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title: 'The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, February 09, 1913, Page 5, Image 5',
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BURNED AT STAKE
Brother of Slain Woman Puts
Match to His Tarred
SHOT BY HER FATHER
Two Negresses Now Sought by
Mob Bent on Lynch?
[Special to The Tim es-Dispatch.]
Houston, Miss , February 8.?Dlbrell
ftucker, a negro,' wan taken from the
Jail this sfternoon by a mob. tied to
an Iron post in the courthouse yard,
tar poured over him. then burned In
the sight of the sheriff, who was
locked in a cell at the Jail and power?
less to offer resistance.
Ftucker confessed to having mur?
dered Mrs J C. Williamson, wife of
the county court clerk, after cutting
off her Angers for a ring and her ears
for diamond earrings.
Early yesterday a mob hung Jim
Jones, a negro, for the crime, but to?
day Mrs Williamson's ring was found
in Rucker*s possession
After the mob secured the negro
and tarred him from head to foot, a
brother of toe murdered woman net
aim on fire.
The father of Mrs Williamson then
came driving up in a buggy, and fired
half a dosen shots into the man's
body. The cries of the negro were
heard for blocks.
Governor Brewer, of Mississippi, has
ordered an Investigation of the burn
Ina Arrests will be made.
To-nlght all indications point to the '
lynching of two more persons, negro ;
women, and it Is said this will com?
plete the bloody toll exacted for the
slaying of Mrs. Williamson. The ne
gresses are Anna Evans and Dora
Kucker. It was upon their statements
that the first man was lynched. Dast
night and again to-day they were .
sought by the mob. but had not been
found up to an early hour to-night.
They are believed to be In Jail at Oko
iona, twenty-five miles distant.
To-nlght the mob held a session In
the public square and the election of a
leader to head the search to Okolona
was Rone about with businesslike se
ilousnesa There was no doubt in the
minds of any one here that a lynching
would follow the Williamson tragedy.
It is even said that the mob has voted
upon hanging the women Instead of
burning, aa was the original plan. The
women confessed to hearing the
?Creams of Mrs. Williamson ss she
was being murdereA.
> <> < onc-?lment.
The Rucker lynching to-day was the
most spectacular in the history of Mis?
sissippi, and there was no attempt at <
concealment or evasion. Stores were
closed and all businesa was suspended
for some hours until the body of the
bleak had been carried from the pub?
Rucker was taken by the mob about
noon. Me did not struggle, aa did Wil?
liams, the other negro killed for the
Mr. Farr. father of the dead girl,
led the negro down the street with a
rope around his neck. At 2.30 o'clock
he was carried to the courthouse ?
square and chained to an Iron hitchia*;
A kettle was filled with tar, and this ;
r' ~ \ An Evening at Home
JlNi1! O With the Victor
1 I I Iff Better than the theatre?no hurry
H* 1 HI t0 dress-no crowding-no interrup
II_ ; tions "between acts." In the cum
I ^ ^1 fort o Mtf OWN HOME, seated
i before the
Victor or Victor-Vidrola
J you can enjoy the operatic and con
L^B>^ cert sections of the greatest art
<^^Xf ists of the world, and the best pro
4/ \\| ductions of the vaudeville and comic
? opera stage.
If you have never heard the Victor you have missed a
great pleasure. We welcome the opportunity of playing your
favorite selections at any time.
WALTER D. MOSES & CO.,
103 East Broad Street.
Oldest Music House in Virginia and North Carolina.
was melted In sight of the struggling
negro, then was poured over him. Sticks
of wood were placed shout his feet
and a small stack of fsgots was built
Then he was told to talk and talk
' quickly, as no mercy could be shown
i him. Prominent citizens stood by and
heard th? confession, and K. B. Draper,
eourt stenographer, made a detailed
report of It.
Kueker talked freely, and viewed his
approaching end with stoicism. He
; admitted his guilt, but denied that
i Williams, the Other man who was
i lynched, helped him.
Then came a dramatic moment. A
I cry of human agony was hoard out
' side the group gathered to do what
was considered Justice. It came from
1 W. R. Farr. father of the murdered
woman. "Not that way! Not that
way," he cried, as he broke through
the crowd. Arriving directly in front
of the negro, he drew a revolver, and
emptied it Into the body of the black.
As Farr lowered his pistol, a corpse
was the only prey left for the flames.
Then the mob moved away and be?
gan deliberating upon the fate of the
ERECT LARGE FACTORY
Virginia School Ssssly < oaspany Af
soirea West find Tract.
Following a real estate deal closed
yesterday, by which the Virginia
School Supply Company becomes the
owner of a large tract of land In the
West End, It was announced that the
company will immediately erect on
this property a large plant for the
manufacture of desks, blackboards and
lilndred supplies for schools. The new
factory. It is stated, will be the largest
of Its kind south of Chicago, and will
make Richmond known the country
over as a centre for the manufacture
of school room requisites.
The land sale, whieh was made by
the William B. Plislcl Company,
agents, transfers from C. F. Sauer to
the Virginia School Supply Company,
Preston Belvln. president, 485 feet,
fronting on Marshall Street at the
Hermitage Road. The lot has a depth
of 200 feet, and was sold for $43.300.
The company plans to erect a build?
ing of modern fireproof construction
to take care of Its growing Industry, j
The enterprise will employ about 500
John I* Krammar, convicted Friday |
on a charge of selling liquor without :
a license, and sentenced to serve six
months in the H?nruu Jail, was yes?
terday admitted to ball In the sum of
$000, pending the hearing of an appeal
te the Circuit Court. His bondsmen I
are L. Kastle berg and F. H Tray lor.
Mrs. Robert O. Jeffrey.
Arvoa'a, Vs.. February * ?Mrs.'
Robert O. Jeffray, sister of the late '
John R. and Evan R. Williams, died
at her home h"re yesterday afternoon j
at t o'clock, after a lingering illness
of more than a year's duration,
thing that medical skill, nursing and j
hospital treatment could do was done i
for her, but she finally sueeumb'd to j
the inevitable. The funeral will bei
held from the Presbyterian Church to- i
morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock, the
Interment to be ha the Arvonla ceme?
tery, near the church.
Mrs. Jeffrey leaves her husband.
Robert O. Jeffrey, one of the oldest
and most highly respected citizens ot
Arvonla. a native of Wales, and two
sona, Owen and Stanley Jeffrey. She
also leaves four sisters and one bro?
ther, as follows; Hugh R Williams,
of Arvonla; Mrs W. D. Jones, of Ar?
vonla; Mrs. James Owen, of Slatlng
ton. Penn.; Mrs. John McLave, ol
Hastlngs-on-the-Hudson, K Y, and
Mrs. John Lynn, of Manchester. Eng?
Mrs. Jeffrey was born !n Bor.t- :
newydd, Carnarvonshire, North Wales,
on December 17. 1838. At twelve years j
of age she removed, with the other'
members of her family to Farhwen
Just across the lake from LJanberis.
one of the most beaut'ful spots In this
most beautiful region of Wales. Here
as a child she knew Robert Jeffrey,
who later was to emigrate to America,
and subsequently marry ber.
In the year 1J?? Jan- Williams came
to America with other sisters and
Always the Best Goods, Always the Lowest Prices
?That is Why Our Two Stores are Head?
quarters for the Shopping Public.
Beat American Granulated
Sugar, per pound.
4 cans Sugar Corn for 25c; per Hf\p
dozen . ? W
Guaranteed Strictly Pure Leaf 1 Op
Lard, per pound. XOV
Dunlop Flour, 38c bag; or, per tf*r A A
barrel . ?j3?J.?7U
Absolutely Full Cream Cheese, per OO^,
pound . mn\m?\*
Mason Jars Prepared Mustard, regu- _
lar 8c size, now.
Best Imported Sour Krout, per /* _
quart . \Jl/
i-lb. Boneless Codfish, 7c; or 4 OC_/?
per package .
Large cans Virginia Tomatoes, OA.
7c; or, per dozen.0"v
New Hominy or Grits,
2 pounds .?
Virginia Comb Honey, 1
i-lb. package..?. XtJL/
6 Large Fat Mackerel
Golden Crown Syrup,
Brookdale California Table
Peaches, 15c can; per dozen..
Maryland Soda Crackers, regular 4 ~
5c package, now.
Early June Peas. 11c can; per OPT
dozen . #Xedaftl
Fine quality Toilet Paper, 4c; or 7 Q?p
rolls . tmlOL
Finest quality North Carolina Roe OQ-r?
Herring, per dozen .?tt3\*
Purity Brand Butterine,
per pound .
Cereaota or PilNbury Flour, per
Borden 's Peerless Large Cans Milk,
fc; or 3 cans .
Campbell's or Van Camp's Soups.
?Gold Medal Mocha and Java d?l JT
Coffee, 1-lb. tins. 30c; 5-lb. cans, ?pl?4D
New California Prunes,
per pound .
New California Evaporated Peaches, O
per pound .OC
Good Eggs, 01
per dozen.(L 1C
Ouakcr's Toasted Corn Flakes, per ^
package. f C
Libby's Sour Pickles, 7c quart; per or
Corned Picnic Hams, J Ol
per pound . 1L*2Z
Smoked Picnic Hams, 1 Q
per pound . I?3c
Good Lard, 10c pound; in 25-pound Ql
Good Salt Pork, | f\
per pound. lUc
Finest Breakfast Bacon, 1 *T
per pound . IlC
Large Irish Potatoes, 23c peck; d?| or
2 1-2 bushel bags. ?J>l.OD
Large cans Alaska Salmon, 8c can; QT
per dozen. . .?/Dc
Libby's Hawaiian Pineapples, per | *f
can. . IlC
Libby's 1-lb. cans Corn Beef, per t Q
Libby's Large White Asparagus, 00
Rooney'8 Malt Whiskey, full quart Q P
Early June Peas,
per can .
3 cans Pocahontas Corn, 25c; per QP
Katarno?old time Peruna?now,
per bottle .
Essence Lemon or Vanilla, 5c bot?
tle, now 7 bottles for.
Cape Cod Cranberries,
per quart .
Fairbank's Cottolene, 2-lb.
cans, 27c; 4-lb. cans, 54c; 10-lb.
Snowdrift Lard, all sizes,
per pound .
.Vlb. bags Prepared Buckwheat
Winner Milk, 9c;
or 3 cans .
S. ULLMAN'S SON
1820-22 fest Mala
506 E. Marshall
Remittance must come with order.
Price Lift mailed ? n appttratim:
brother*, they settling first Is Ver?
mont, later coming to Arvonla. Here
the late John R. and Evan R Williams
began their work 'n developing the
Buckingham slate quarries aud built
up a great business. In January, Hit,
Jane Williams was married to Robert
O. Jeffrey. They lived from that time
to the time of tt*r death here in Ar?
Mrs, Jeffrey was an almost lifelong
member of the Presbyterian Church,
being considered one of the p'liars of
the church. a consistent Christian,
holding the respect, the love and the
esteem of all her neighbors. She will
be greatly missed In had community.
Jasaesi M. Booth.
Heathavllle, Va., February S.?
James M. Booth, one of the oldest real
dents of Heathsvllle, died this morn?
ing about * o'clock, of pneumonia, at
his home In Heathsvllle. He was about
seventy-two years of age, and had
been for yeare a leading member of
Coan Baptist Church, and was treas?
urer of Northumberland County for six
consecutive terms, and could have held
the office until he died, but declined
renomlnatlon. H? la survived by his
rlfs, to whom he had been married
over forty years. Interment will be
In Coan Baptist Cemetery Tho funeral
services will be conducted by Kev. A.
Thomas B. Wolf.
Croxet, Va, February 8.?Thomas B
Wolf, aged seventy-one years, died Fri?
day night at the hon of his son. J.
W. Wolf, at Croz?t. Funeral ser?
vices w?re held at the Baptist Church
this morning at 11 o'clock, and were
conducted by Rev. Lack. He Is sur?
vived by two sons, J. W. arid Charles
DOBBINS ?In memory of our father,
('HAS. J. DOBBIN'S, SR. who de?
parted this life four years ago.
We gilevo for you when all is still;
May <?od with you abide;
My mind is filled with vain regrets
As on the night you died.
As the evening sun Is setting,
Ofttlme as I sit alone.
In my heart there comes a feeling.
If my dear husband could only
How I miss you, my dear father;
Yes. I miss you everywhere.
As around our lonely fireside,
We still see your empty chair.
Home that onco was bright and
Now is always sad and drear.
Loving hearts that once were hapy
New are always aching here.
We know that all must part and
Christ once suffered on the cross.
To thee thy death has been thy gain.
To us a heavy loss
HIS LOVING DAUGHTERS.
1 vTkHCNDRO. a wealthy and widely
known farmer, born November 23,
1&50, died Sunday. February 2, 1913.
at 3:45 P XI., In !>is sixty-third year,
at his home at Keswlck. Albemarle
County, Va.. after several months of
illness. He was buried Tuesday at
2 P. M. at Beaver Dam Baptist
Church, of which he was a member,
services being in charge of Widows'
Sons Lodge. No. 60. A. F. tz A. If- of
Charlottesvllle, Va., of which he had
been a member for thirty years, and
conducted by Rev. J. J. White, pas?
tor of Beaver Dam Baptist Church,
In the presence of a large crowd.
The active pall-bearers were: C.
H. Evgenbrlght. Sol.. Kaufman, W.
J. Keller. J B. Wood. Dr O E. Dris
col. Ii. H. Wood. Marshall Dinwlddle
and W. G. Gallisple, all of Char
Honorary pall-bearers being. R
W. Massie, Lynchburg, Va.; K R.
Monroe. Brookneal, Va.; J. E. Lane,
Charlottesvllle, Va.; R. XL Jones,
Charlottesvllle. Va.; John Blue, Lau
renburg, N. C . and J. H. Diggs, East
Durham. N. C.
Mr Omohundro married Miss Kate
Hudson, of Fluvanr.a County, a
daughter of Mr. B. F Hudson (who
recently died), about forty years ago.
His wife and eight children survive
him?Mrs. E B. Harris, of Altavista,
Va.; Mrs. J. W. R. Smith, of Academy,
W. Va.; Mrs O. H. Limerick and Mrs.
J F. Loving, of Morgantown. W.
Va.. Misses Kate and Mabel Omo?
hundro. Keswlck. Va.; R H. Omo?
hundro. of Grimn. Fla., and C. Robt_
Omohundro. Keswlck, Va.
Mr. Omohundro Is also survived by
four brothers and four sisters?J. F.
Omohundro, Hunters Lodge, Va.; J.
T. Omohundro, Greensoboro. N. C;
O. R. Omohundro. Gordonsvllle, Va.;
Samuel Omohundro. Mulllns. S. C.;
Mrs. E. V. Jones and Mrs. J. C.
I'.aughan. Poindexter, Va.; Mrs. J. W.
Hudson, Zion. Va.. and Mrs. J. R
Loving. Cameron, N. C. all of whom
are prominent in social and business
Mr. Omohundro came from one of
the oldest and best known families
in Virginia, he being one of the
seventh generation of his family
since they settled In Westmoreland
County In 1667 He was also the
great-grandson of Richard Omohun?
dro, the first high sheriff of Flu
vanna County, who settled near
Brcmo Bluff, and his venerable
friend. General Cocke, of Bremo.
Mr. Omohundro was the oldest son
of Mtss Tranquilla Wilson and John
Flint Omohundro. now dead, of
Hunter's Lodge. Fluvanna County, a
highly respected, prosperous farmer
and business man or his day; also a
brother of the late George C Omo?
hundro, of Charlottesvllle, Va
Mr Omohundro himself had been
extensively engaged for the last
thirty years in the manufacture of
lumber In Virginia and other Southern
States, where he was largely Inter?
ested and well known. He leaves a
host of relatives and friends In Vir?
ginia and other States, who mourn
CAMDEN.?In loving memorv of our
beb.ved mother. MRS. ANNIE HALL
CAMI'KN. who dieei nine years ago,
February 10. 1904.
We had a loving treasure once;
She was our joy and pride.
We loved, oh. perhaps too well.
For soon she slept and died.
Have you a mother?
Love her well
While she is spared on earth
Walt not Mil Oed has called her
To know her precious worth.
Asleep in Jesus
M HER CHILDREN
CLARKE?In loving remembrance of
MAY C. CLARKE, who died Jan?
uary IL 1?13
Dearest May. thou has left as.
And thy place la vacant here.
Rut we cherish In oar bosoms
Hopes of meeting over there.
Where there is no hoar of parting;
All Is peace and toy and love.
And we'll sine our Saviour's praises
T"p. weil rreet up there together.
? ?rt thst hriaht, celestial shore:
And we'll then be reunited
As we were la days of yore.
Aa we meat around the flreetde
And our hearts are la despair.
We rejolc? ?hat all oar r
Will be banished over
II la dark around our dwelling.
And we almost see thr face;
at we look around with aor
When we see a ewceat
Dearest one, we sadly mis* thee.
But thou enly fell asleep.
To be wakened in that morning
\\ ? ? n we ne*t at Jesus' feet
A precious one from oa has gone?
A voice we loves] la stilled.
A place made vacant In our home
That never ean be filled
Asleep In Jesus, eteaeed sleep
PARENT* AND FRIEND
PAYNE.?In memory of my child.
JONNIE PAYNE. Who deported this
Ufa six yoara aar? ,
I clasped the tinr hands In mine.
And kissed the dainty foot;
For. ob. hi* coming made the
A thoosmod times mere sweet
Men and Women
Old and Young?Um and Endorta
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey because
of its great remedial qualities. These
friends who have been made strong
and vigorous by its use are glad to
proclaim its tonic stimulating vir?
tues and recommend it to their
friends and neighbors.
At?S Feel, Lla.SO
"Eight yean ago, when sick, I lost my appe?
tite. I could not eat solid foods. My family
physician advised taking Duffy's before meals.
Now I feel more like 50 than 69. My appetite
is splendid. Duffy's is very invigorating. A
dealer tried to sell me a substitute, but the
doctor told me to insist on the genuine. "?Mrs.
A. Campbell, 1111 West Ninth St., Spokane.
Hal* and Nearly at 7?
"For twenty years I have taken Duffy's and
for the last four years I have never been with?
out it. I have used it for malaria and dysen?
tery and found it the beat medicine I ever
took, and I have been living 76 years. It puts
new life in me, and I thank the company for
so grand a tonic. "?James S. Robinson, 620
Main St., Pateraon, N. J.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
"My husband suf?
fered with stomach
trouble for 12 years.
Three doctors gave
him norelief.but after
taking three bottles of
Duffy's he was entire?
ly cured. He now
looks fine and weighs
180 pounds. We would
never be without it."
?Mrs. Fred F. Zink,
2228 Saratoga Si,
New Orleans, La.
BoW In sealed botlea only, by dnxsrltt?. frocera.
dealers, at $1 no a bottle. Write our doctors for
free advice and an illustrated medical booklet.
THE DUFFY MALT WMSKEY CO, MsswMtsr, N. T.
Stopped My Couch
"I sincerely believe
Duffy's is the grand?
est medicine ever
made. It relieved me
of a cough that my
doctor could not stop.
I had been in poor
health 3 years, but
nothing Hid me any
good till I took 3 bot?
tles of Duffy's. Now
I tell all how it helped
me."?Mrs. Ha Ben?
jamin, WoodhulL N. Y.
W?tf, of Croset, and a step-son, B. O.
Layne. of Afton.
Lewis r. BelL
Htaunton. Va.. February S?Lewis P.
Bell, twenty-nine years old. died to?
day at Asheville. K C. where he was
spending some time for the benefit of
his health. He was a son of the late
Richard P Bell, of the Staunton bar.
a graduate of V*. P. L. and a civil en?
gineer by profession.
Mrs. Henry 1 . Ptrkeriag.
[Special to 'ihe Times-Dispatch.1
Harrisoriburg, Va.. February 8.?Mrs.
and other Aihasots of the Diges?
tive Organs, sren in the most
chronicand obsttoateeases, are suc?
cessfully treated by tie celebrated
But It takes a wise man or woman
i to save it. Tou cannot afford to
take any risk with y?ur hard
earned savings Puring these pros?
perous times the temptation to in?
vest In some form at speculation Is
All aorta of Inducements are
offered, snd unless great caution Is
exerr!?cj your money will go glim?
mering like some schoolboy's tale
t shrewd ail does not put his
money Into every scheme that prom?
ises bla; returns, .ather Is he sat
infle.1 with absolute security for
both principal and Interest, stich as
offered by this substantial bank
Tour account. large or small,
Main Street Bank
Mala and Fifteenth streets.
Ship Your Eggs by
No Era"* Braks? la Our Parcel Post
Cnrruaated Kge i: ;..r.a ????<-?
Ears;* Cannot Break in Tfi*m.
We snake three sines? 24. M and
ega-e, at tea) tl ** snd f 1 2? per dosen
rasas Approved bv the Poet-Office De?
Metropolitan Folding Box Co.
ISM St. ?"aar Street,
nk kanal ?S>
Ask for oar quotations la lots of 1?*
and 1 see skua at ? of oar ?4-egg ease
sent postpaid In IIS-aalte seae for Ne
In parcel foet stamps
Henry L. Pickering, forty-four years
old, died here yesterday. She was Miss
Mary F. Harrison, and was born and
reared east of Harrisonburg. She
leaves her husband, several children
and several brothers. She was
Miss Halite Haaklna.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch ]
Buckingham, Va., February 8.?A
telegram received here to-day an?
nounces the death of Miss Hallte Has
klns, which occurred at 4 o'cock yes?
terday afternoon, at Houston. Texas.
Miss Hasklns was a sister of W. W.
Hasklna, of this place.
A. J. Hanls.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Frederlcksburg, Va., February 8.?A
J. Harris, a well known cltlaen of Cul
peper County, died this week at his
home at Rlcherdsvllle, aged eighty
eight years. He Is survived by his
wife and eleven children.
Isaac >. Bosaells.
[Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch]
Frederlcksburg, Va., February 8.?
! News has been received here of the
death of Mrs. Mary Adeline Bussells,
widow of Isaac N. Bussels, of Northum?
berland County, who passed away at
the home of her daughter In Pitts?
burgh, and her body was taken to
Lancaster County and interred in the
cemetery of Whltestone Methodist
Church. She was seventy-four years
of age, and Is survived by two sons
and three daughters.
Mrs. Nellie Buford Wilson.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
T.vnehburg. Va., February 8 ?Mrs.
Nellie Buford Wilson, wife of William ]
V. Wilson, Jr. and one of the best
known women of the city, died this
morning at her home, 106 Madison
Street, death coming after an Illness
extending over a period of more than
Mrs Wilson was a daughter of the
late William Buford. of Springhill.
Tenn.. where she was born in 1856. :
About twenty-nine years ago she was
married to Mr. Wilson, and since that ,
time had been n resident of Lynchburg.
Mrs. Wilson was a member of the j
First Presbyterian Church, and before i
her health began to fall she was in- :
terested in religious and charitable ac- '
tlvities. For many years one of the
delltrht* of her life was to minister to
the sick of her neighborhood.
In addition to her husband. Mrs.
PORTER.?Died, at Richmond. Va.. as
the result of a fall, on February 8.
I JAMES E rmiTEU. clerk of Louisa
County. In the thirty-fifth year of
The burial will take place at 1
DA NT EL?Died, at her residence. No.
j 331 South Pine Street. Thursdav.
February 6. at ? T" M. MRS BETT IE
S. DANIEL. She leaves three daugh?
ters?Mrs C 8 Hiter. Mtsses Willie
W. and Rettie P Daniel?four broth?
ers, two sisters, seven grandchil?
dren and six srreat-grandchildren, to
mourn their loss.
Funeral from the residence THIS
' (Sunday) AFTERNOON at 8 o'clock.
IIANNTOAN ? Died, at the residence of
his mother. No 1 South Fifth Street,
February 7. 1*18. at 11 30 F* M
JAMES FRANCIS. eldest son of
Annie T and the lat? Thomas F.
Hanntgan. In the fortieth year of his :
aire Besides a mother, he leaves five |
sisters and one brother?Mrs. F. W
'".albralth. Jefferson City. Tens.: Mra
Tyewls E Spenc?r. New York City 1
Mrs Robert Mitchell. Mrs W F '
Newlon and Miss Oenevteve and
Ve-onlea Hanntgsn. of this Hty. and
William L Hnnntcran. of Mobile. Ala. i
Funeral will take place from St !
Peter's Church, comer Eighth and
Grace. THIS (Sunday) AFTERNOON
at 4 o'clock
FORD?Died, at her late residence
200- East Venahle Street. In the
fas^tk vemr of her age. MRS SAL?
ME PORP She leaves to mourn
their los?. two daughters. Miss
Irlne Pord nnd Visa Rnhv Ford her
mother. Mrs Lucy Dyson: three
brother* and three sisters
~r.'.,nej:''1 f"om rst '"lurch SI'N
DAV February ?. 1?1J. at 1 P M
Friends and acquaintances Invited.
Asleep la Jesus
TH'iSts N?Or. Oirletmae Dsv at 4 P
M.. Mr WILLIAM R TH"M*H
passet peaceful], a war after a Its
flln-ss at Evansvllle. fnd He waa
for eosne rears In business In Loot*- i
villa, ha vir r gone there from Rich- I
in'<nd Everywhere lie n z > ?
friends by his ctwrv an1 lovable
nature tireless in tactful ?ervte?. In?
stinctively courteous, utterly uns-lf
l*h la boataeee as In frl
"M true as steel, urh-ai' tur.g In
Christian faith and principles
OOCLHTN?Twed this morning at 141 |
o'clock, at the relsdet?, ? of he* son -
Ii.law. W I. CogbttL *?7 Moabv
Street. MRS LtTT P r,r>r'xDIN. in
the erventy-third vear ef her ago.
Funeral aefJce later.
DTTT ?The funeral of MR DAVIT? C
DIIC1 win take place m-MoRHO'sT
from St- Pe'?'a fjffjg *' ' jSj**]
Wilson la survived by three brother*,
Edward. Charles and Brown Buford,
all of Na*hvll!e, Tenn.
The burial will be In Lynohbtirg-, but
no other arrangements for the funeral
have been perfected.
"Dependable" Is a term appropriate?
ly applied to Poslam. the remedy which
so readily heals diseased skin and so
quickly banishes unsightly affections.
If your skin is not In the perfect
conditon In which it should bo, and Is
affected with any eruptional trouble,
the benefits of Poslam are too Impor?
tant for you to overlook. Nothing Is
so rapid and effective in permanently
curing eczema, acne, tetter, pimples,
scalp scale, all forms of itch and every
POSLAM SOAP Improves and beau?
tifies the skin and hair, prevents
roughness, purities the scalp. All drug
! gists sell Poslam <price, 50 cents) and
j Poslam Soap (price, 25 cents). For
j free samples, write to the Emergency
i Laboratories, 32 West 25th Street, New
HO WELL BROS
Our Monday's Specials
All complete, (J?-| QQ
each . u)J-af)?/
Fits any gas jet. More light
lc>s money. Com- QQ/?
plete, each .
7 Mantles for 25c,
12 months' guarantee ?Q/?
with everv clock, each \?*)J\r
For furniture, floors, OfT a
Ball Bearing Roller
$1.45 a Pair.
HO WELL BROS.
60a E. Broad Street.
Hardware. Sporting Goods*