Newspaper Page Text
ri "OS. J. ADAMS, .... . EDITO fl
WEDNESDAY, MAY 3.
DANGER IX THE TRUSTS.
The thoughtful-minded people
realize that ia the rapid growth ol
the trusts there is a menace to the
. country more fearful than that of
a tremendous civil or foreign war.
It has been suggested that when
all the great industries in the
United States have bsen cornered
by the different trusts there is noth
iug to prevent these trusts combin
ing under one enormous head.
Should this be accomplished, as
has been predicted, says the Co
lumbia Record, the power of the
gigantic combination will be far
greater than that of the govern
ment itself. The combination
would control legislation, the spirit
of independence, which is the bul
wark of the republic, would be
trampled out of the peoole and a
government by an aristocracy of
The Chicago Journal scents dan
ger to the c. m try in the powerful
truets which are being organized
from day to day, and is outspoken
in its condemnation of them. Com
menting on the probability of the
different combines now in exist
ence being amalgamated into one
great and overshadowing trust, it
"With but one management for
the trusts the laborer would have
only a single opportunity to find
employment and the price of labor
would be fixed by that manage
ment, beyond which there could
be no appeal. '
"Not only would the price of la
bor be fixed, but also the price of
commodities. The consumer would
be helpless and the result would
be a slavery from which there
would be no escape.
"There is no way to avoid th*e
logic of thes0 conclusions, and the
only way to avoid the evil results
which are sure to follow is to crush
the trusts before this great consoli
Li*n is formed. This is the work
done by the Demo
ler, on this subject,
Wetmore, of SI. Louis,
tof the Leggett &Mey-'
Company, the last
o concern to surrender
it, in an open letter,
boldly, that :
^ . st system is more dan
the country than any
ri tl now ooiifTv\t-.fo no Tn ?
judgment all the wais that
*; have been fought by the gov
fment since its foundation do
; equal in importance the g.av
of the trust situation.
,he men who are promoting
and engendering trusts claim as
an argument that the day of the
independent manufacturer and
dealer and producer has gone, and
.that we are on a new order of
things, and that there is au eco
nomic force behind the movement
for consolidating and pooling, but
in my opinion it is really a princi
ple of greed and cupidity, and not
oi.e of economy.
"The trust system, in my opin
ion, is more menacing to the coun
try than any war, no matter how
stupendous, that the country might
be engaged in ; in fact the great
war of the rebellion was not half
so dangerous to the institutions of
this country as this system of
pooling and combining.
"The trust is the one great ques
tion now before the people, and in
my opinion is of vastly greater
importance than the money ques
"It should be the leading issue
in the next n^ioual political cam
paign, and the people may be re
lied on to settle it and settl9 it
rightly, as they have set
tled every great question that has
been presented to them.1'
AN HONOR TO HONORED
The Washington correspondent
of the Greenville News, in allud
ing to the Hon. J. J. Darlington, of
that city, says :
"One of the biggest men in this
city mentally, morally and finan
cially, is the Hon. J. J. Darling
ton, born and bred at Due West
Abbeville county, S. C. Mr. Dar
lington came here about twent)
years ago without one cent ; he gol
employment in some lawyer's office
as clerk, and soon began the studv
of law, and after being admittec
opened up a law office in this cit)
where he was soon recognized as f
man of great ability. He is up a'
the top of the ladder, and is con
eidered the best lawyer at th<
Washington bar. Mr. Darlingto?
is easily worth .$300,000."
And this [gentleman is the soi
of an Edgefield woman, Miss Char
lotto Blease, who was a sister o
Thos. W., Basil M., J. Harhvel
and Henry H. Blease, all of whoo
are now in the grave. About thi
year 1S45, Mr. Darlington, fathe
of the party above alluded to, cam?
to our town and was employed ii
the then J. D. Tibbetts boot an(
shoe establishment. In the cours
of a year or so Mr. Darlington an<
i Mis3 Blease were united in mar
riage-and in a few years tbere
[ aftei moved to Due West, and
; there lived andjdied. We think
young Darlington was born whilst
' his parents were living here-and
therefore we claim him as an Edge
. field boy, and are proud of him ;
. and trust that further honors await
i him, and that happiness and pros
? perity may be his all through life's
ups and downs. And hope that
some time ere long he may visit
Edgefield, the former home of his
kindred, where a warm welcome
ever awaits him.
It is said that Governor Ellerbe
is not doing as well as was expect
ed at Summerville, though at pres
ent there is nothing alarming in
i Alf Furman, a negro who assist
ed in apprehending three negro
ravishers, who were subsequently
lynched, was shot to death from
ambush at Leesburg, Ga., on the
26th ult. It is believed negroes did
The American soldiers .n the
Philippines appear to be proceed
ing on the principle that the only
good Filipino is a dead oue. Tho
same rule and logic was applied
with fatal effect to the American
! Capt. H. A. Bason, who has for
nearly a quarter of a century been
conductor on the Charlotte, Co
lumbia and Augusta road, has sig
nified his intention to leave the
service. His resignation will go
iuto effect on May 1st, and another
will take the ticket punch.
Aguinaldo Offers Terms of Sur
Manila, April 29.-Aguinaldo to
day offered to surrender everyth
ing, men and muuitons, to Genr ral
Otis upon condition of the inde
pendence of the Filipinos under
an American protectorate.
The afternoon conference be
tween Otis and the Filipino com
mission today was without result.
The commissioners have returned
to the insurgent lines.
The second conference lasted ,
only three hours. Admiral Dewey,
Professor Schurraan and the Filip
ino commissioners were present.
Filipino commissioners simply '
renewed tne request made yester- 1
Jay for au armieiice until the rebel j
congress o.-uld mer t and act They <
frankly admitted that they are :
whipped and knew it.
Otis emphatically refused an ar- j
?11BLHJC UH tuuera wu?...---- J
though commissioners returned to ]
their lines, it is believed they will
surrender unconditionally. ]
Washington, April 29-General ?
Otis calles: The conference with ,
the insurgent representatives .
terminated this morning. Their ?
request for a cessation of hostities :
for three weeks to enable them to
call congres J together to declare ?
whether to continue the 'prosecu- ,
rion of the wir or to propose terms '
of peace was declined.
Full amnesty was promised on
surrender. It is believed the
insurgents are tired of war, but
seek to secure terms of peace
through what they denominate
their representatives in congress.
The expectation in Washington
is that fighting will be resumed
iramediatly in the vicinity of
The brief respite came in good
time for the American troops, who
were nearly exhausted by hard
marches, skirmishing and fighting
in the hot sun, under,which a
number succumbed yesterday.
Who Is To Blame.
Kidney trouble has becom so
prevalent that it is not uncommon
for a child to be born afflicted
with weak kidneys.
If the child urinates too often,
if the urine scalds the flesh, or if,
when the child r?aches an age!
when it should be able to coutrol
the passage, audit is yet afflicted
with bed-wetting, depend upon it,
the cause of the difficulty is
kikduey trouble, and the first etep
should be towards the treatment of
these important organs. This
unpleasant trouble is due to a
diseased condition o' the kidneys
and bladder and not to a habit as
most people suppose.
If the adult has rheumatism ;
pain or dull ache in the back ; if
the water passes in irregular
quantities; or at irregular inter
vals or has a bad odor ; if it stains
the linen or vessl the color of rust ;
it the feet swell ; if th^e are puffy
or dark circles under the eyes;
your kidneys are the cause and
need doctoring. Treatment of
some diseases may be delayed
without danger, not so with kidney
Dr. Kilmo's Swamp-Root, the
great kidney, liver and bladder
remedy promptly cures the moBt
distressing cases. Its mild and
extraordinary effect is soon realiz
ed. Sold by druggists in fifty-cenl
aud dollar sizes. You may have a
sample bottle and pamphlet telling
all about it sent free by mail
Address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bing
hamton, N. V. When writing
mention that you read this gem
erous offer in the Edgfield AD
Up-to-date Chattel Mortgages. Lien!
Titles to Real Estate,etc, forsale.al
this office. l>o not ask us for "B?tlj
Sales," we do not keep them now
They are no good, having been rele
gated to the limbo of the dusty an<
musty past, or rather to the "LISIB??
KATUORTM"-paradise of fools.
lt was only a sunny smile,
And little it cost in the giving,
But it scattered the night
And made the day worth livit.g. .
Through life's dull warp a woof it wove
In shining cours of light and love,
And the angels smiled as they watch
Let little it cost in giving.
It was only a kindly word.
And. a word that was lightly spoken,
Yet not in vain,
For it stilled the pain
Of a heart that was nearly broken.
It strengthened a tate beset by fears,
And groping blindly through mists of
For light to brighten the coming years,
Although it was lightly spoken.
Ii was only a helping hand,
And it seemed of little availing,
But its clasps were warm,
And it it saved from harm
A brother whose strength was fail
Its touch was tender as angels' wings,
But it rolled the stone from the hidden
And pointed the way tn higher things,
Though it seemed of little availing.
A .mri le, a word or a touch
And each is easily given
Yet either may win
A. soul from sin,
Or smooth the way to heaven.
A smile may lighten the failing heart,
A word may softeen pain's keenest
A touch may lead us from sin apart,
How easily either ?s given !
The Frightful Work of a Tor
Kirksville, Mo., April 28.-I
Kirk6Yille is a scene of desolation
and suffering; as the result of last
evening's tornado. Many of the
dead and dying remained in tho
ruins of their homes during ,he
night. Others who had heen found
and taken to places of shelter
died before morning. A small
army of doctors, students and
citizens spent the dark bourse
in a ceaseless hunt for unfor
tu nates. All night lanterns dart
ed here and there among the debris,
answering so.ne cry for help, or
directed by th* sight of somn
struggling form fighting-o escape 1
from its plac of imprisonment.
Here and there fires that started
after the tornado passed, and which (
were allowed to burn, sent up a |
bright glow and laut aid to th? ?
rescuers. It is possible that' ihepe ,
same fires incinerated some victims
who could not ne reached, and only
today's search ccu reveal the true
staff of afi'airs.
The same scenes could" be told
of at Newton, which shared a like
fate at the hands of the tornado.
Days must pass before a complete
list of the casualties can be secured
The latest details show the list
known lo be dead to have been 1
raised to forty-nine by identifica- '
tion. Twenty-four more bodies
have been rec overed. The number
of injured ie also c msiderubly
increased. Mayor Noonan, wb"J
bas been active in the rescur- work, ?
?stimstes that the death list may
Reports from the country c
iistricts state that many farmers k
YvVS "'li?w J oe ern-"1 TUB I Jvuio~?
Chillicothe, Mo., April 28.-The
latest reports from Newton are that
twenty persons are thought to have
been killed and between thirty and
forty injured, some of them fatally. ?
The path of the storm is about 600 J
feet.wide, and hardly a dwelling 1
in its course escaped.
The gathering storm that had 1
been threatei iug all yesterday !
afternoon, broke upon Kirksville i
at 6 :30 o'clock last night in all the
fury of a cycione. A path a
quarter of a mile wide and as clean
as the prairie was swept through
the eastern portions of the city, and
400 buildings, homes and mercan
tile, were leveled to the ground .inf
Exchange of Pleasantries.
Berlin April 29.-Emperov
William has sent the follow^g
cablegram to President McKinley :
"The imperial postmaster gen
eral has just informed me that
your excellency has kindly given
your consent to the lauding of a
new cable on the shores of the
United States. This welcome news
will create unanimous satisfaction
and joy throughout the German
empire, and I thank your excel
lency most heartily for it. May
the new cable unite our two great
nations more closely aud help io
promote peace, prosperity and good
will among their people."
President McKinley replied as
"I have received with pleasure
your majesty's telegram regarding
the joining of the continents by a
direct cable. It afforded me
genuine gratification to give con
sent to the landing of thip new
cable on the shores of the United
States, and more so as I saw therein
an opportunity to further the high
mission of international telegraphy
in drawing closer the distant na
tions and bringing their people
into more intim?t* associations in
the interests of mutual advantage,
good will and amity.
"That the new cable will prove
au additional bond between the
two countries is my fervent wish
Weather for April. *
Weather Observer C. A. Long, of
Trenton, sends us the following
data of the weather for the month
Max. Temp. 84; date 30th.
Min. Temp. 34; date 5th.
Mean Temp, fiji)
2.00 inches lesn than average for
April for G years and 5 52 inches
more than average for 3 months
for fi years.
We are authorized tb announce
that the next meeting of the Teach
ers' Association wiJl be held al
Johnston, on Friday and Saturday
next, with the following program,
Friday night-Lectures by N. G,
Evans, Esq., and Rev. John Lake,
Entzmiugeraud Miss Bessie Jones ;
arithmetic, Profs. Walker and
Peurifoy; vocal culture, Mrs J. H,
White; composition work, Prof.
Bean and Miss Grace Bailey;
wr Jug, Miss Beulah Reames and
A Just Verdict.
At Canton, Ohio, the jury in the
Mrs. George murder case-the wo
man who killed President McKin
ley's brother-in-law-returned a
verdict of "not guilty" at 10.25
o'clock Saturday morning. Before
the \erdict was read the court cau
tioned the audience that there
must be no demonstration. In
spite of that there were loud cheers
as the clerk read the verdict of
A score of women rushed to Mrs.
George and shook her hand. Con
gratulations were also extended to
her attorneys. She worked ber
way to the jury box, took each
juror by the hand and gave them
a word and nod of thanks. Then
the court said she was discharged,
and released the jury.
Schools in Cuba and Elsewhere.
Prof. J. F. Draughon, who
recently visited Cuba with a view
of investigating the outlook for
establishing a school in Havana,
Cuba, next fall, on his return visit
ed Savannah, Georgia, where he
arranged to open a weil equipped
Business Collpge June 15tn.
Prof. Draughon now has flourish
ing bu sillies colleges located in
Nashville, T*iiii., Calveston, aud
Texarkana, Texas. These colleges
bave superior courses of instruc t
iou. audsppcial facilities for
secar i ng positions. See Prof. Draug*
hon's aa.pInewh??rH iii this issue.
Special rates will OH given all who
?nter either of his roi leges soon.
Program of thc Kdgefield Conn?'
ty Interdenominational Sun
day School Convention,
Harmony Church, May
18th and 19th,
Remember tiie time and let eve
?y delegate and nvvry speaker ap
pointed be on hand.
Thursday, May 18th,
Devotional Exercises, 10:3 0-1
Address of Welcome, J. L"
?al and Verbal. . ?I
Music and Prayer.
Query 1. ?What is a Scriptural
Sunday School? E. G. Morgau, P.
3. Lanham, Rev. J. C. Holley, *
Rev. G. Cf. Maye.
2. How can we develop the un
developed resources of the Sunday
school? L. ?. Brimson, E.H. Hix
Rev. J. T. Littlejohn, Rev. Joni]
3. Opening Question Box. ?
Experience of Superintendents
in Sunday School Work, opened
by W. D. Turner.
Friday May 19th,
Devotional Exercises, 10-10:3Cr
A. M. *
4. What are the beet means of
getting and holding young men m
the Sundav School work? Will D^
Holland, Arthur Bruneon, T. W?
Carwile, Dr. L. R. Gwaltney.
5. Can church membere consis
tently abeent themselves from
Suudkv School attendance? J. R..t
Reece,"W. H. Ouzts, Dr. D. A. J.O
Bell, Prof. G. F. Long. jj
6. - Should missions "be taught in
our Sunday Schools? J. B. Tim
merman, Martin Broadwater, -J.e
M. Shaffer, Rev. John Owen.
Afternoon Session. i
7. Tho preparation of the teach-.'
er and his care for the pupil? F.
M. Leopard. J. M. Morgan, 0.?
Sheppard, Rev. Reamy. ?
8. Opening Question Box.
All Ministers and Superinten
dents are members ex-officio. Two
delegates are allowed from each
school, but the larger schools have
a delegate for each twenty-five pu
pils. All church workers and
those sympathizing with the cause
are heartily invited to meet with
Let this be everybody's conven
tion, all ready to work as called
on, or to volunteer a word in sea
son. "In the multitude of council
there is safety."
Use this occasion to cultivate
co-operation between all Christian
bodies in our couuty. "Behold
how good and pleasant it is for
brethren to dwell together in
Pray for the convention, that
rhe Holy Spirit may use us to pro
mote in many way?, the Kingdom
of Christ. J. W. HiU, G. M. Smith,
J. M Cobb, J R RpMce, R C Mo
lloy, L F Dom, F P Walker, S B
GEO. T. SHARPT?N,
JHZDO-EZFTEHIID, S, C.
Front Room in Chronicle B'ld'g.
[ respectfully solicit the patronage ol
BURNETT k GRIFFIN,
We respectfully solicit the patron
age of the insuring public.
Only the most reputable
and Solvent Compa
iEtna Ins. Co., of Hartford,
Home Ins. Co., New York,
Hartford Ins. Co., Hartford,
Phoenix Ins. Co., Hartford,
Underwriters of New York,
Hamburg-Bremen of Germany,
Northern of London.
All outside business will receive
our prompt and person
OFFICE : BURNETT BUILD TN G
See Our Life Insnrance Contract
before vou Injure.
DIVIDENDS PAYABLE ANNUALLY.
- A fall line of Heavy an J Staple Gro
ceries, including Country Hams which,
although better, I sell for less money
than the sugar and canvass hams.
When I say heavy and staple erroceries
I mean meat and hi ead and lard and
sugar and coffee and such like, every
thing eatable. However, I am making
a Special Spread this season in Choice
Paney Groceries and Delicacies, in
cluding in part in canned goods,
English Peas, Green Corn,
. Blackberries, Peaches,
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 flavors,
to say nothing of Iced Jumbles.
TABLE SYRUPS-I have some
thing here never brought to Edgeiield
before. The finest table syrnps, 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.
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 ir. Yours truly,
L. E. JACKSON.
HAS RE MOVE DITO.
1806 BROAD STREET,
sorr^oTtlieirTrteWs, ana win connnue
;o give first class/meals and rooms at
DINNERS A SPECIALTY.
559 Broad St.,
UJGUSTA, - GA.
Keeps ONE of the best and
toardins: - Houses
juntry friends aid strangers1 patron
re respectfully sdieited.
To thi Public.
I will sell Icethougbout the season
the following prices
0 pounds....50< 25 mounds.20e
* ....30( 20 " ... 15c
....25c 15 " ....10c
? " ....05c
Delivering schedules7 and ILA.M
d 6 P. M. Parties orcfering Ice must
der to be delivered onaither of these
hedules or send toWrehouse font,
ckets can be secured t my office or
sm Jim Boyd, drivel Soliciting a
leral patronage, I ai
Very truly, M.. TAYLOR
Fins FARMER? BANK]
OF EDGEFIELDS. C.
late awl County lepeaiary.
jaid-up Capital, 58,000
trplns aid Undivided Profi'$io,ooo.oo. \
A. E. PADGETT, Fjident. j fnn?h
J. L.CAUGHMAN, shier. ? Trfh
rs Eight per cent, aual divi- ii days
dends. * 8 clusi
ts a General Bankifliusiness. g andi
'is as Guardian, A?nistrator ?j , .
(and Trustee for Est5. J Plaiu
ls Interest on Depo by spe- R I
.cial contract. J applv
bey to Lend on Apved Se- J nmnd
OUR ACCOUNT S01TED s
N BUSINESS TERI ? To tfci
ft T., U
fflONS^??ssi S ci
secured, or wllmtnntpg. hpr-Pwi
> boord. Car fare pal No vacation. uerewi
if Ume. Open for both sex been fi
Me, Tenn. ? Staah.Ga. Dflte
Gm, Tex. ?4* Tkana, Tex.
by merchants and hm. Three
mukkooplnir with ns equal; elsewhere. ,
Alrclal branchestauRht. fohnrsexplain- J PRf
In? Study Course," address fitment A,"
Fe catalogue. Address " Debnt Af,
lAL 5 Jive .CAL
Illustrations Showing a Fe*
af the Actuu: Case* Suc
cessfully Treated at
WAtlNFACTURE ALL KIVDS OF SCE
GI CAL APPLIAMXS FOR TUE
CURE OF DCfCKMlTlES.
Proprietor* ?nd ?urgeo?? tn
cha rue of th? National Sur*
leal Institute ?nu Sauitorium
are K. H. Iloland, M. I)., and
J T. Keiioii!T. M. I>.. who have
been at the head of
since i?74. The
a few of
here for treatment. Splendid
success has attended the In
stitution in the treatment of
eases of the Hip. Knee. Ankle
und other Joints. Paralysis in
all its forms, l'ilrs. KUtula, Fit
eases, Catarrh, Private -Dis
eases, Nervous Affection?,
Hare Lip, Cleft Palate. Dis
eases of the
all other affections.
Any information gladly bu
rnished 011 application.
Address all Communications to
Natitional Surgical Institute
Crawford & CD?
-Cash Buyers of
lides, Furs, Beesm, Wool?
ALSO OLD METALS OF ALL KINDS
Write for Prices.
MjuEOI) 000 DEDUCT
Office and Infirmary at
B. L. Jones'stables,"rear
ol Court House.
IJDGOHIFXEILiJD, S. O
I respectfully solicit the
patronage of the people.
?"* Will answer telephone calle
ummons for Relief.
Complaint Xot Served.
ATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF EDGEFIELD.
Court of Common Pleas,
r. M, Cox, Sr., and S. J. M. Cox,
r., by S. J. M. Cox, Sr., as his
uardian ad litem, Plaintiffs,
.k Cox, Mary Cox, Wm. Cox
sd L. G. Cox, Defendants,
the Defendant? ^ark Cox,
ary Cox, Wm. Cox and L. G.
ou are hereby summoned and
ired to answer the Complaint
lis action, which is filed in the
? of the Clerk of the Court of
mon Pleas for the said county,
to serve a copy of your answer
e said Complaint on the eub
ers at their office in the town
Igefield, S. C., within twenty
after the service hereof, ex
ve of the day of such service ;
if you fail to answer the Com
t within the time aforesaid,
)laintiffe in this action will
to the Court for the relief de
ed in the complaint,
?efield, S. C., Jan. 20, 1899.
CROFT & TILLMAN,
3 Defendant Ii, G. Cox:
e notice that the Summons
omplaint in the abovo .Riiti
tction, of which copies are
ith served upon you. have
led in the office of the Clerk
Court of Common Pleas for
eld county, in ihp State of
d th i? 20th January, 1899.
ORO FT & TILLMAN,
Pl ai uti li's Attorneys.
FOHN B. HILL,
C. C. C. P. I (!
? * 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 alreidy commenced
to shower. Dr. Bill Jennings used to 6ay 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 York Racket Store, for there
Every Day is a Bargain Day
And we don't keep anything eise but bargains, for instance in New
Spring Goods are shown, all over the stoie, the story of brilliant suc
cess in the right collection' of New Goods. Each department is brim
ful of the best ?nd most beautiful; and the most pleasing feature of
all is the prices, which open the pocket book with the magic key ot
economy. For an
Illustration of This Truth
Glance over the following brief but ioteresingt list of items, which is
only a drop iu the bucket :
1 lot 46-inch Silk Warp, all wool. $1 25 Henrietta, our price $1 00
Fine English and New England Percales, from 5c to 10c
Fine Dimities, Ducks and Piques, from 7ic to 25c
Fine White and Tinted Lawns, from 5c to 25c
Fine French ?nd American Organdies, from 10c to 15c and 25c
Best Calicoes at 5c, 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' Underveets from 5c to 25c
Hats foT Men and Boys, many styles, Straw, Felt, Crash, a superb
specialty, 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 buying
Lace Curtains, Silkalines, Spangled Tissues, and other fashion able
Umbrellas, Parasols, Fans
And, last but not least, SHOES, SHOES, SHOES. Oxfords for
radies and Children, black, tan and ox-blood.
J. W. PEAK*
NEW YORK RACKET STORE.
o Our taany Friends of This County:
Our new and handsome Spring stock of Men's, Youth's
and Children's Clothing, Hats and Furnishings is now
ready for your inspection.
We have also a large and novel line of. Ladies'
Shirt Waists, Collars, Neckwear and Belts.
We need no introduction to you, but have this to
say: We appreciate your kindness in the part and will
assure you the same courteous treatment for the future
Kindly Remember Us..
I. C. LEV Y'S SON & CO.,
ULOR flT CLOTHIERS, QUGUSJA, GM
==- ..- _ mm
Vf. J. RUTHERFORD. R. B. MORRIS.
J J. RUTHERFORD & GO.,
\ ? BRICK #l
Bt**Awwim?,iTwi?r?wagem?-??-?-^?-wv..BIIU I ?gj?
-AND DEALERS IN
me, Cement, Plaster, Hair,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay, Heady Hoofing
AXV OlhhR MATERIAL
WRITE TO ITS FOR JUICES,
ner Reynolds and Washington Streets, > AUGUSTA, GA
844 BROAD STREET.
High Art Clothing.
The Latest and Best in Hats.
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs-Celebrated
Neckwear-the nobiest creation?.
Underwear and Hosiery-the best.
Handkerchiefs and Suspenders.
tire New Spring Stock.
NEW STORE AND CHOICE GOODS.
?NIRS) ALL ARE INVITED TO CALL..