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THE LINCOLNTON NE M
VOLUME IX. NUMBER 8.
THE GREAT SOUTH ARneBT^ /uj
powers to cure every form of disease by which they are overtaken, i
a nd v f uaUe South American raecQeme ^EhTmlhcme possesses powers and
completely 2! 3 , va r, solved , unknown the problem to of the the medical cure of profession. Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Liver has
ferns £=fi»“ of foiling d y health d “ from of to® whatever general Nervous System. Itallmues all
Nervine Tome qualities which cause. It performs this by the Great
the digestive it possesses and by its great curative powers
upon organs, the stomach, the liver and the bowels. No remedy
compares with this wondenully valuable Nervine Tonic as a builder and
etrengthener of the life forces of the human body and as a great renewer of
a broken down constitution. It is also of more real permanent value in the
treatment and cure of diseases of the Lungs than any ten consumption rem
tdies ever, used on this continent. It is a marvelous cure for nervousness
ot lemales of all ages. Ladies who axe approaching the critical period known
as change in life, should not fail to use this great Nervine Tonic almost
constantly for the space of two or three years. It will carry them safely
over the danger. This, great strengtkener and curative is of inestimable
value to the aged and infins, because its great energizing properties wiH
give them a new hold on life. It will add ten or fifteen years to the lives of
many of those who will use a half dozen bottles of the remedy each year.
Nervousness and Broken Constitution,
Nervous Prostration, Debility of Old Age,
Nervous Headache and Indigestion and Dyspepsia,
bick. Headache, Heartburn and Sour Stomach,
remale Weakness, "Weight and Tenderness in Stomach,
All Diseases of Women, Loss of Appe tite,
Nervous Chills, Frightful Dreams,
Paralysis, Nervous Dizziness and Ringing in the Ears,
Nervous Paroxysms Choking and Weakness of Extremities and
Hot Flashes, Fainting, Impure and Impoverished Blood,
Mental p alpitation of the Heart, Boils and Carbuncles,
eieeplessness. Despondency, Scrofula,
Cit. Vitus Dance, Scrofulous Swelling and Ulcers,
Nervousness s of Females, Catarrh Consumption of the of Lungs, the Lung 3 ,
Nervousness of-Old Age, Bronchitis and Chronic Cough,
Neuralgia, , Liver Complaint,
lams l ams in in the Heart, Chronic Diarrhoea,
the Back, j Delicate and Scrofulous Children,
1 ailing Health. Summer Complaint of Infants.
All these and many other complaints cured by this wonderful Nervine Tonic.
As a cure for every class of Nervous Diseases, no remedy has been able
to compare with the Nervine Tonic, which is very pleasant and harmless in
ail its effects upon the youngest child or the oldest, and most delicate individ
ual. Nine-tenths of all the ailments to which the human family is heir, are
dependent insufficient on nervous exhaustion and impaired digestion. When there Is an
the brain, spinal supply of nerve food in the blood, a general state of debility of
marrow and nerves is the result Starved nerves, like
starved muscles, becom e strong when the right kind of food is supplied, and
a thousand weaknesses and ailments disappear as the nerves recover. As the
nervous body system carried must supply it is the all first the power by which the vital forces of the
are on, to suffer for want of perfect nutrition.
Ordinary food repair does not contain a sufficient quantity of the kind of nutriment
necessary to the wear our present mode of living and labor imposes
upon the nerves. For this reason it becomes necessary that a nerve food be
supplied. found, by analysis, This recent production of the Bouth American Continent Las been
to contain the essential elements out of which nerve tissue
is formed. This accounts for its magic power to cure all forms of nervous
Crawfordstoab, Ind , Aug. 20, ’86.
To the Great South American Medicine Co.:
Dear Gents I desire to say to you that X
have suffered for many years with a very seri¬
ous disease of the stomach and nerves. I tried
every medicine I could hear of but nothing
done me any appreciable good until I was ad¬
vised to try your Great South American Nervine
Tonic and Stomach and Liver Cure, and since
surprised vsingseveral bottles wonderful of it X must say that I am
at its powers to cure the
stomach and general nervous system. If every¬
one knew the value of this remedy as I do, you
would rot he able to supply the demand.
J. A. Hardee,
Ex-Treas. Montgomery Co.
A SWORN CURE FOR ST. VITUS'S DANCE OR CHOREA.
My daughter, . CbaWTOKDRVUle, twelve IND., old, May had 19,1886. af¬
flicted for Dance. several She months reduced with Cho to rea skeleton, or St.
could Vitus’s walk, could was talk, could a swal¬
not not not
low anything but milk. X had to handle her
like an infant. Doctor and neighbors gave her
up. I commenced giving her the South Ameri
can Nervine Tonic: the effects were very sur¬
prising. In three rapidly days improved. she was rid Four of the ner¬
vousness, and completely. think bottles
cured her I the South
American Nervine the grandest remedy ever
discovered, and would recommend It to every¬
one. Mbs. W. S. Ensmingeb.
State of Indiana, 1 f „.
Subscribed Montgomery and County, before this May
sworn to me
19,18S7. Chas. M. Travis, Notary Public.
INDIGESTION AND DYSPEPSIA.
The Great South American Nervine Tonie
Which we now offer you, is the only absolutely unfailing remedy ever discov¬
ered for the which cure of Indigestion, the result Dyspepsia, of disease and and debility the vast of train the human of symptoms
and horrora are by stom¬
ach. No person can afford to pass this jewel of incalculable value who »
affected by disease of the Stomach, because the experience and testimony of
thousands go to prove that this is the one and only one great cure ia the
■world for this universal destroyer. There is no case of unmalignant diseass
of the stomach which can resist the wonderful curative powers of the South.
Harriet E. Hall, The of Waynetown. South Ind., American says:
**I owe my life to Great five
Nervine. I had been in bed for months
from the effects of an exhausted and Stomach, general in¬
digestion, Nervous Prostration a
shattered condition of my whole system. Had
the Nervine walk Tonic about, improved and me few so bottles much that cured I
was able to believe it tho a best medicine
mo entirely. I recommend it too highly. ri
the world. I can not
Mrs. M. Russell, Sugar Crcet yalley, 1 ^.,
writes; “I have used several bottles of The I
South American Nervine Tonic, and will say
consider it the best medicine m the world I
believe it saved the lives oi Uvo of my children.
They were down and I nothing procured appeared this remedy. to do
them any good until
EVERY BOTTLE WARRANTED.
Erl£«, Large 18 ounce Bottles, $1.2B. Trial Size, 18 cfg,^
GROVER & MITCHELL.
Sole Wholesale and Retail Dealers .for Lincoln County.
t)EVOTEI) TO THE INTEREST OF LINCOLN COUNTY.
Mr. Solomon Bond, a member of the Society
of Friends, of Darlington, Ind., says: "I have
used twelve bottles of The Great South Amepi
can Nervine Tonic and Stomach and Liver Cure*
and I consider that every bottle did for me one
hundred dollars worth of good, because I have
not had a good night’s sleep for twenty years
on account of irritation, pain, horrible dreams,
and general nervous prostration, which has
been caused by chronic indigestion and dys¬
pepsia condition of Ahe of stomach and by a broken down
lie down and my sleep nervous system. But now I can
all night as sweetly as a baby,
and I feel like a sound man. I do not think
there has ever been a medicine introduced into
this country which will at all compare with
this Nervine Tonic as a cur© for the stomach."
Crawfordsviiie, Ind., Juno 22,1887.
My daughter, eleven years old, was severely
afflicted with St. Vitus’s Dance or Chorea. We
gave her three and one-half ifcttlea of South
American Nervine and she is completely re¬
stored. I believe it will cure every case of St.
Vitus's Dance. X have kept it in my family for
two In years, and am sure it is tlie greatest rem¬
edy the world for Indigestion and Dyspep¬ Failing
sia. all forms of Nervous Disorders and
Health from whatever cause.
John T. Wish.
State of Indiana, 1 ( .
Subscribed Montgomery and County, to ' before this June
22,1887. Chas. W. Wright,
Mrs. Ella A. Eratton, of Now Bora, Indiana,
cays: “I can not express bow much I owe to .he
Nervino shattered, Tonie. anpetito My system was coughing completely
blood; gone, was Z fn tho firs' ana.
spitting of up consumption, eta sure inheritance was handed
stages down through several an generations. I began
taking the Nervine Tonie and continued its
use for about tho six grandest months, remedy and am for entirely
cared. It i3 ha nerves,,
stomach, and lungs X vo ever seen.
Ed. J. Brown. had Druggist, been of Edina, for Mo., write*:
“Sly health X only very weighed poor 110 ye ars. pounds was
coughing I commenced severely. South American
when used using bottles and
Nervino. I havo two now
weigh 120 pounds, and am much stronger and
better than havo been ior five years. Winter .Am sure had
would not have lived through the
I not secured this remedy. and My buy customers It eagerly. sco
wh-at it has done for mo
It gives groat satisfaction."
LINCOLNTON, GEORGIA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1890.
AS YOU CO THROUGH LIFE,
Don’t look for the flaws as yon go through
And even when you find them.
It is wise and kind to be somewhat blind
And look for the virtue behind them.
For the cloudiest night ha* a hint of light
Somewhere in its shadows hiding,
ft is better by far to hunt for a star.
Than the spots on the son abiding.
The current of life runs ever away
To the bosom of God’s great ocean.
Don’t set your force ’gainst the river’s eonrss
And think to alter its motion.
bon’t waste a curse on the universe—
Remember, it lived before you.
Don’t butt at the storm with yoar pnny
But bend and let it go o’er you.
The world will never adjust itself
To suit yoar whims to the letter.
Some things must go wrong your whole life¬
And the sooner you know it the better.
It is folly to fight with the Infinite,
And go under at last in the wrestle.
The wiser man shapes into God’s plan
As the water shapes into a vessel.
—Ella IF, Wilcox, in. the New York Weekly.
The Colonel's Wedding.
They were all down at the “station,”
Colonel Legare, Major Hugee, Squire
Hammond and Lank Smollet, the vil'-ge
constable. They represented the learn¬
ing and wealth of Spotted Squash Cross¬
roads, and the lesser louugers formed a
semi-circle at a respectful distance and
waited for the words of wisdom and
barbed shafts of wit which they knew
by experience were sure to flow from the
lips of the four aristocrats.
The warm October sunshine threw
silhouettes of the four great men upon
the rough pine boards of the station
platform. The air tingled with sugges
tions of fox hunting and “partridge
.hootin’.” A flock of noisy crows cir
cled around with querulous caws, and
settled down upon the topmost branches
of the pines overhead. A razor-back
trotted across the clearing just out of
stone shot, ana grunted derisively as
Hank Dupree vainly tried to hit nim
with a pine eouc. Several forlorn hens
scratched eagerly between the railroad
ties for imaginary worms, and picked
the rusty rails angrily when the certain
failure of their enterprise became appa
rent to them.
The stillness had become painfully au
dible, when Lank Smollet spoke:
“Colonel, this is a powerful fine day.”
flighty tine, sir, mighty fine!” re
plied the Colonel, as he swept the distant
horizon with an approving eye.
“’Pears as if it might ram, though,
Colonel, don’t you think?” asked Squire
“Not a bit--” began the Major, but
the Colonel stopped him with an angry
“I t’niuk, sir, that the Squire was ad
dressin’me,” said tlie Colonel.
“I apologize, Colonel. I felt so sure
what you are about to remark that I
took it for granted--”
“Never take anything for granted,
sir!” replied the senior officer. “It’s a
habit, sir, that I have always found
likely to entail disastrous consequences. ”
Here the Colonel paused and cut of! a
large piece of navy plug, which he con¬
veyed with the air of a connoisseur to its
proper resting place. Then he glanced
around at his companions.
They were strangely uncomfortable,
Thc Major was particularly crestfallen;
but that was of course due "to his recent
bad break. There was something the
matter with them undoubtedly. Nearly
every man had his jack-knife in his hand
and was balancing it carefully on his
forefinger, or tossing it abstractedly from
one haud to the other. The Colonel saw
the jack-knives and at once realized the
situation. He took his own “Rogers”
from his pocket, picked up a piece of
pine and began to whittle.
The effect of this seemingly unimpor
tant action was remarkable. Every other
man present sighed gratefully, leaned
forward, and picked up a piece of soft
pine and began to whittle assiduously.
They all had been waiting for the Colonel
to begin. The rules of etiqui:te at
Spotted Squash Crossroads are very
“You were saying, Squire,” said the
Colonel, “that you thought it was going
“I beg your pardoa, Colonel,” replied
the portly Squire. “I said it peared as
if it might rain.”
“All the difference in the world. But,
speaking of the rain, that reminds me of
one of the biggest rain storms that have
ever been seen, sir, in the whole of
The Major started to speak, but Lank
Smollet, who knew by experience how
to deal with the Colonel, promptly
The Colonel sighed, and, having whit¬
tled away his first piece cf pine wood,
picked up another and began to whittle
and speak simultaneously.
“It was in the year ’57—eigbiaen—
fifty .seven—sir, and the worst winter
that we had experienced in Georgia in
many years. There was no snow, but
plenty of mean, drizzling rain and hard
sleet. All the creeks were ice-bnund,
and I used to have a big iron bar on my
washstand to break the ice in my water
pitcher every morning. It was mighty
hard to get a fire hot enough to cook
victuals on, and the sheets were so cold
that we had to wrap ourselves in bear¬
skins before going to bed to keep from
freezing to death. Crying became a posi¬
tive luxury to the women and children
that winter, for^the tears would freeze in
their eyes before they had a chance to
weep them. When my mother and sis¬
ters wanted to cry they’d have to steam
their eyes over a kettle of boiliug
The Colonel paused and gazed pensive¬
ly at the razor-back, which had stam¬
peded the group of hens and was at that
moment eating pine moss with great rel
“I was a young m9n, then,” hg con¬
tinued, with-a reminiscout sigh- “and,
though \ say it myself, I was ns fine a
looking youngster as any south of Mason
and Dixon's line—or north, either.
There were few women in the country
who weren’t ready to worship the ground
I walked on. I could drink with the best
of ’em, and was celebrated as a dullest
from Tennessee to Florida. Before I had
twenty-one years old I had been but
eleven times—eleven times, sir, by
heaven! and at last I got to be so famous
that there were mighty few men who had
the courage to call me out. Why, my
duel with Tilly at Sandbar Ferry Was
the talk of the county.
“It was in the February of that year
that I married Mrs. Legare. We had
been engaged for over a year, according
to custom, and I was impatient nS^briaw to make
pretty Tilda Clayton X*y
father, Judge Legare, made the prepara¬
tions for the ceremony on a grand scale,
befitting a family whose ancestors bad
marched with Oglethorpe and given
their best blood to the wan of their
“la those days a gentlemen There was married
in an aristocratic way. wa* no
plebian ceremony in a Church, but the
wedding took place at the house of the
bride, and the minister came to us—we
didn’t go to the minister. In our case,
however, as my bride wa9 my father’s
ward and li ved with us, the ceremony was of
course performed at the Legare mansion.
It took place at 9 o’clock in the night,
and was attended by so maDy patrician
people that the guests filled the great
house from top to bottom. We killed
ten beeves and forty head of sheep for
the wedding dinner. It took fifty hands
to wait upon the guests, and they were
kept busy all the time.
The dinner was eaten before the cere¬
mony, as the minister whom we had
engaged was suddenly taken sick, and it
took three hours to fetch another one.
It was a great success, and the guests
were in high humor for tilt nuptial rites,
The clergyman rode up soon after the
dinner was over, and Mrs. Legare and I
stood up before him, with the eye3 of
three hundred onlookers upon us.
“Suddenly, and without any warning,
there was a frightful burst of thunder,
followed by a terrific downpour of rain,
How that rain did come down! The
drops were as big as cannon balls, and
we found the next morning that the out
side shingles of the roof had been splin
tered to kindling wood. A servant who
tried to ran across from the house to the
servants’quarters was struck senseless by
the ram, and was a gibbering idiot for
the rest of his days. It was terrible, sir,
“Most of those present were for post
poning the wedding till the next day,
but [ wouldn’t hear to it, and the rninis
ter proceeded with the ceremony.
“Just as he was saying: ‘Do rou take
this woman,’ etc. / ’one of the ladies
screamed and fainted dead away. She
had been standing near the door leading
into the hail, the floor of which was a
little lower than the room where we
stood. Dr. Smithkias looked out into
the hall and started back with a cry of
alarm. Then we all rushed to the door
“The floor of the hall was covered
with wqter which was within au inch of
the room where the ceremony was going
on, and rising at the rate of a foot a
minute, The next moment the water
poured into the room, and all of the
ladies who had not fainted gathered up
their skirts and jumped upon the chairs
“Pretty remarkable rate, Colonel,
wasn’t it?” asked the Major, deferen
“Yes, sir,” replied the Colonel, testily,
“It was remarkable. Everything about
this story is remarkable, and the most
remarkable thing about it, sir, seems to
! be that some men, sir, seem ta know
more about other people’s stories than
they do about their own!” and the
Colonel fairly glared at Major Hugee as
he picked up a fresh stick and kept on
The Major, crushed for the third time,
again subsided, and the narratir con
“I realized that it was a time for
action, and gave speedy instructions to
the servants, who were nearly crazy with
fright. We hastily carried the ladies up
to the floor above, and the servants fol¬
lowed with the finer articles of furniture.
The carpets, all of the finest Axminster
loom, had already been ruined, but that,
although it entailed the loss of several
thousand dollars, meant little to us in
“We made the ladies as comfortable
as possible, and made two of the biggest
meu servants swim down to the landing
to get all the batteaux. They had to
hold wooden fire-boards over their heads
to keep from being stunned by the rain
“The water in the meantime kept
coming higher and higher, and finally
reached the second floor. We were
obliged to make auother move to the
third story, and most of the ladies be¬
came hysterical. That added to our dis¬
comfort, and before long Mrs. Legare
was the only woman in the crowd who
was in full possession of her senses.
“Then I remembered that the ceremony
was stilt unfinished. I was not super¬
stitious about it, but I hated to leave
anything undone, so we stood up in our
dripping garments and were married.
“The last words had just been pro¬
nounced when we felt the floor trem¬
bling. We rushed to the windows and
looked out. The house was floatiug
“Upon learning this we were all ter¬
ribly scared and those of the ladies who
had recovered from their hysterics com¬
menced to scream ia a frightful way.
They would not be quieted, but ran from
room to room like frightened deers—as
“The big house rushed on at a fright¬
ful rate, pushing its way through the
tree tops like a pointer through discovered a field of
sugar cane, and I coon that
we were floating upon the swollen bosom
of the Savannah River. Just then I
heard a cry outside, and, looking out. saw
the two colored men in a batteau towing a
dozen others. We were saved.
“Followed by all of the male guests
and most of the servants, I jumped into
the bat’esu and seized a paddle. The
others diu tar *a ft*, and after attaching
the boat! to tbs r.onae by long ropes we
— ted out to peddle undertaking, back up stream. and It
__a prodif, japped uS in under sev¬ the
eral paddle* worked two hard, how¬
severe *trai- We
ever, and af i several hours of hard pad¬
dling original tov*' place i t-e Tweedy's mansion Hill. back to^its ^
"I say the original place, but that is
wrong. The mansion formerly stood"
several hundred feet higher up o* the
hill than the place where it now i«, but
the water bad fallen so much during our
absence that we foundations.’’ were unable to piae>! it
upon the old _ !
_ “I* tba* a ! of the £tory, CoToneiT^
asked Lar.5 aoliett, who had beard it i
. “Not quite, sir. not quite. The lower
part of the house had been so long under
water that it had been swelled to several
times its original size, which accounts for
the fact that the Legare Mansion is now
shaped like a pyramid.”
The Colonel commenced whittling an¬
other stick, and his audience remained
silent. Then the Major yawned, got up,
stretched himself and looked due south,
while the others, collectively and indi¬
vidually, followed his example.
The train was coming in .—New Tori
An Intelligent Turtle.
J. H. Brobaska, the well-known cs
conauetor on the Northern Pacific Rail
road, is noted for his fondness for dumb
animals retained of every description, and if be
had all the “pets” he has pos
sewed at various times, he would have a
fair start in the way of a zoological gar¬
den of his own. Probably the most
novel of all his experiences in this line,
as related by himself, recently occurred
on the lake near this
Some time last summer, while stroll¬
ing about C®ur d’Alene's suburbs, he
came across two small turtles, lively lit¬
tle fellows of the water species, and suc¬
ceeded in capturing them. He placed
them in his coat pocket, took them to
Spokane Falls, and there provided them
with a miniature aquarium in his roam
and commenced their domestication aod
education. One of theta the tutor named
“Pat,” and the other one he called
“Pete ” Pat had evidently at some
time in his life been a hod-carrier, for on
his back was a white spot as if caused
by a drop of plaster falling upon it. As
winter approached and Mr. Brobaska was
absent from his room a great portion of
the time, he became solicitous for the
welfare of his little proteges, and S sally
decided to bring them back to the Coeur
d’Alene Lake and set them free. Accord
ingly they were again placed in his
pocket, and in due time returned to their
A few days ago, while Mr. Brobaska
and some friends were rowing upon the
lake, the former espied a small turtle
swimming upon the surface a short dis¬
tance from them. He instantly stretched
out his hand to the uncouth voyager and
called out, “Pete, Pete, came here, old
boy I” But as the summons was not
obeyed, he changed the salutation to
“Pat, Pat!” At the pronunciation of
the magic name the little paddler
stretched out his neck, turned his head,
aiid as the calf was repeated, changed
His course and swam fearlessly to the
boat, where he climbed into his master’s
hand, was placed in the latter’s pocket,and
has-again become a citizen of Spokane
Falls. Mr. Brobaska hopes in time to
find “Pete” again and recover him in
the same way .—Cwttr d’Alene (North Da¬
Tempted to Snicide.
“Take hold of, me, quick. I caa’t
stand it; I want- to jump.” George
Field, the son of Cyrus W. Field, was
standing on the platform that runs around
the tower of the high Washington Build¬
ing, at the foot of Broadway, says the
New York Journal.
Mr. Field had never before been at the
top of his father’s magnificent building.
It was a dizzy height to look from. One
glance dowu and Mr. Field was instantly
seized with an uncoutrolable desire to
leap into space. Fascinated as he was,
he had strength enough to call Janitor
Servia, and then clutched at his arm with
the desperation of » drowning man.
“Another moment and I should have
been down there, John,” said Mr. Field,
as he was led away from the railing. The
janitor said that a great many people
were similarly affected the instant they
looked down from the tower.
Janitor Thomas Cieary say3 that many
persons who go up to the roof of the
Equitable Building hurry down again
because they are unable to remain and
resist the temptation to jump.
Salmon in the Hudson Birsr.
It is stated that salmon have bees
noted by. scores in the Hudson the past
season; and now that a Rogers fishway
has been put into the dam as Mechanics
viile, Saratoga County, the fish are going
over that obstruction in large numbers.
The stocking of the Hudson with salmon
may now ba regarded as an established
success, or at least an enterprise for
which success can with excellent reasons
be promised. There are other dams and
falls yet to be provided with fishways,
and now that the Mechaaicsville way is
proving so effective, it would be only
folly to postpone extension of the work.
The Hudson as a salmon river is evidently
destined to become famous .—New York
A Beeswax-Ludsa Ship.
The old legend of the beeswax-laden
ship, wrecked many, many years received ago on
the Oregon coast, has again
confirmation. Williadi Edward, who
iives on tht, Nehsleui River, arrived at
Astoria the other day, bringing with
him 250 pounds of beeswax which he
had picked up with the assistance of hi*
daughter, Minnie Garitse, on the coast
near thedKehalem. The oldest white in¬
habitants of that section do not remem¬
ber hearing of a wreck, but Indians liv¬
ing ia that part of the country say that
it was wrecked over one hundred years
ajo .—San bYrnwee Chronicle,
JESSE THOMPSON *
MAHTFACTUREBS :„s •*:
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, M0L0IN6S,
Brackets, Yellow Pine, Lumber, ]
-DEALERS IN- f
Window Class and Builders' Hardware.
"laninjrMill anil lumbar Yard; Hale SI, leaf Cen'ral i i Hard,
1,010,1)00 ut *,5C0,0O0 Feet of Lumber Always on Hand.
WHITE tfOW TRICES. OR CALL AT OFFICE
CHAR. F. LOMBARD, Prop. W*. PENDLETON, Supt.
Mstoa Foaadry ul Mu Works.
•15 to 627 Kollock, 11th Street, AUGUSTA, GEORGIA,
MILL MACHINERY, ENGINES AND SUPPLIES.
REPAIR WORK A SPECIALTY.
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738 Reynolds Street, AUGUSTA; CA.
Agricultural, Portable and Stationary
STEAM BOILERS, SAW MILLS, GRIST MILLS, FEED
MILLS, COTTON GINS, COTTON PRESSES,
WATER WHEELS, AGRICULTURAL
IMPLEMENTS AND MACHINERY
OF ALL KINDS.
AUGUSTA ART GALLERY
H. O. HALL, JVTanagsr.
FINEST GRADES OF PHOTOGRAPHS.
India Irk, Cay on, Pastel, and India Ink Portraits made from old pictures at rea¬
712 Broad Street, AUGUSTA, GA.
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Orders for Fanoy and Plain
Job Printing receive prompt at>
Mention at this office.