Newspaper Page Text
Ml Ililli lilli i 111 lt 111111
PAYS INTEREST t
* ON DEPOSITS X
: : LOAN AND
' ! Aug usia, Ga.,
? SOLICITED 3
LC. HAY NE,
Chas. C. Howard, J
??11111111 i i a i
L. 0. HAYNE, President.
FRANK G. FO?D, Cashier.
. CAPITAL. .. .. . .$250,000 ,
Surplus and. Profits. -160,000
We shall be pleased :o have you opea an acconnt
with this Bank. Ciistsincru and correspond?ala aa- +
sured of erery courteuy and accommadation posal
bte under conservative, modern Bunking methods.
?t 1111 na 11111 ii 111 g 1111 ii a i?
EDGEFIELD, S. C., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, *906.
Win;' Schweigert, Prest. A. S. Morr
with resources of over Eight [I
a Board of Directors chosen fror
men in the community, invites j
ieing you every courtesy.
JfOU?;PEJEt CENT INTER
? Correspondence, invited.
JP. H. BARRETT, J. P. DOUGHT
Crops and Consignnn
744 Reynold Street,
"The Leading Insurance
CAPITAL and SURPLU
No Fire insurance Comp;
as much CASH Capital ?r Ca
?. J. U
ft. G RI F
Will protect you agai
Accidents, Sickness and
It will be a pleasure to i
your business will be he
Everything in fertilize
Blood and Bone good:
Seed Meal Mixtures,
These reliable fertilize
trade for over a third of a
ing popularity attests their
Using them is therefo
Sold exclusively at Edg<
?J^PCall on tnem *or
An uncontrolled switch on the Cyp
ress Hills branch of the Brooklyn
Rapid Transit Company's elevated
road threw a car down on a lot, 1
distance of 30 feet, and one man wa?
killed, one perhaps fatally and severa:
others seriously hurt.
Attorneys for the nieat packers offer
' ed arguments before the United States
Court in Chicago in support of th<
plea that their clients are entitled tc
immunity from prosecution.
; Arrested on Charge of Lynching.
Barnwell, Special.-W. J. Myrick
Wade Sanders, C. W. Hogg and Ton:
Huggins, all prominent farmers oj
this eoimty,*Postroaster Joseph Hal
ford of Ulmer, and Constables W. J
Harter and Mil ledge Lee were lodgec
in jail here, charged with having as
sisted in the lynching of Frank anc
John D?loach, colored father and son.
at Ulmer, December 22. The youngei
negro was accuser of having killer!
Hayne S. Craddock, a prominent far
mer of this section, having done so ai
thc command cf his father. ^
; THE PROGRESSIVE AGE.
Jv"Now, my boy," began the old guar
d's c, "I ara going to give you a very
old bit W advice."
../'No use. uncle,'' explained the dere
lict, "'tihese day's you can't cop out
anything/with advice that Isn't strict,
ly up;- to date."-Detroit The Press..
is, Vice-Prest..Tbos. S. Gray.Ctash'
lundred Thousand dollars and
n the most successful business
?rou to become a depositor, prom
EST paid on Savings accounts.
Y, JR. W. K. KITCHEN, Special
Made on Prospective
tion given ali details,
Company of America"
S OVER 10.009.000.00
any in the Unitexd States has
pital and Surplus Combined.
nst loss by Fire, Death,
serve you at all times and
?rs, plant foods and agri
5, Fish goods and Cotton
its have been tried by the
century, and their increas
re no experiment,
ja., Pon Pon, S. C.
afield by the
Famous for Bed Ticking.
In writing of Amoskeag, N. H., a
paper prMished in 1831 calls atten
tion to t?e fact that the village was
noted for the manufacture of bed
ticking. There were 5,000 spindles
in the three mills and the settlement
comprised. 400 people. "'Equal tt?
Amoskeag' means par excellence In
the bed ticking line," says the story.
Items of State News.
Mr. T. B. Thackston, who has been
in charge of the agricultural and hi
dratad' department of the Southern
railroad in this State with headquart
ers in Columbia, has reigned his pos
ition to take thc management of the
Glenn Springs property for the syndi
cate which has recently purchased it.
Thc senate's substitute for the
honse bill relative to Christmas holi
days at State colleges was adopted by
thc house and was sent to the engross
ing department. That settles the fight.
The Winthrop girls will get their hol
iday. They would have had it any
way, for thc trustees would have voted
for. the holiday next time. Thc ma
jority of the trustees favor it anyway,
but the mid-winter meetiugs are at
tended by trustees who would form a
minority of the whole board.
Eleven hundred bills have been in
troduced in the .lower house. This
number breaks all records,
Over a Mi??ion Bushels Wheat
BURNING OF A GRAIN ELEVATOR
Mighty. Pillar of Pire by Night at
East St. Louis, Entailing a Less of
Over $1,000,000, Besides Destruc
tion of Near-By Stables.
East St, Louis. 111., Special-The
Union Elevator, containing a million
bushels of wheat, was destroyed by
fire, entailing a' loss of. more than
$1,000,000. The fire spred to . the
stables of the St. Louis Transfer Co.,
and 200 horses and 200.wagons were
burned, as well as the stables. The
fire started in a brick engine house
30 feet from the elevator. Before the
arrival of the fire department the
flames had spred to the elevator; As
sistance was sent from St, Louis and
the effects of the firemen were prin
cipally directed toward preventing the
fire spreading to adjoining elevators
and warehouses, the Union Elevator
having been converted into furnace
within a few minutes after it caught
Seven dwelling houses were des
troyed, being covered with burning
oil by the explosion of four tanks
The occapants of the houses escaped
. The oil tauks which exploded were
standing nearly 400 yards north of the
elevator. They helmed to the Waters
Pierce Oil Company.
$140,000 Fire at Valdosta, Ga.
Valdosta, Ga., Special-A fire start
ing in the paint shop of the Hender
son-Crawford Buggy Company caused
a loss of $140,000. The property de
stroyed being the paint ?hop of the
buggy company, including the Georgia
Southern Railway freight depot,
eight loaded curs, 16 cottages, the
Valdosta Laundry, and Avmour Com
pany's warehouse. The heaviest
losers arc the Henderson- Cranford
Buggy Company, which " carried a
stock valued at $60,000 and occupied
a building worth $30,000. Thc com
pany camed insurance for about two
thirds of this loss. The railroad losses
were from $15.000 to $20,000. Much
of the merchandise in the depot was
camed out, though considerable dam
Factory Burns in New York.
New York, Special.-The six-stoiy
factory building at 107-113 Graud
street as the comer of Mercer street,
in the heart of the silk aud linen dis
trict .wsa burned with a loss evceed
ing^^G,O0O.i Ovaries. Schoolhouse;
& Sons, manufacturers -of -ribbons,
lost $100,000, fully Insured, and Bern
hard, Ullman & Company, dealers in
yarns, embroideries and braids, $150,
000, partially covered by insurance.
The fire was spectacular, bursting
from all the windows -within a few
minutes after the first alarm was
sounded. So many thousands of peo
ple ..^rb attracted lo the scene that
police reserves from eight down-town
precincts had to be summoned. A
fireman and a policeman were sligtly
Not Half Over at Savannah.
Savannah, Ca. Special-The Greene
and Gaynor trial will enter upon its
lit'th week and i he introduction of
documentary evidence will he con
tinued. ]t is expected that the week
may see the close of evidence along
this particular subjects of contracts,
which has been followed for the last
few days, and that witnesses may be
examined touching the character, of
the work done in the river and harbor
improvements. The progress of the
trial continues slow and it is not be
lieved to be half over.
Fierce Rioting in Paris Church.
Paris, By Cable.-As a net result of
rioting though the inventory Avas tak
en in but one church, that of St.
Pierre-Groscaillou, over 50 persons
were severely injured and a further
considerable number slightly injured.
The latter included a number of police
and firemen, who were almost blinded
with cayenne pepper. Fifty arrests
Storms in North Atlantic.
St. Johns', N. F., Special-The
steamer Uluuda, Captain Chambers, of
the Furness-Allen Line, which sailed
from Liverpool January 23, for St.
Johns' and HalifaS, arrived here
after a stormy .passage. Last Sunday
during a humean a member of the
crew was washed overboard and
drowned. The steamer sustained sun
dry damages from being swept by
seas. The schooner Canadian,-Captain
Miesner, wlpck sailed from Cadiz De
cember 30, for this port, also arrived
bringing reports of terrible weather
experienced in the North Atlantic.
Death of Colonel Higgins.
Norfolk, Va., Feb. 1.-Col. Alex
M. Higgins, commanding the seventy
first Virginia regiment of infantry
volunteers, died suddenly last week.
Col. Higgins was one of the most
prominent citizens of Norfolk, and
was the senior member of the real
estate firm of A. M. Higgins & Co..
Plume street. He served with lite old
fourth Virginia regiment in the Span
Night Watchman Murdered.
New York, Special.-Dead about
two hours, his skull crushed by an
axe, John Arthurs, a Canadian em
ployed as a night watchman on a pile
driver was found dead in the cabin
house of the craft in the Hudson rivei
off' West Thirteenth street. A new
pier is being constructed at this point.
The cabin was in great disorder and
indicated that the watchman had en
tertained some one on board before
tii-y> murder was committed,
THE STATE LEGISLATURE
Body of State Lawmakers Down ct
Work?-Bills That Have Been Intro
There was ? Spirited add interesting
d?b??te iii the House over Mr. Ker
shaw 's compulsory education bill re
quiring parents, or others having in
charge children between the ages of 7
and 14 years, to send them to school
for not iess than 100 days in a session,
the enforcement of the law being left
in the bauds of the school district'
trustees. After the house had heard
speeches for an hour and a half, a
vote was reached on the motion to
strike out the enacting words. ' Inter
est aud some surprise and excitement)
were elicited by the announcement
from the clerk that the dyes and nays
vote stood 54 to 55 in favor of the bill.
This was followed by more speech
making, when another eye and nay
vote was. taken ou the motion to in
definitely postpone, which resulted in
59 yeas aud 5G nays. Then the final
vote was taken on the motion to table
the motion to reconsider. This result
ed to 63 to 54 against the bill. The.
votes showed a growing sentiment in
the House in favor of compulsory edu
cation, over last session. The cotton
mill managements say they favor a
compulsory education bill, and say
that a compulsory education law 'will
assist them to see that the chid labor
law is more generally observed. The
Anderson delegation voted solidly
against the bill, but the delegations
from the Horse Creek valley mill sec
tions were divided, as were the Green
ville and Sp?rtanburg delegations..
Mr. Toole, of Aiken, who has been
struggling through several sessions to
get a ten-hour labor bill passed, favoiv
ed the Kershaw bill, while Mr. Cloy,
.of Aiken, tried to laugh it out into
Among the new house bills was one
from Mr. Watson, of Anderson, to
refer the question of license, dispen
sary or prohibition, to the August
primaries, the .succeeding Legislature
next Januaiy to enact into law for-a
period of five years the majority senti
ment so expressed, and one by.
Mr. Cothran, of Greenville, allowing
sheriffs of dry counties to appoint as
many special deputies as .necessary to.
enforce prohibition. Mr. Hutto liad a;
bill to repeal the anti-free pass -law.
and the Hampton delegation sent in a:
bill to provide for an investigation,
into, the financial affairs of Hampton.
In The Senate.
The only matter discussed in the'
Senate was a bill to. appoint a
commission to look into the adyis?r
bili ty of purchasing the old police bar. '
racks in Charleston with , a view .t
using the place to enlarge the^prma^
was finally passed with only two votes,
The reformatory bill unexpectedly
made its appearance, Being called up
by Sneator Mauldiu. Senator C. L.
Blease moved to kill the bill.
In a speech after his motion to in
definitely postpone the bill Senator C.
L. Blease said he wrote the editor of
the Greenville Daily News, of The
Christian Appeal, one of the Spartan
burg papers, and Rev. W. P. Jacobs,
sending them the bill asking them
how they would vote on-it. He had
received answers from some-Senator
Blease said they had not the man
hood io retract their criticisms of Hie
senate and of him. Rev. W. P. Jacobs
of the Clinton Orphanage wrote a let
ter saying he did not "believe'' in
boys who were not criminals being
admitted. "Boys of good character
should not be elgible to the school,"
he wrote, in speaking of association
Senator Blease made his same
points as last year that the judges had
too much power under thc bill aud
that it would dump 5,000 children,
black'and white, on the State. He
did not Avant an orphan asylum sup
ported by taxation. He thought the
bill ment "the worst involuntary sla
very I ever heard of." The State of
South Caroliua was "going into the
lie would' advocate two reforma
tories for criminals, one for each of
the races. He was glad to see uegroes
eliminated from thc bill, as compared
with last year's bill.
Senator Blease was glad to vote for
a bill which applied alone to young
criminals and which did not allow the
circuit and probate judges to use their
discretion in putting boys in the re
It was 10 o'clock when Senator
Blease ceased speaking and Senator
McLeod began argument for the bill.
One effective-point which the senator
from Lee made was the statement
made to the committee by Recorder
Stanly in regard to the need for a re
formatory as shown by his daily ex
perience. Thc Stale provided for'aud
protected its other children, even to
the deaf, dumb and blind. Then why
not care for the morally stunted
those most pitiful of unfortunates?
The pupils at Cedar Spring can sel
dom be cured, but the majority of the
boys at this reformatory might be
morally made well.
Senator McLeod could not believe
that criminality could be promoted by
tho reformatory; it would ucl thc
"All do not become criminals who
go'wrong, bul if less than a dozen can
bc saved to Soul Ii Carolina, .1*5,000
would bc a small sum to pay," he
Humanity was the whole idea of the
reformatory, said Senator Mauldin,
Further on in his speech and speaking
of thc effects of cigarettes on the
youth of the laud, the senator from
Greenville got in a jab at the dispen
sary by saying flint thc cigarettes
were "no worse than the vile stuff
dished out by the Slate."
Senator Mauldin did not speak long,
and when he sat down, debate on the
measure was adjourned until Frida}'.
Morgan Bill Passed.
The house of representatives Fri
day by a decisive vote sustained the
Morgan bill. Tlie measure lias not
"y?t been adopted, but all elt'orts to
st?mped? those who roted tor it hav?
fail?d ?ild the. opposition seems de
moralized. On every vote the advo
cates' of tii? bill had a majority of
lp or more; and it is claimed that
the senate will give a.majority of six
to.tli? local option bili;
- >..The ' measure as it now stands is
Mx. Sanders' amendment to Mr. Mor
gan's bill. These amendments have
been- adopted, but the bill was so
much patched up that the clerks re
ported that it would be almost a phy
sical impossibility to have thc meas
ure printed and laid on the desks of
the members. Therefore, in order to
have a correct understanding of the
b^ll before it passed second reading,
if was decided to have it printed and
l?id ou the desks of the members
, and debate wa.5? adjourned until
Tuesday. Capt: J; W. Hamel took ?
straight vote on prohibition at night
and the proposition was defeated 77
. The local option bill as passed pro
vides for State prohibition. The
^tat? dispensary will be wiped out.
Then the counties may go to work and
vote in dispensaries if they choose to
dp'so; and Charleston wonjd have the
opportunity ' to vote on the question
of high license. The majority of the
Richland delegation being out of touch
.vi-ith the local optionisls, no provis
ion was made by which high license
?ah;be voted on in Columbia, although
Mr. McMa?tcr made an effort to get
stich ia concession, fl was understood
Thursday night that this was in the
fcTherc has been a great deal of talk
on;;fhis bill. The author of the origi
ital bill, Mr. Morgan, was permitted
t&make'the closing speech yesterday.
He was very ill, almost unable to
stand, and he was not able to attend
lite night session of the house, but
the fight had been won.
\T:i the Senate Fridav but little was
accomplished. The day was occupied
ipi.purely routine business.
Investigating Committee Discovers
.Shat Contract for Printing 21,000,
.k)00 Labels Was Let to Cincinnati
ffFirin for $35,677 When There .Were
; Other Bids at One-Fifth That
'^^ohunbia, Special.-Thc dispensary
'?it?'es.t?gat?ug committee weut into the
.?litter .of Director L, W. Boylan's
;|||chase.of 21,000,000 labels for $35,
:Cip-,v while a number of responsible
Jiopses.were willing lo do the work,
^v?ni iii :befter style, for one-fifth that
.??fg(^7J:>-:'?nie ; c?ntr?c t went to-the Ni
^^^f^iktft^?;" of Ciiicinhat?,- al
TEough John J. Seibels, whom Mr.
Boykih- asked to bid, had a bid in for
one-fifth that ?mount, through White
man Brothers, who offered to do the
work for 50 cents per 1,000 as against
$3.50.' The contract was completed
with the Cincinnati concern iii spite
of Chairman Evans' protest by the
signature of Director Towill. Presi
dent A. E. (??nzales, of The State
Company, testified that, at the request
of the committee, he had secured
prices from the American Color Print
ing Co., of Baltimore, which offered
to duplicate the order for $7,700, al
lowing Mr. Gonzales 10 per cent, on
this. This bid was on the samples
the committee submitted to Mr. Gon
zales, the ' samples being obtained
from Hie Cincinnati concern's goods
he would now be willing to enter in
to, bond in the sum of $10,000 Jo
duplicate th.e work at this price, $27,
792 less than the State paid for it.
President W. H. Cogswell, of the
Charleston firm of Walker, Evan's &
Cogswell, testified along the same line.
Through samples submitted by the
committee, he had secured a bid from
the Brandon Printing Co., of Nash
ville, at $7,105, and would uow be
willing to enter into bond to do thc
work at that iig^re. Editor James
Henry Rice, of The Carolina Field
(weekly), of Georgetown, was put up
ti testify about letters the committee
had secured at. J. S. Farnum's dis
pensary in Chh?rlestou, tending to
show Rice's effort to get John J.
Seibels, J. S. Farnum, M. W. /Block,
of Macon, and the dispensary direc
tors to subscribe to stock in the Field
Publishing Co. Mr. Rice denied that
any of them finally subscribed.
A Trainman Killed.
Greenville, Special.-With both of
his legs, severed from his body, his
head and trunk frightfully cut and
mangled. Allen Cray, a colored train
man, met instant deal li in the South
ern Railway yards. Gray was engag
ed in coupling cars for the day switch
crew in the yard, and was#riding on
the rear gangplank of the tender of
locomotive No. 707, Engineman Char
lie Jeffraux, when the tender left the
track while passing over a light rail
ed siding in the -west side of the
yard near the overhead crossing of
Hampton avenue. The tender swerv
ed to the right and jammed into a
line of loaded box cars standing on
the next parallel siding, pinning Gray
between the tender and the box car,
as a result of which death resulted
before aid could reach him.
Negress Lured to Death by Former
Saluda, Special.-A most horrible
and brutal murder was brought to
light when thc body of a negro wo
m?n who had been missing since Mon
day night last was found in a lonely
wood near the home of Mr. Jeff Cole
man in this county. At thc inquest
a strong network of cicumstancial evi
dence was woven around Will Hub
bard and ??Ia*y Livingston, both neg
rees, and they have just been landed
iu Saluda jail, charged by the verdict
cf the coroner's jury with thc diaboli
? VP y'-.r 1004 corcmers' jurors In
Lon o (jjj Ioriy-two cases of
?. arv..1 .jr*
fire Ort Transport Threatened
SUSPICION OF DANGEROUS PLO?
At Pier in San Francisco^ Transport
Meade's Forward Hold Was Suf
focating Furnace for Three Hours
and Fir?men Worked in Danger of
Flames Reaching Tons of Ex
San Francisco, Special.-Three men
were killed and 58 injured, mostly by
suffocation, ill a tire that damaged the
United States transport Meade $2,000
as she lay at the Folsom street pier
For three hours after midnight, the
forward hold of the big troop ship
was a suffocating furnace from which
firemen wer borne in an almost con
tinuous stream. Relays of men
promptly stepped forward to take
the places of those who were carried
Tons of high explosive*? were loaded
in the after part of thc vessel and the
firemen worked with the possibility
ever oefore them that the flames
would reach this compartment.
Owing probably to the fact that an
infernal machine was found in the
bunkers of the transport Thomas on
her last voyage, the rumor was.cir
culated that a plot had been laid to
fire the Meade at sea, as she was to
have departed for Manila Friday.
Major C. A. Devol, chief of the trans
port service, is investigating this
theory with great care. He is having
the cargo taken from compartment
No. 2, where the fire started to ascer
tain thc real cause of the disaster.
The flames did not spread from com
partment No. 2. Dock Captain Dun
believes that some of the officers had
packed matches in their trunks and
that some of these were ignited in
A thousand pieces of baggage were
ruined. Trunks, boxes, ami barrels
were water-soaked or burned. -Wear
ing apparel and household furnishings
were ruined. One officer places the
damage to personal effects at $50,000.
The vessel is not seriously injured and
will he ready to sail for Manila on
For N. & W. Stock Fraud.
Knoxville, Tenn., Special.-C. S.
Northrop; accused'of using the UinV
ed States mails to defraud was bound
tr er by the United States Court at
Omaha, Neb. He gave bond in the
sum of $2,000. - Northrop is charged
with having written letters while un
oer thc jurisdiction of the Omaha
court by means of which he disposed
cf worthless Norfolk & Western stock.
Northrop, it is charged, secured in
excess ol' $20,000 by Ins operations in
Knoxville and Jefferson City. Some
of thc land which he secured wi mon
ey raised on alleged worthless stock
was deeded back to parties involved,
but in spite of this, Northrop is said
to have gained several thousands.
Order Big Advance in Lumber.
Norfolk, Special.-The most sen
sational advances ever recorded -in
the price of lumber in the South At
lantic States was ordered at a meet
ing of the North Carolina Pine As
sociation here Thursday.
The price on all grades of lumber
was advanced $2 a thousand feet for
some of the better grades and $5 on
.some other grades, principally the
Kills Man Found With Wife.
Moultrie, Ga., Special.-Dr. R. C.
Lindsey, a prominent physician of this
city, returned to his home and found
P. J. Williams with Mrs. Lindsey. Dr.
Lindsey drew a revolver and opened
fire upon Williams killing him instnat
ly. At a late hour Dr. Lindsey was
still at his office and no effort to ar
rest him had been made. The coroner
has ordered an inquest.
West Virginia Mine Disaster.
Roanoke, Special.-A report reach
ed here of the terrible explosion which
occurred about 5 o'clock Thursday
afternoon in what is called the "Ball
Knob" Mine,, No. 2, one of the op
erations of the Red Jacket Coal and
Coke Company, near Delorme Mingo
county, W. Ya.
Up to 7.30 o'clock one miner al
ready dead, and three others serious
ly injured, have .been takeii out of
the shaft. The names of the victima
are nor yet known.
The victims are believed to numbei
Increase Stock to $17,000,000.
Hopkinsville, Ky., Special.-At a
meeting of the stockholders of the
Cumberland Telegraph and Telephone
Company held here, which is legal
headquarters of thc company, au is
sue of $3,300,000 additional stock was
authorized. This makes the total cap
ital stock $17.000.000.
Directors of the company will meei
i:i Nashville Friday.
Uphold Law of the Revolver.
Moultrie, Ga., Special.-Thc ver
dict ol' thc coroner's jury was that
the killing of P. J. Williams by Dr.
R. C. Lindsey was justifiable homi
cide. Dr. Lindsey has not been ar
rested. He found Williams with
Mrs. Lindsey upon his return home
and immediately shot him, kill
ing him instantly.
J rsl because a man is all right to
day it isn't safe to bet that he w$
not be all wrong tomorrow.
Consult your own interest. Open Buggy* includmc: Harness ancl Uru
L?rolla for$nOOO, or Top Buggy complete for 49.00. "Remember,
Sell Goods Lower
than any oilier house in the South. Chase's Fine Plush *robe?. from $1,
up. These are now b-ing sold at a sacrifice of 40%, the mott beauti
ful Jine ever sold in Augusta. I am alfo facrilicing Tr unks, Satchels,
Suit Cases, etc., to make room for other ilnes. Sole agent for the fa
mous Babcock^vehicles and the best faun wagoi s on the maket,
H. H, CO SK ERY,
The Carriage and Hardware Man of Ga.,
749 and 751 Broad Street, AUGUSTA, GEORGIA.
W. J. Rutherford & Co.
AND DEALER IN
Cement, Plaster, Hair, Fire Brick, Fire Clay,
Ready Roofing and other Material.
. Write Us For Prices.
Corner Reynolds and Washington Streets,
Large Shipments of the best makes of wagons and buggies
just received. Our stock of furniture and house furnishings
ie complete. A Large stock.
COFFINS and CASKETS
always on hand.- All calls for our Hearse prompt-"
ly responded to. All goods sold on a small; mar
gin of profit. Call to see me, I will sav? ; you
THIS SPACE IS TAKEN BY
The Leading Grocers of Augusta^ Ga.f
gjayW. F. SAMPLE of Saluda "County and
H. H. SCOTT, JR., of Edgefield County are with us
and want to see you.
For Fire and Life
\G0 TO SEE^
rAUGHMAN 0? fl ARLIN'
BEFORE INSURING ELSEWHERE.
We represent, the best Old Line Companies.
^AUGHMAN 0 g ? ARLING A GENTS.
^AUGHMAN PEARLING f\GENTS.
My Carriage and Repair Shop at the Gray
Stables is now well equipped. I invite you to in
Large force of competent workmen-Full supply
of the beflt material.always on hard.
Can Muid you a new wagon or repair your old
one on short notice.
Tire Set! inn a?d Horse Shoeing done in the best
Give me a call.
Pianos, Organs and Sewing
Machines. Also the Ceci
lian Piano Player.
Call on or write us for
prices and terms.
NINETY SIX, S. a