Newspaper Page Text
Tl'Ob. J. ADAMS,.EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12
Georgia drummers sre to hold a
Convention in Augusta on Thurs
. clay of this week.
The investigation of the peni
tentiary is to be resumed in June.
People who profess to know say
that the half has not been told;
that, among other things, thirty
six thousand dollars worth of pro
visions were bought for the peni
tentiary in Augusta and divided
cut among the faithful all over the
The 1st S. C. V. Presents Col. J.
H. Tillman With a Hand- !
some Gold ItXeclal.
NEWB3RRY, S. C., March 21.
Col. Jas. H. Tillman, Edgefield,
DEAR COLONEL : Tho medal ac
companying this letter was handed
to me by Mr. Guy Daniels, a jew
eler of this city, and a member of
the 1st S. C. Yoi. Inf., U. S. A..
with the request that I present it
to you on behalf of the enlisted
men of that regiment as a token
of their esteem for you, and in ap
preciation of the fairness and uni
form courtesy that you at all times
during their service showed to
them, and for the gallant and hon
orable mauuer in which you con
ducted yourself during the service
of that regiment ; and further to
show what esteem and friendship
they had then, and now have for
you. They hope, sir, that you will
wear and cherish it so'long as you
may live, and that you may con
tinue to prosper and rise higher
and higher in the public service
until you have reached the highest
round on the ladder of fame ; aud
that when your end shall come
they hope that your soul may as
cend to a home in heaven to rest
forever at peace with its God.
COLE L. ?LEASE.
Hon. Cole L. Blease, Newberry,
MY DEAR SIR : I am in receipt of
your letter transmitting a hand
some gold medal presented through
you on behalf of the enlisted men
of tho 1st S. C. V. I. It is evidence
of an esteem on their part which
I scarcely think I deserve, although
I appreciate it deeply. Every act
of mine while in the service was
in the discharge of a well defined
duty as an officer.
My fondest hope from the time
that war was declared until it end
ed was that my regiment be sent to
the front. This sentiment was
cherished wich doubled enthusiasm
on the part of the officers and en
listed men, and had they been
granted an opportunity the regi
ment would have proven itself as
invincible as the avalanche. It
would hav* shown^to the world
that Southern gallantry subsists
unimpared, and is as changeless as
the sea-the same in every age as
Please convey my grateful
I am truly yours,
JAS. H. TILLMAN,
Late Col. 1st S. C. V. I.
MR. EDITOR: Please allow me
space to vindicate myself in regard
to the report of the Grand Jury
during the March term of Court. I
dislike to criticise any officer in
the discharge of his duties, but
where one officer seeks to injure
another before the public, without
just cause, as seems to be the case
in this report, my manhood, back
ed by the consciousness of having
done my duty to the best of my
ability prompts me to set myself
right before the public and demand
that this informer prove his charges
or else be stamped a liar with the
malicious intent to*injure me and
yet hide his identity behind the
Grand Jury. I blame the informer,
not the Grand Jury, who should
ever be on the alert to protect
county interests, and I shall be
glad for them to make a rigid ex
amination into all affairs of my
administration, but I think the
law should require them to give
the names of all informers. As it
now stands an unscrupulous per
son seeking revenge for some past
imaginary offence can slander a
fellow citizen through the Grand
Jury, and the one accused has no
means of redress. I would not
have paid any attention to the re
port but for the fact that it all
concerns the Supervisor, and I wish
to correct the false impression it
will make on the public. I will
answer the charges in the order in
which they come :
' 1st. "We find that the walls of
the jail yard and the roof need re
pairs. \\e recommend that all
necessary repairs be mad? as soon
. I agree with them that the jail
does need repairs amounting to
several hundred dollars, but where
is the money to repair it? If we
use our levy for repairing the jail
there will not be enough of
le\yof 1899 to pay the salarie
the county officers. I promis
would not spend more than
levy, and I intend to keep
promise. The Constitution g
me the power to make a ley
meet current expenses, and
majority of the citizens sin
deem it proper to make a lev
defray these expenses on a <
basis, I am willing. Otherwii
shall keep within the limit of
levy allowed us by the legislat
2nd. "The public roads are
I most" heartily agree to this,
I fear they will continue bad ?
the exception of the portions wi
ed by the chain gang. I have L
away from home in the rain
mud the greater pa?t of the ]
month trying to get overseers
pointed who will have the rc
worked as they should be.
opinion is, however, that we ?
never have much better roads
we change our system-that
make every able-bodied man fi
18 to 60 years of age pay a r
tax of about $2, supplement I
by a small levy on property, J
have the roads worked by chi
gang aud contractors. If the cou
will give me 100convicts and tb
road machines I will turn-p
every road in the county aud e1
build bridges. I believe a r<
tax of $1.50 and of H mills
property will do it.
3rd. "The bridge over Hor
Creek demands immediate aft
tion for the safety of human lil
As soon as I heard of the con
tion of this bridge I went to
amine it and tried to have it fi:
then, but could not gnt any lum
till this week. I received not
tp-day that the lumber is rea
and Mr. Self will fix it at once.
"4th. All contracts ar? addi
from 10 to 30 per cent, over a
above cash value of services rc
dereel, and we call spacial att?
tion to supplies furnished t
county chain-gang, which are pi
chased on the same basis/'
I will say that this charge cr
not be made against my admin
tration. I have tried to buy frc
the place most convenient to t
camp. My contracts for suppl
have been strictly on a cash ha
willi G percent, added to pay 1
the discount, as the law requii
that all claimants shall discou
their claims at the same rale
interest that the county pays i
borrowed money. Whenever
think that a merchant or claima
is charging too much foran ar
cle I cut the account according]
5th. "We thi^k ita hardship
jurors and witnesses who are coi
pelled to attend this court to ha
their per diem discounled as ore
nary claims as is being done nofl
~I agree that it is a hardship <
jurors and witnesses to have to di
count their claims; so it is wi
ail county officers who have to di
count their pay. This is only a;
other striking evidence that tl
county is in debt, but please dor
blame me for this state of thing
I made neither the debt nor tl
levy. Wo will borrow money :
April to pay court expenses.
' 6th. "Information has reachc
this jury that the chain-gang giv
entertainments on Saturday nigh
and Sunday,passiug the hat arour
for collections. We recommei.
that the chain-gang l:e not allow*
to have communication with ou
side partiee and further recoc
mend that they do more work an
This is the portion of the repo
which arouses my "righteous ii
dignation." I have visited th
chain-gang at least twice a wee
since I have been supervisor and
have never yet seen or heard an}
thing to indicate that they are nc
doing good work or that the prii
oners are allowed any more pr?
ileges than is customary in ai
camps where prisoners are kep
As to having Saturday night er
tertainments, Mr. D. P. Self, th
foreman, says that is absolute!
false. He says that white me;
often come to the camp at night t
talk with himself and Mr. Dort
the guard, but he never allow
communication with any of th
prisoners except through himsel
or the guard, and that he never al
lows any conduct conflicting wit!
the rules for governing the prison
ers. As to passing around the ha
he informs me that he allows th
convicts to have prayer meeting oi
Sunday afternoon, conducted b;
some good old colored preachei
and on one occapion this negri
asked permission to take up a col
lection among the few spectator
present for the purpose of buying
postage stamps, etc., for the con
victs. Among these spectatori
were some white men, one of whon
has since been sworn in as a grane
juror for 1899. I have been in.
formed that this prospective grane
juror told the convicts that if the}
i would sing for him he would give
them a dime. If there has evei
been anything approaching an "en
tertainment" it was on this occa
sion. I cannot object to the con
victs holding prayer meetings on
Sunday, and will not prohibit il
as long as the meet.ngs are con
ducted in proper spirit, and have
so instructed Mr. Self. I take th IE
opportunity to ask all curiosity
seeaers to stay away from these
Sunday meetings. I will bf grate
ful to any man who will iufoim
me of any improper conduct at the
camps; but any one who wilfully
and maliciously misrepresents me
before the grand jury may expect
to abide thu consequences.
7th. "The committee on the
chain-gang reported lo subjects.
All of them are well clothed aud
from casual observation are in
good health and as well provided
for as could be expected ; but there
ie a question in the minds of this
jury whether or not the chaiu-gang
is a benefit to the county a?* al
Ido not see how the jory can
form a conclusion as to the work
or management of the chain-gang
ut present, as I am sure no com
mittee has Visited it since I have
been supervisor, as one would judge
from reading the renort. We have
at present 17 subjects, the camp is
io good coi ditiou and Mr. Self is
doing some excellent work. I
would be very glad if the grand
jury would inspect the work ; I am
sure they would be so pleased that
they would render a different re
port from the one recently sub
mitted. As to the chain-gang not
being a beue?l to the county as at
present managed. I will give a
few facts and let them calculate
for themselves and see if the gang
is a benefit. Fpr the past two
months during my administration,
the cost of each convict per month,
including food, medicine, clothes,
tools, mule-feed, etc., is only $5,
which is a saving of more than $2
per nimth for each convict over
my predecessor's administration.
This effectually silences any accu
sation of extravagance in my man
agement. Suppose the convicts
were in our county jail- the sheriff
has been getting 30 cents per day
for dieting prisoners, amounting
to $9 per month. Subtract from
this the cost: of keeping them on
the cbain-gang, !fo, and it leaves a
saving of $4 per mouth in favor of
the chain-gang, not to speak of the
benefit to the public from their
work on the roads. The chain-gang
do's pay as at present managed.
I am sorry to have to write this
article, but simple justice to my
self demauds it. I want the people
to watch me and point out any
mistakes I may make, but where
credit is due 1 want that, too. I
don't claim tobe infallible, but 1
do claim to be honest, and I shall
try to do my whole duty, just as I
promised the people I would. If
any .nan wilfully misrepresents ute
he may expect me to strike back,
for 1 am built that wa>\
I). D. PADGETT,
Supervisor E. C.
A majority of the ills afflicting
people to-dav can be truced to
kidney trouble, lt sorvndes all
classes of society, in all climates,
re y H rd les." ol' agc, sex or condition.
The ?allow, colorless-looking
people you often meet are afflicted
with "kidney complexion." Their
kidney- -ire turning to a pundi ip
color, so is their complexion. They
may buffer frein indigestion,
bloating, sleepless, uric acid,
gravel, dropsy, rheumatism,
oktirrb of the bladder, or irregular
heart You may der nd upon it,
the cause i? .ak, unhealthy
kid ney o.
Women as well men are made
miserable with kidney and bladder
trouble and bofli need tho same
remedy. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root,'the great kidney, liver and
bladder remedy will build up and
strengthen weak and unhealthy
kidueys, purify the diseased,
blood, clear the complexion and
soon help the sufferer to better
The mild and the extraordinary
effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest
for its wonderful cures of the most
distressing cases, such as weak
kidneys, catarrh of the bladder,
gravel, rheumatism and Bright's
Disease, which is the worst form
of kidney trouble. At druggists,
fifty cent and dollar sizes. You
may have a sample bottle by mail
free, also pamphlet telling all
about it. Address Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton, N Y.
When writing pleess mention
The various sub-alliances in
Edgefield county are hereby called
upon to re-organize and elect dele
gates to moet at Edgetield on the
first Monday in May next. It is
proposed at thia May meeting,
among other things, to elect dele
gates to the State Alliance, which
meets in Columbia in Jul}', whose
duty it shall be to look into the
workings of the State Exchange
and more effectually secure the
monies which have been paii into
the State Exchange by the sub
alliances or have said monies re
turned to the parties who sub
scribed and paid it in.
There seems to have been a little
sheenanigin going on in the State
Exchange as in other high places.
Let the sub-alliances re-organ
ize promptly and look sharply after
their own interest.
It only requires five members to
S. M. SMITH,
Pres. Co. Alliance.
S. B. MAYS, Secretary.
A full line of Heavy an J Staple Gro
ceries, includingCountry Hains which,
although bptter, I sell for less money
than the sugar and canvass hams.
When 1 say heavy and staple groceries
I mean meat and h; ead and lard and
sugar and coffee and suchlike, every
thing eatable. However, I am making
a Special Spread this season in Choice
Fancy Groceries and Delicacies, in
cluding in part in canned goods,
English Teas, Green Corn,
Columbia River Sa'mon, etc.
CRACKERS-The finest and best in
great variety, and something reilly
delicious, mouth watering in Wafers,
Pine Apple, Chocolate, Tokay tlavors,
to say nothing of Iced Jumbles.
TABLE SYRUPS-I have some
Ibing here never brought to Edgetield
before. The finest table syrups, clear
as crystal, in self-sealing tin cans with
all the flavor, Pine Apple, Lemons, Va
nilla, Strawberry, Orange, Honey, Su
gar Drip, etc., only 10c a quart. I
Also just received all kinds of Jel
lies and Preserves. Ask for what you
want, if we haven't got it we will or
der it. Yours truly,
L. E. JACKSON.
ANGE OF ClIljiA
WON'T CURE CONSOMPTION
The Slocum System is Needed.
A Curative Medicinal Treatment Founded on Modern
Scientific Trutlis is More Potent
Than Air Alone.
FREE TREATMENT &OR I/UNG WEAKNESS.
If those of ocr readers who reside in
the most highly favored sections of this
country, where the climate is healthy
and invigorating, with a dry and tonic
atmosphere, will look about them, they
will see a greater or less number of their
friends and neighbors dying of con
sumption, while many others have
already been carried off by that dread
I Thea? deaths have occurred from time
to time amid the refreshing prairie
breezes of summer; in the fair and mel
low days of autumn, and also in the dry
and sunny seasons of a southern winter.
gSuch deaths amid such favorable sur
roundings afford positive and convinc
ing proof that climate alone will not
cure consumption; that neither pine
laden breezes nor bracing mountain air
will restore weak lungs or build up"a
constitution that is being undermined
and broken down by the insidious germs
! of a fatal disease.
But, on the other band, many thou
sands o? testimonials from grateful peo
ple all over this country, who have been
cured by the Dr. Slocum System of
Treatment, and are today in the enjoy
ment of perfectly restored health and
strength, afford the most convincing
evidence that this treatment, aided by
favorable climatic conditions and sur
roundings, is a positive cure for Con
sumption and all other chronic diseases
of the Throat, Chest and Lungs.
Therefore, those who go to the moun
tains, the seashore or to southern cli
mates, as well as those who already
reside in such favored localities, should
not fail to take the Dr. Slocum System
of Treatment if they wish to derive the
full benefits of favorable climatic condi
tions and scientitic medication.
The Dr. Slocum System of Treatment
(consisting cf Four Preparations) is both
medicine and food. The medicines used
in it allay the cough and lung irritation,
heal the soreness and subdue the pains
in the throat, overcome shortness of
breath, improve the appetite and diges
tion, and bring com'ort, rest and re
freshing sleep, while its food properties
are building up the constitution, enrich
ing the blood and infusing the sufferer
with new life and vigor.
No single remedy will nd-omplish all
this, but thc Knur Renn dies embodied
in ihm Dr. Slocum System of Treatment
will. More than a quarter of a century
has been devoted to perfecting this
System of Treatment; every indication,
every symptom in Consumption and
other diseases of the Throat and Lungs,
opmeat of this Treatment, therefore
those who take it and give it a fair trial,
certainly avail themselves of all that
modern science and skill have to offer
for the cure of Consumption and all
forms of wasting diseases.
Dr. Slocum's faith in the efficacy of
his System of Treatment is so strong,
and his interest in the welfare of hu
manity so great, that he will cheerfully
send his complete System of Treatment
(Four Preparations) FREE to all suf
fertrs who ask for it.
Canalete Free Coura* sf Treatment, Coiulatfag
.f Fear Preparations, Foratuls of
Write the Doctor.
Simply write, giving your full name,
postoffce and express address, to Dr.
T. A. Slocum. Laboratories, g6 and 98
Pine Street, New York City, stating that
you read this article in thin paper, when
the FOUR FREE PREPARATIONS
will be sent you, together with fra*
has bsen carefully studied in the devel- j advice adapted to your case.
J- I. OHIJPIvK
Builder and Repairer,
GREENWOOD, S. C.
Agent for Columbia, Cleveland and
Eagle. Morgan & Wright tires, $5.50
per pair; M. & W. Tubes 85c. Eims
fit on 85c. Steel Balls >?c each. Spokes
?c. ^Enameling $2. Vulcania?ng 25c
Punctures repaired 10c and 18c.
Wheels to rent. ,
Work guaranteed. 15 years experi
GEO. P. COBB,
j"Oi?2srsTOJsr s. c.
Furniture and Household Goods
Wagons, Buggies, Harness, Saddles, Etc
HAVE JUST PURCHASED A NEW AND BEAUTIFUL
*-H M A. R ? BJ-*
Calls by?,TeIephone promptlyjanswered and attended to.
A. E. PADGETT.
E. J. NOKPJS
PADGETT & NORRIS,
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance.
Represent Only the Best Stock Companies.
Losses Promptly Adjusted
PHILADELPHIA1 UNDERWRITERS (Larges! in America.>
INSURANCE CO.| OP NORTH AMERICA,
MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE,
FIDELITY AND CASUALTY CO. ACCIDENT INS.
CONTINENTAL INSURANCE CO.
FIRE ASSOCIATION OF PHILADELPHIA.
AMERICAN FIRE OF PHILADELPHIA.
WE WRITE BOTH TOWN AND COUNTRY RISKS.
Foreign ? Domestic Marbles >? C
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
0 Special Feature.
General Contracting, Etc.
Plans and Specifications Upon Application.
SEE US AND GET PRICES BEFORE
Patronize Home Enterprise.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF EDGEFIELD.
Court of Common PJeas.
E. B. Robinson, et al.,
Geo. W, Robinson, Jr., Adm'r, et al.
PURSUANT to the decree in the
above stated cause I will offer for
sale, at public outcry, before the Court
House, town of Edgefield and State of
South Carolina, on salesday in May.
1S99, (bring the 1st day ol' said month)
between the legal hours of sale, the
following described reaity, to wit:
All of that tract or parcel of land,
situate, lying and being in Edgefield
county find State of South Carolina,
containing seventy-two (72) acres,
more or less, and bounded ou the north
by lands of Geo. W. Robinson ; east by
lan ns of Miss Ida Boatwright; south
by lands of W.F. Roath, and westby
lands of F. L. Timmerman.
Terms of Sale: One half cash, tbe
balance on a credit of one year, with
interest from the day of sale. Pur
chaser to give bond and a mor'gage of
(he premises to secure the payment of
the credit portion or all eush at the
Purchaser to pay for papers.
tV. F. ROATH,
April 5.'99. Master E. C.
Notice to Creditors.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
Court of Commou Pleas.
E. B. Robinson, Anna Robinson,
et al., Plaintiffs,
Geo. W. Robinson, as Administra
tor, et al., Defendants.
All persons holding claims
against the estate of Geo. W. Rob
insou, deceased, pursuant to the
order in the above stated cause,
are hereby required to prove the
same before me as Master on or
before th a 29th day of April, 1899,
or tbev will be debarred.
W. F. ROATH,
March 29,'99. Master E. C.
Summons for Relief.
Complaint Sot Served.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF EDGEFIELD.
Court of Common Pleas.
S. J. M, Cox, Sr., and S. J. M. Cox,
Jr., by S. J. M. Cox, Sr., as bis
guardian ad litem, Plaintiffs,
Mark Cox, Mary Cox, Wm. Cox
and L. G. Cox, Defendants.
To the Defendant? .ark Cox,
Mary Cox, Wm. Cox sud L. G.
You are hereby summoned and
revuired to answer the Complaint
in this action, which is filed in the
office of the Clerk of the Court of
Common Pleas for the said couuty,
I and to serve a copy of your answer
to the said Complaint on the sub
scribers at their office in the town
of Edgefield, S. C., within twenty
days after the service hereof, ex
clusive of the day of such service;,
and if you fiul to answer the Com,
plaint within the time aforesaid,
the plaintiffs in this action will
apply to the Court for the relief de
manded in tbe complaint.
Edgefield, S. C., Jan. 20, 1899.
CROFT & TILLMAN,
To the Defendant L. G. Cox:
Take notice that the Summons
and Complaint iutbeabovi enti
tled action, of which copies are
herewith served upon you, have
been filed in the office of the Clerk
of the Court of Common Pleas for
Edgefield county, in ihe State of
Dated this 20th January, 1899.
CROFT & TILLMAN,
Test : JOHN B. HILL,
C. C. C. P.
-Cash Buyers of
ides, Furs, Beeswai, Wool,
ALSO OLD METALS OF ALL KIN DS
Write for Prices.
510-512 REYNOLDS STREET,
. AUGUSTA, GA.
i TH H !
Office and Infirmary at
B. L. Jones' stables, rear
ol Court PIOUSP.
EJDO-BFIELJD, S. C.
I respectfully solicit the
patronage of the people.
f?0~ Will answer telephone calls
? f. Has His Day
. . AT THE . .
N. Y. RACKET STORE.
The reason why is that it will rain bargains for forty days and
longer. Bargain Dog Days we call 'em, and it has already commenced
to shower. Dr. Bill Jennings used to say that the reason every dog
didn't have his day was that there were more dogs than there, were
days. This isn't the case at the New Yortt Racket Store, for there
Every Day is a Bargain Day
And we don't keep anything else but bargains, for iustauce in New
Spring Goods are shown, all over the stote, the story of brilliant suc
cess in tbe'rigbt collection of New Goods. Each department is brim
ful of the best and most beautiful; and the most pleasing feature of
all is the prices, which open the pocket book with the magic key of
economy. For an .
Illustration of This Truth
Glance over the following brief but iuteresingt list of items, which ia
only a drop iu the bucket:
1 lot 46-inch Silk Warp, all wool. il 25 Henrietta, our price $1 00
Fine English and New England Percales, from 5c to 10c
Fine Dimities, Ducks and Piques, from' 7?c to 25c
Fiue White aud Tinted Lawns, from 5c to 25c ?
Fine French and American Organdies, from 10c to 15c and 25c
Best Calicoes at oe, and Madras Goods at 6^c
Finest Kid Gloves, all colors, from 75c to $1, easily worth $1 50
Men's Ready-made Suits fi om $3 50 to $15
Boys' Ready-made Suits from 50c to $4
Underwear for men from 19c to 50c.
Ladies' Undervests from 5c to 25c
Hats for Men and Boys, many styles, Straw, Felt, Crash, a superb
t-pecialty, ranging from 10c to $2 50
Caps for Men and Boys, many styles
Ribbons-Sash Ribbons, Trimming Ribbons
Laces in endless variety
Jackonet and Hamburg Trimmings, another superb specialty'
Matting, Rugs and Window Shades
White Goods-See our prices before buyiDg
Lace Curtains, Silkalines, Spangled Tissues, and other fashionable
Umbrellas, Parasols, Fans
And, last but not least, SHOES, SHOES, SHOES. Oxfords for
Ladies and Children, black, tan and ox-blood.
J. W. FKAK,
NEW YORK RACKET STORE.
HAVE YOU %
VISITED THE *
^ WE WOULD BE GLA.
vf TO HAVE YOU DO SO
miiiiniimiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiimiiimii iiiiiimiiimiimm?miituiifti?iftfi
THIS SESSION WE HAVE ENROLLED.
OM HUNDRED AND SIXTY-EIGHT STUDENTS,
....l?r?nty-nime of dh o tn are Boarder*.
iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiyiiiminihflii iiiiiiiimummmmiim ummiiiimie
UR Institution is the largest and oldest one of the Co-Educa
tional Boarding Schools in South Carolina. The Faculty
NINE EXPERIENCED TEACHERS
Who give their entire time to the Institution,
besides other teachers who teach in the school
from two to three hours daily.
THE COURSE OF STUDY
In all Departments is thorough and our gradu
ates may be found teaching in almost every-'
county in South Carolina. -3
Are drilled daily and are well supplied with
guns and military accoitresent?.
iiiiirttffliiawiwiinimii iiflSBiuBiitai lawiifnigimiiiiutiiiajinm utiiuii^iBt
WE HAVE THE-o
Largest and Best
o-OF ANY SCHOOL IN THIl
PART OP THE STATE.
iiiiiiiiiimiiiiai iinSmmuiiienmmitiiismuiiii iiniyiiiBiuftiiuutiiiiuiuiii HUJ??I#
0?~ "fl'rite or Call at the Institute for Deieriptire Circulars.
F. N. K. BAILEY, President
EI>G-EFIELD, 8- C.