Newspaper Page Text
News of Interest Gleaned Fro
Profits Given on Dispensaries.
? Columbia, Special.-There are some
interesting figures given in the quar
terly report made by Auditor West
an the county dispensaries. The to
tals by counties on sMes and percent
age of profits are given as .well as thc
net profits. It is shown that Sumter
?ade the largest percentage of pro
fits with Florence second, and Abbe
ville an even 50 per cent. Charleston
jaade the largest sales with Richland
?second. The largest net profit was
made by Richland county with Char
Compared, with previous quarters
the three months ending with Septem
ber show an increase over the April
June quarter, but a decrease as com
pared with the first quarter of the
year. The figures' on sales and break
age by counties are given below:
County Spies. Breakage.
Abbeville.$ 32,494.31 $ S3.O6
aiken.. _ .. 63,369.44. 500.11
Bamber?.. .. .. 18,304.70 121.12
Barnwell. 40.495.05 495.05
Beaufort. 26,596.46 174.96.
Berkeley. 13,523:53 77.15
Charleston .. .. 150.623.S5 125.45
Chester .. ... .. 21.526.63 172.73
Clarendon .. .. 11,012.90 93.25
CoIIetcn. 15,653.92 137.00
Dorchester .. .. 14.5S7.75 160.40
Fairfield. 14.8S5.50 208.19
Florence. 40.6S1.30 230.25
Georgetown.. .. 26.173.25 44.02
Hamnton. 12,975.55 75.45
Kershaw.: .. .. 22.S26.36 162.20
'Laurens .. .. 37.1SS.03 170.95
Lee. .... 17.372.23 119.40
Lextinsrton .. .. 14,974.26 41.S0
Drangeburg .... 50,423.34 253.25
Richland. 113.303.3S RS?.25
Sumter.. .. ... 41.5S2.55 142.50
"Williamsburg .. 1S,6S9.97 25.65
Profits and Percentage.
The figures on profits and percent
age fer the quarter are as follows:
County. Net Profit. P. C.
Abeville.. '..$ 11.059.67 50
Aiken..'. 18.051.85 40
Bambcnr. 5,319.52 41
Barnwell. S,90S.35 28
Beaufort .'. 6,657.36 33
Berkelev... 2.460.S3 27
Charleston. 27.786 33
Chester. 6,4P?:12 43
Clarendon. 2.207.39 25
Colleton. 2.53S.94 19
Dorchester. 3.140.44 27
Fairfield. .. .. 2.733.24 23
Florence. 13,905.71 *2
Georgetown. 7,177.7.8 37
Hamnton.. .. .. ... 3,309.97 34
Kershaw.' 7,142.24 45
Laurens... 11,710.04 45
Lee..'. 4.332.55 33
Lexington.. .. .. 2.820.54 23
Orangeburg. 14.055.14 39
Riebland.. .. .. .. 30.01S.61 36
Sumter. 16.4S2.1S 66
Williamsburg. 4,457.59 31
Palagra in Newberry.
Newberry, Special.-A case of Hie
new disease, pelagra, has developed in
Newberry, the victim being an old
solored woman, Anna Schumpert. She
has been afflicted with the trouble in
a mild decree for three or four
months. On Saturday, Dis, J. M.
Kibler and W. G. Houseal were re
quested to examine the woman as to
her sanity by the probate judge, her
husband having reported that she had
lost her mind and desired that she
be sent to the hospital for the in
'sane, where she could be cared for.
Bitten by ?. Mad Dog.
Rock Hill, Snecial.-Mr. Thomas
of the Finley Dairy farm, who was
bitten by a mad dog several days
ago, has gone to New York to take
the Pasteur treatment.
Fire at Ware Shoals.
Ware Shoals, Special.-The home
and barn of Mr. A. C. Long were des
troyed by fire Sunday night. Evi
dence points to robbers having set
the plaee on fire, the occupants being
absent at the time. Mr. Long had
$400 insurance. The property be
longed to Col J. H. Wharton.
Gaffney, Special.-Machinery con
tinues to arrive to be used in mining
operations in this county. Ten cars
for the Flint Hill mine are on the
way and will be due to arrive in a
short time. Inquiries are being re
ceived by those interested daily in
regard to investing in th ess proper
ties, and as soon as coal cari be pro
cured at a reasonable rate, the iron
ore which the county contains in such
immense quantities will be mined,
?nd Cherokee will become one bf the
largest mining centers in the Sodtb.
Columbia, Special.-The secretary
of state issued a commission to the
Darlington Land and Development Co.
The capital is $5,000 and the peti
tioners are A. C. Kollock and W. D.
Coggeshall. A commission was also
issued the Newberry Trust company,
capitalized at $30.000. The petition
ers are W. K". Sligb, W. G. Hoifceal,
C. H. Cannon, J. H. Hunter and H.
Sumter's Big Race Meet.
Sumter, Special.-The officers of
the Sumter Turf Association and the
owners of the many thoroughbred
horses in Sumter county are looking
forward with much pleasure to the big
fall meet November 10-12.- A great
many horses have been entered for
these ranes from South Carplina and
other Southern States. JThe prizes
are the largest ever offered in any
Southern races except New Orleans.
Some of the fastest horses in the
.United States will be here.
NA NEWS ITEfVIS
m Ail Sections of the S?z?e and
Presbyterians Meet in Sumter.
Sunter. Special.-After the open
ing exercises of the synod the cn
! rollment indicated a large number
present at i;he first session of synod.
j Rev. Henry Alexander White, ' D.
D. , of Columbia Theological semi-,
: nary "was elected moderator, and Rev.
! H. -W. Frazer, D. D., of Anderson,
was made temporary clerk.
The session of the morning was
opened with devotional exercises con
ducted by Rev. Alex. Martin of Rock
The following standing committees
were announced by the moderator
I Devotional exercises-Rev. J. P.
' Marion, Rev. G. G. Mayes, Rev. H. A.
Knox, D. J. Winn, B F. Wilson.
bills' and Overtures-Rev. B. P.
Reid, Rev. S. C. Byrd, Rev. Chalmers
Fraser, Rev. James McDowell, Rev.
M. R. Kirkpatrick, Rev. G. A. Black
! burn, Rev. J. G. Law, J. C. Snott,
j J. W. Cunningham, W. B. Wallett.
I Judicial Business-Rev. W. J. Mc
Kay, Rev. W. T. Hall, Rev. W. S.
Bean, Rev. J. G. Richards, Rev. S. C.
I Caldwell. G. W. Tavlor, H. W. Brice,
j A. W. Leland.
j Home Missions-Rev. Alex. Sprunt,
Rev. Alex. Martin, Rev. J. A. Wilson,
Rev. A. C. Bridgeman. Rev. T. D.
Cartledge, Rev. Lowrv Davis. Jas. S.
White, George W. Hills, M. P. Nash.
1 The Narrative-Rev. S. M. Smith,
Rev. J. M. Holladay, Rev. W. H. Mc
I Moan, Rev. A. G. Buckner. Rev.'W. P.
Jacobs. W. E. Wilds, R. T. Gillespie,
j Theological Seminary-Rev. E. E.
', Gillespie. Rev. J. K. G. Fraser, Rev.
: W. H. Mills. Rev. J. C. Rowan, Rev.
R. T. Gillespie. Jr., Rev. D. W. Rich
! ardson, A. E. Spencer, W. A. Temple
. ton. A. A. Moore.
Finance-3. E. Welch, L. T. Wilds,
G. H.. O'Leary.
Minutes of General Assembly
Rev. Robert Adams, Rev. W. M. Mc
Pheeters, Rey. D. M. Mciver. Rev. A.
E. Spencer,. Rev. R. E. Henderlitc, D.
R. Coleman, W. L. BoyoVA. P. John
Leave of Absence-Rey. A. H. Me
Arn. Rev. J. P. Stevenson, Rev. G.
R. Ratchford, R,ev. J. K. Coit, J. C.
Foster. W. E. Saunders.
Presbyterial Records-Bethel: Rev.
F. A. Drennan, Rev. A. S. Doak, Rev.
T. P. Burgess. J. W. Reed.; Charles
?ton: Rev. B. MnLeod. Rev. F. W.
Gregg. Rev. P. H. Moore, J. T. Lem
on; Enoree: Rev. W. B. /.rrowood, '
Rev. S. H. Hav, W. B. Flanagan;
Harmon: Rev. J. T. Dendv, Rev. D.
M. Fulton, Rev. V. G. Smith. W. B.
Robinson; Pee Dee: Rev. J. K. Hall.
Rev. D. S. Lander, Rev. C. F. Rankin,
E. P. Moore; South Carolina: Rev. W.
A. Hafner. Rev. C. F. Parker, Rev.
P. S.McChesney, L. B. Williams.
The narratives and stastical re
ports of presbyteries were read and
"Campfire Bill" Granted New Trial.
Sumter, Special.-Judge Watts oh
motion of L. D. Jennings, ' Esq... of
the Sumter bar, issued an order grant
ing a new trial to Jack MeCoomer,
alias "Campfire Bill." the colored
man now serving a life sentence in
j the penitentiary for the murder of
j Mr. Ted Gailliord at Manning, about
?two years ago just as Cole Brothers'
I circus was leaving the depot. The
mbtion ' was made and granted . on
grounds of after-discovered evidence.
Conductor Campbell Killed.
Greenville. Special.-Henrv Camp
bell, conductor on freight train on the
C. & G. division of the Soul hem, fell
off his tr3in at Piedmont last week
and the engine passed" over his bodv,
killing him almost instantia. He
was a young married man. His body
was horribly mntiliated. The engine
was hifting at Piedmont when the ac
Steel Bridge Over Great Pee Dec.
Cheraw, Special-The town of Che
raw has contracted with the Joliet
Bridge & Iron Company, the lowest
bidder, to erect ? steel suspension
bridge over the Great Pee Dee river
in place of the one washed away by
the recent flood. It will cost $20.000.
It may be completed by February 15.
Child Fatally Burned.
Newberry, Special.-Maggie, the
5-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Lominicki who reside in Cald
well township, about six miles from
the city ,was fatally burned on Fri
day last, dying a few hours after the
accident happened. The little child's
clothing caught fire'from a fire in the
yard, where she was playing, and be
fore help could reach her she was so
terribly burned tha* she never ral
lied from the shock.
Contract For Steel Bridge.
Newberry, Special.-The supervis
ors of Newberry and Saluda counties
have awarded the contract for build
ing a steel bridge over Saluda river
at Chappells to take the place of the
structure washed away by the late
flood. The contract bas been award
ed to the Southern Bridge Company,
of Birmingham, Ala., at the price of
$2,375. The work is to bc completed
by January 1, ?909.
Columbia, Special.-Members of
the railroad commission are busy with
the classification sheets now being re
vised and an interesting report will
be made upon this in a few days. Tho
commission has made a number of
changes and some of the classes have
been lowered, while others have been
raised. The order affecting these
will be issued a? soon as a nonfer
ence is held with railroad officials.
A ROYAL WELCOME
Shown thc American Fleet By
ENTERTAINED IN GREAT STYLE
Tremendous Procession of Miles of
Madly-Cheering People Reviewed
hy Admiral Sperry and the Ameri
can F:eet Officers.
Tokio, By Cable.-The eapitol of
Japan witnessed Thursday night- the
most extraordinary evidence of the
spirit of the new Japan. After hav
ing an audience of the officers of the
American battleship fleet on Tuesday
the Emperor issued an order directing
thc people to increase in every way
possible, the enjoyment and pleasure
of the American visitors, who came,
he said, as historic friends of the
Japanese nation. Thc . response to
this imperial mandate was seen and
heard at night.
Originally a torchlight procession
of .15,000 people was planned as part
of the day's programme, but this
feature went far beyond expectations
?and developed into a great popular
demonstration. Japan's war celebra
tions after peace with Russia, ' ??Lon
don's Mafeking Night," and even
New York's election night revel
would seem almost insignificant com
pared with Tokio 's celebration.
: Mile after mile through madly
cheering people, the great procession
wound its way. Representatives of
various guilds, universities, schools
of every class for boys and other
organizations took part, each individ
ual carrying a lighted dantern held
high on a long pole with American
and Japanese flags interwound.
Admiral Sperry and the other chief
officers of the American fleet viewed
the procession from a special grand
stand, standing with bared heads
above the sea of waving lantors,
the deafening roar of cheers and ihe
clash of the music from scores of
bands which played thc American
national hymn continuously. So
I dense became the crowds around tue
stand that the entire procession was
blocked until Admiral Sperry was
forced to leave in order to keep an
engagement at the dinner given by
Minister of Foreign Affairs Komura.
Again at the American embassy
the great procession halted and the
climax of the enthusiasm was reach
ed. When the head of the procession
arrived at the embassy and_. halted
I Mrs. O'Brien and the other lt,
the'embassy appeared upon,
xr.nda and received, a prolong
tion from the crowds, every man
boy among \ha paraders liftin;
hat-. to the ladies, while there
continuous shouts for the Am'
ambassador, who had also left
tend the dinner.
The entire grounds surround'
embassy were lighted with a ...
lanterns and the demonstration last
j ed for two hours. Every band in
Tokio turned out for the parade and
their favorite airs were "Yankee
Doodle" "Dixie," and "John
Thousands of the paraders were
fantastic costumes characteristic of
Every foreigner in Tokio was deep
ly impressed by the night's remarks
able demonstration, coming as it did
from an ordinary undemonstrative
The entire day was taken up by a
series of ch?rate entertainments to
Admiral Sperry and the other ad
mirals of the American fleet and
'Construction Foreman Decapitated.
Kingston, N. Y.. Special.-Fred
Bowen, a forman employed by the
New York water supply department
in the construction of a big shiphon
at High Falls, was decapitated and
two negroes were mortally injured
when a huge rock fell into a shaft in
which they were working to adjust a
Last Reception to Fleet.
Yokohama, By Cable.-The series
of the brilliant functions which have
characterized Japan's reception of
the American battleship fleet came to
a close here Friday night with a din
ner on board the battleship Fuii, the
guests of which were confined to the
^merican ambassador, Rear Admirals
and other officers. There was also a
brilliant reception on the battleship
Mikasa to- which all the prominent
Americans here were invited, with
thc accompaniments of an illumina
tion of the fleet, fireworks and torch
light procession on shore.
Prince pf Prussia Weds.
Berlin, By Cable.-Duchess Alex
andra Victoria, of Schleswig-Hol
stein, daughter of Prince Frederick
Duke of Schleswig-Holstein, was
married in the chapel of the imperial
palace at 5 o'clock Thursday after
noon to Prince August William, of
Prussia, fourth- son of Emperor Wil
liam. The ceremonv was witnessed
hy the members of the imperial fam
ily and fifty princes and princesses
of the minor German royal house.
News in Brief.
Charles Elliott Morton, philanthrop
ist, scholar and teacher, died at Cam
That the United States will ask
for a new treaty with Russia was
made known in a letter from Secre
tary Root to Jacob H. Schiff.
Three persons were burned to
death in a New York tenement fire.
United States Supreme Court. de
cides that H. Clay Pierce must tro
back to Texas to answer an indict
ment for perjury.
Two Lawyers Assaulted and
. One Murdered By Mob
A VERY DEPLORABLE AFFAIR
Prominent Tennessee Attorneys Call
ed From Tieir Rooms in a Union
City Tenn., Hotel by a Band of
Masked Men and Carried to the
Banks ef a Lake, Where One is
fiteang TJp aad Eis Body Riddled.
Union City, Tenn., Special.-Col.
R. Z. Taylor, aged 60 years, and Capt.
Quinten Rankin, both prominent at
torneys of Trenton, Tenn., were tak
en from Ward's Hotel at Walnut Log
Tenn., fifteen miles from here-Tues-,
day night by masked "night-riders"
and 1 was murdered. Capt. Rankin 's
body was found Tuesday morning
riddled with bullets and hanging
from a tree one mile from the hotel.
Tiptonville, Tenn., Special.-Un
harmed, save numerous scratches re
ceived in a thirty-hour trip through
unfamiliar woods and the fatigue in
cident to the trip without food and
Che mental strain, Col. R. Zachary
Taylor reached here' after a miracu
lous escape from the night-riders at
Reel Foot Lake, who mudered his
partner, Captain Quinten Rankin.
His own story of his experiences
was told by him as follows*- "Mon
day night last Captain Rankin and
I rent to Reel Foot Lake in re
sponse to a letter from a Mr. Carpen
ter of Union City, who wanted to
lease some timber lands. On our ar
rival at the lake we went to the Log
House, or Wc rd Hotel, and early af
ter supper retired. Some time dur
ing the night we were aroused bj
some one knocking at our door, and
on opening the door a mob of mask
ed men was found standin? in the
hall. Wc were ordered to dress, and
as the leader of the mob said he
wanted to, talk to us, we put on oui
clothes and accompnied the men to
the back of the lake some distance
from the hotel.
"The leader of the mob talked
with us telling us we were associat
ing too much with Judge Harris aud
were taking entirely too much inter
est in the lake. He said that thc
course of Harris and the West Ten
nessee'Land Company in prohibiting
free fishing was causing the starva
tion of women and children, and that
something had to be done.
"I never dreamed that the mob in
tended us any harm, but just then the
mob threw a rope around Captain
Rankin's neck and swung him to a
limb. He protested and said: 'Gen
tlemen, do not kill me,'' and the reply
of the mob was a volley of 50 shots.
"This was the first evidence of any
;?*ontion to harm us and when the
* ?.*-- ? rta von.
went tu au ^.?...v?_
remained all day Tuesday. At mn m
I started out 'and walked all ni?ht,
coming up>to a huse at 6 o'clock
Governor Directe Search.
Union City, Tenn., Special.-Gov
ernor Patterson, who arrived here
Wednesday night, bepran early Thurs
day to direct operations' toward ap
prehension of those concerned in the
murder of Captain Rankin at Reel
Foot Lake. One hundred and fiftv
militiamen, under command of Col.
W. C. Tatom, arrived and were dis
tributed throughout the district.
Posses started from this city tc
search for Colonel Taylor.
Governor Patterson gave out the
following statement before ,it was
learned that Colonel Taylor had not
"I have offered the largest reward
the law will permit for the arrest and
conviction of 'the assassins and have
ordered out troops. I'have believed
that the military should be the last
resort of a State governed" by law but
the time has now come when it is my
duty as Governor to use all the pow
er at my command to restore order
in the region where these assassina
tions have occurred and to assist the
courts in the apprehension and pun
ishment of the perpetrators. It must
be taken by all as a purpose deliber
ately formed and I hope no man or
body of men anywhere in the State
will fail to .understand it. We have
had enough of lawless acts, of
thefts', intimidation and other meth
ods of terrorizing citizens and com
munities. These should ".be stopped
and must, be stopped, or the conse
quences will have to be accepted.
For the present I have left th* cam
paign for the Governorship, believ
ing the upholding of law and order
in our State is of more importance
than political discussion."
Writ of Error Granted Thaw..
Philadelphia, Special.-A writ of
error was granted Harry K. Thaw
by United States Circuit Court of
Appeals on an appeal from the de
cision of Judge Young at Pittsburg
in which the court dismissed the
writ of habeas corpus to bring Thaw
to Pittsburg to testify in bankruptcy
proceedings. Argument will be heard
in December.' \
Prominent Georgian Wounded.
Carterville, Ga., Special.-W. T.
Pucket, owner of a large brick plant
and prominent citizen of Cartersvillc
was struck in the right temple by a
brick thrown by. Jim Clements, a
negro workman, apd is in i? serious
condition at his home herc. The ne
gro flet at once and is said to have
hidden in a swamp near here. A
posse of armed men was quickly or
ganized and started in pursuit of
THE NEWS IN BRIEF
items of interest Gathered By
Wire and Cable
GLEANINGS FROM DAY TO DAY
Live Iteran Covering Erente cf Mere
or Lesa Interest at Hone and
The cruiser North Carolina iji be
ing painted pearf gray. ~ ,
Werrenton merchants organized an
association to help the city's busi
An organ, partly paid for by Car
negie, was used for the first time at
Postmaster-General. Meyer addres
sed a large meeting of Republicans
After Jesse Grouse killed his
brother Philip, near Bluefield, he fled
and his four other brothers are lead
ing a posse searphing for him.
John Armstrong Chaloner was on
the stand in the proceedings in Char
lottesville to settle the question of
his sanity. > ?
At Charlotte, N. 6v Charles B.
Kimball shot his brother-in-law.
Charlie Thomas, five times. An old
family trouble was the cause.
The Virginia 2-cent passenger rate
case was argued in the United States
Right Rev. Laurens Veres, of Mex
ico, was censecrated bishop by Mgr.
Falconio in Washington.
Steamship companies of Baltimore
and other ports in arguments denied
the right of the Interstate Commerce
Commission to exercise jurisdiction
Judge Taft made a number of
speeches in Tennessee.
Mr. Bryan got a tremendous ova
tion in Denver.
President Gompers, of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor urged.voters
at South Bend. Md., to defeat Wat
son, Taft and Cannon.
President Roosevelt is said to re
gard the election of Judge Taft as
William H. Taft spent Sunday in
Mr. Bryan is on the way East for
a final whirlwind tour of the cam
Thc New York World, a Bryan pa
per, gives Taft 205 votes sure and
credits Bryan with 178.
In addition to the national ticket
nearly all the States and Territories
will vote- for la?ai officers on Novem
The new Chinese..Constitution has
The American warships were greet
in an effusive manner at Yokp
An understanding is de?lared to
; in sight between Bulgaria and
Bulgaria refuses to accept some of
thc conditions agreed upon by
France, Great Britian and Russia.
The American fleet was caught in
a typhoon and two men were washed
overboard, t' ? ships being also great
Reports from manufacturers show
that the country is recovering: from
the panic notwithstanding the re
tarding influences of the campaign.
The trial of Charles W. Morse re
vealed some peculiar financial deals.
The cornerstone of the $2.000,000
Catholic cathedral to be built in St.
Louis was laid by Archbishop Fal
. Sewell Sleuman, an Omaha grain
broker, after telephoning to the
police that a tragedy would be en
acted, killed the woman to whom hjr
was paying attentions and himself.
The'National Association of Grain
Dealers has adopted new rides for
Fire conditions in Michigan are
improved, but there is great need of
relief. * s
Twenty-one persons were burned
to death in a train sent to the re
lief of forest fire victims in Michi
Jewelry worth $17,000 was stolen
from Mrs. Howard Morton, at Greer
Six persons were killed in an ox
nlosion of dynamite at Fort Collins,
Cal., and 21 others injured-.
In a speech at Alton. UL, Mr. Bry
an declared the Republicans are now
getting together money to buy the
Wife of Capt. Peter C. Hains loses
her application for alimony and cus
tody of her children : sensational
charges made in her affidavit.
The battleships Maine and Ala
bama have completed their trip
around the world, begun at Hampton
Roads last December and reacb'-.
home last week.
Bryan ard Taft in joint discussion
of the Philippine question.
Six people dead in Colorado as the
result of snowstorms.
Tornado and cloudburst in New
Mexico killed four persons.
. Taft's voice has forsaken him and
many of his engagements must be
Secretary of War Luke E. Wright
made a speech for Taft in New York
At Sherman, Wyo., a tornado blow
a caboose off the railroad track and
killed two men.
Death list by forest fires in Michi
gan has grown to forty-one, with full
reports not yet in.
The Veblcie That Satisfies
YY jj -be exactly as represented.
-have a construction as nearly perfect, as skill- O
AlwaV^ ed workmen of three generations with-sixty-five ??
xvx VT a j o years experience can make them. ?Ss
-give that s?.t-'sfactior and durability which honest
construction insures. SB
-have that air of perfection in those minor details ggg
which either make or mar a vehicle.
-be so built as to insure user of the pleasure, comfort
and the service, known and experienced only in
the Babcock Vehicles
-uphold the Babcock reputation of sixty years for
building The Vehicles That Satisfy
-be over enthusiastically described
-give that endless trouble to the users which arises
TVPVPV *rom ?oor con3fruction
J.1 C V CI -look and wear like those built "one every minute'
* -lack proper proportions, completeness of d?tails and
/ good taste
-prove excessive in their prices
-disappoint you, they are sold as, you have a right to
expect them to be, and they are The Vehicles/That
JET. H# Coskery,
Augusta. ? ? - Ga.
AND READY TO SERVE YOU.
Mens Suits and Overcoats. Boys Suits and overcoats.
IN OUR LADIES DEPARTMENT '
The most complete line of Ladies Tailored Suits, Shirt
Waists, Skirts and Raincoats ever brought South.
Gall and take advantage of the waiting rooms we have
provided for the ladies. Look for the New Store.
The J. Willie Levy Co.
822 Broad Street, Augusta, Georgia.
( Cotton is Cheap
But our goods are marked very low which also enables
you to purchase a large quantity of merchaudise with a
small sum. Our stock is chock full of
Dry Goods, Shoes, Notions and
These goods were bought right and will be sold right]
ure to show you through our stoo?.
Augusta Bee Hive,
Abe Cohen, Prprietor.
916-918 Broad St., Augusta. Georgia.
New Low Rates
On $1000 Insurance
17 to 20
E. J. NORRIS,
Agent, Edgefield, S. C.
ARE YOU BUILDING?
'e Carry a Large Stock of
Tin, Rubber, Tar Paper Roofing, Hard Wood Mantels,
Grates and Tiles, Parian House Paints.
Black, and galvanized corrugated iron, tar and rosin
sized building paper; Tin Shingles, etc.
Estimates cheerfully furnished on tin roofing, gutters,
etc, galvanized iron cornices, and skylights.
1009 Broad St.,
Two car loads of Brick, One car of Lime,
One car of Cement/ ?
One car G. S. "Meal and Hulls:
I have also just received 125 dry'cell batteries fer Gasoline
engines. I solicit your patronage.
E. S. JOHNSON,