by northwest to the
northeast corner of Capt. S. B.
Ryan's sweet potato patch crooking
the line there so as to leave Stan's
sow and six pigs in Edgefield
county, (we want Capt. Ryan incur
new county but don't, want his
sow and pigs,) thence back to the
Starting point at the ford.
JNO. H. CARPENTER,
The Langley Manufactur
ing Company will pay Augus
ta market price for Cotton
delivered at their Factory at
Langley S. C., until further
THOS. BARRETT, Jr.
LEESVILLE, S. C., CO-EDUCATIONAL
Opens Sept, 25th, 1895, with large
Faculty and Ten Departments. In
the lead for combining Superior
Advantages and Low Rates. So
cial Advantages in Art. Elocu
tion, Vocal and Instrumental Mu
sic, Gymnastics nu.d Commercial
Board and Tunion $80. to $126
per year. Young ladies can re
duce ex pp n ses by domestic work.
For catalogue address
L. B. HAYNES, A. M.
Aug. G-ni President.
Now is the time to take
831 BROAD STREET,
Sheppards Excelsior Cook. Soul
Cooking Stoves, all Styles and prie
warp of all kinds Tin Roofing am
MOSES C. MURPHEY,
AT 618 Broad Stre
You will find the above liv?
been in the GROCERY Business i
?very detail, they are always down
in Augusta for the purpose of Bu
Mr. WILL MOBLEY the Edge
iud will be glad to welcome all of 1
OUT RATES ! !
GO TO THE NEW YORK A
Ladies' and Gents' Furnishin
t?fF* You will save from 25 t
before you buy Goods elsewhere
Mt ii Alista Got
Large SfiocR op Enoin
Machinery and Supplies. Ri
ff?f^ Get our Prices before you
Hus all the Newest Gd
LADIES SHIRT WAIST SET
I NE SILVER BELT BUCKLES wi
ILVRR SPOONS and FORKS low<
Watch and Clock Repairing Pr?
WU, BROAD and 7 TH ST TEE
$49>ooo in Boots, Shoes,
Hats and Trunks to be sold
by order o? Manager of The
j Great Eastern Shoe Company,
! at prices that no one will at
' tempt to complete with.
Don't fail to see them before
buying your Shoes and Hats.
You will find them at 907
Broadway Augusta, Ga.
R. G. TARVER. MANAGER.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
. Court Common Pleas.
Zed Crouch and Lizzie McCarty, vs.
Mrs. S. L. Jay et. al.
PURSUANT to* the judgment of
foreclosure in this cause, I w ill
offer for sale at public outcry before
the Court House, town' of Edgellc 3,
and State of South Carolina, on the
first Monday in October 1895, being
the 7th day of said month, between the
legal hours of sale the following de
scribed mortgaged realty to wit:
All that tract of land, lying situate
and being in the County bf Edgefield
and State of South Carolina, contain
ing two hundred andsixteen (216) acres
more or less, and bounded by lands of
Phillip Rotten, Plersant Dizier,
Aaron Graham and Joe Banks.
Terms of sale cash. Purchaser to
pay for papers.
W. F. ROATH.
Master E. C.
Sept. 11th '95-4t
OFFICE SCHOOL COMMISSION, )
Sept. 24,1895. j
All pubtic trustees of Edge Jield
County are respectfully urged to
meet at Edgefield C. H" on the
19th October. Bus'ness of vital
importance to the freo schools of
the county will oe discussed.
All the white teachers in Edge
field county are urged to rae? t. at
Johnston first Saturday in Octo
ber, 1895, for the.purpnse of organ
izing a teachers association. If
you have the work at heart you
will bo thom.
An examinai ion for teachers' cer
tificate? will be beldon third Fri
day and Saturday, 18th and 19th
of October, next. Friday for white
applicants; Saturday for colored
candidates. Will be examined' on
the ordinary English branches ?nd
P. N. LOTT,
Sept. 24, '95.
jjjej you ?jt
- a Ooofl -
as. B. Allen,
them Queen Range Heating and
es. Grates, Mantles and Tile, Tin
1 Galvanized Iron Works.
GEO. S. MURPHEY,
?et, AUGUSTA, GA.
i and wide awake firm. They have
long enough to understand it in
with the market, and when you are
ying Groceries you had better get
field County boy is still with them,
FICE SALE ! !
- - AUGUSTA, GA.
UCTION HOUSE FOR DRY
SHOES, HATS, NOTIONS,
g Goods a Specialty.
o 50 per cent, by calling on us
M Gins ai Presses.
es, GQeap ai)? Good. j
IRON WORKS AND ><
SUPPLY COMPANY. 1
ITA., Gr A..
3pairs, etc., Quickly Made.
SERT & So., r
ods of tim Season in J
S in Gold and Silver. LADIES
?th fine Silk Ribbon. STERLING
>rthan ever before,
jmptly Attended to by Competent
I207 BROADWAY, AueusTa GA.
We offer to the Farming and Country Piople a F] ocial line of gccda
honest, strictly solid leal hi-r Shoes, which cannot Le r-xcelh d fpr style
and durability, at the lowest possible prices.
SILVER SHOE CO. brand Shoe*, are acknowledged the best in the
city. Our Goods are especially made for us, and we sell nothing but
we can guarantee, and at P.ock Bottom Prices. A trial wili make you
our friends and customers Remember,
Silver Shoe & Hat Co.
Leaders in Good Honest Goods,
This Is R. L. Pox's
Palmetto Business College,
WlLLiSTON, S. C.,
Next Session Begins Sept. 26, 1895.
One of the most complete Commercial Colleges iii the South.
Tuition rates reasonable. First class board $8.00 per mouth. We
have large and comfortable Dormitories that will accommodate one
hundred and fifty boarding students. Military regulations. Perfect
For further particulars, address.
J. R. A. Whitlock,
July 16- tf. PRESIDENT.
Ramsey ? Bland
JOHNSTON and EDGEFIELD,
Vehicles of all Kinds, .? - Fine Harness, Saddles,
FURNITURE and COFFINS, - - HARDWARE.
WHAT DO YOU THINK!
LEWIS F. yVULIBAR.
937 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, GA.,
IS SELLING AN OAK MANTEL FOR $3.00, AND ONE
WITH A 15x24 GLASS, A TILE HEARTH, A TILE FACING,
AND A BRONZE FACING FOR JUST $17.00.
. Apply to
W. J. McKERALL, A'GT..
_EDGEFIELD, S. C..
ALWAYS IN THE LEAD
/. C. LEVY & CO.,
AUGUSTA. - GEORGIA,.
llave now in store their entire
FALL AND WINTER STOCK OF CLOTHING
?he largest stock ever shown in Augusta. We aim to carry goods wbic.i are
tot only intrinsically good, but which also, in pattern, style, and finish,
ratify a cultivated and discriminating taste, and at the same time, we aim to
lake our prices so low the closest buyers will be our ^steadiest] customers
'ol i te attention to ali. A call will be appreciated.
I. C. LEVY ?Sc CO.
rAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS, AUGUSTA, GA
YOUR ATTENTION T
- TTP YOU JSIEE:D===
W Steves, Stove Pans, Stove Pipe, Tinware, Well Bidets,
^oaded Shells, Harmed Goods, Confeetionaries.
Evaporators Repaired or made to Order.
-ARCEST COOK STOVE FOR THE MONEY.
Coffee Pots, Milk Buckets, and Covered Buckets made from the best of
Tin in the market. Repairs for Cook Stoves I sell, kept in stick. Call
on or address
HAS, A.. AUSTIN,