Newspaper Page Text
.Vtcwtr.'ctY l'obTr4 11 RK.:
(Corrected by Summer Bros.)
Good Middling ............... 8c.
Strict Middling . ................ 8tc.
Middling. ............. .......... 8tc.
Death of .n tuttn-.
John Carrol, son of J. B. and Mattie
0. Derrick, of Little Mountain, died on
Wednesday, aged eight months and
eight days. Interment on yesterday.
The millinery openings of the Mower
Company and the Riser Millinery Com
pany, will be held on next Tuesday, the
30th. The ladies of the city and county
are cordially invited to attend and in
spect the latest millinery styles and
Next Sunday will be Children's Mis
sionary Day at West, End Baptist
church. The exercises to begin at 7.30
p. m. A collection will be taken for
home and foreign missiors. The friends
of missions and of the children are cor
dially invited to be present.
('hildren'. uay at it. Tab r.
Mt. Tabor, in lower No. 9, will cele
brate Children's Day next Saturday,
September 27th. These good people
will spend the day with the children on
the church grounds. Some addresses
and a basket picnic are some of the
ChldrTn's nDay at Grac4 e hnreb.
Grace Lutheran Church, at Prosper
ity, will observe Children's Day, for
the benefnt of the Children's Missionary
society, on Sunday, the 12th of Octo
ber. The address of the occasion will
be delivered by Dr. Geo. B. Cromer, of
Tn Our Subscriber*.
Mr. 'Herman Werts is our anthorized
representative to collect and receipt
for subscriptions. We hope our friends
will call on him and pay the little
amounts that are due us. We need the
money and will appreciate any amount
- you may pay. We will be absent from
the office for the greater part of the
time for the next four months and we
trust our friends will not forget us.
Mr. T. S. Hudson desires to thank
.his friends for the confidence in him
-shown by placing him in nomination for
-Alderman from Ward 5. He, however,
begs to decline the nomination. He
takes this step on account of business
4emanding his attention and other rea
The Barlow MinstrelS.
The "Great Barlow Minstrels," un
der the management of J. A. Coburn,
will appear at the opera house tonight.
New songs, new jokes, beautiful
scenery are'said to be some of the fea
This troop comes to Newberry well
recommended by the press in those
places in which it has appeared, and as
one' deserving ithe patronage of the
"The Lonely Widow" appeared at
the opera house Tuesday night. There
were some features that were not es
pecially rotten, but they were few and
We are glad to say in this connection
that the management have some excel
lent troops booked for the ensuing sea
son, and to bespeak for them the pat
ronage of our people. Go, and get rid
of "that tired feeling" caused by the
advent of "The Lonely Widow."
A eheap Trip ,o WVa--hing'o'.
On account of the G. A. R., Wash
ington, D. C., Oct. 6-11, the Southern
Railway Company will sell round trip
tickets to Washington for $10.00, to
New York for $20.00. Tickets on sale
Oct. 3, 4, 5 and 6, final limit Oct. 15th.
By depositing ticket with the joint
agent at Washington, D. C., not later
than 12 o'clock noon Wednesday, Oct.
15th and payment of 50c. an extension
final limit Nov. 3rd may be obtained.
J. A. Burton, agent.
-Tfo W,stinginn ar.d Re-turn SIO-To N,-w
York ahd Return S20.
The Atlantic Coast Line will sell
round trip tickets from Columbia to
Washington and New York at figures
named above. Tickets will be placed
on sale October 3rd, 4th, 5th, and 6th,
good to return until October 15th, 1902.
Tickets to Washington will permit
stop-over on going or return trip and
final limit can be extended until No
vemiber 3rd by depositing ticket with
the joint agent at Washington, and
upon payment of fifty (50) cents. For
further information see agent, or write
to W. J. Craig, General Passenger
Agent, Wilmington, N. C.
- Bratn-Fo'od Non,sense.
-Another ridiculous food fad has been
branded by the most competent a.uthori
ties. They have dispelled the silly no
tion that one kind of food is needed for
brain, another for muscles, and still
another for bones. A correct diet will
not only nourish a particuiar part of
the body, but it will sustain every other
part. Y'et, however good your food
may be, its nutriment is destroyed by
indigestion or dyspepsia. You must
prepare for their appearance or pre
vent their coming by taking regular
' doses of Green's August Flower, the
favorite medicine of the healthy mil
* lions. A few doses aids digestion,
stimulates the liver to healthy action,
purifies the blood, and makes you feel
buoy ant and vigorous. You can get
this reliable remnedy at W. E. Pelham
(~t (~v~~rn'~ 5~n~daI Almanac.
VARIOV,%' AND ALL ABOUT.
Barlow Minstrels at the opera house
Mr. J. D. Luther, of Columbia, was
in the city yesterday.
Miss Hattie Graham, of Pomaria, is
visiting Mrs. J. P. Sheely.
Miss Genevieve Evans left pn Wednes
day for Winthrop College.
Dr. C. A. Teague, of Graniteville,
was in the city on Wednesday.
The brick work on the fire depart
ment headquarters has been completed,
Rev. Eugene R. Pendleton, of Rey
nolds, Ga., is visiting Rev. W. I. Her
'Miss Susie Ullman, of Jacksonville,
Fla., is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Miss Carrie Jones returned yester
day to. the Presbyterian College in
John Stewart, a. negro on the chain
gang, sent up from Prosperity, died
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Sheely have re
turned from a trip to Asheville, Balti
more, Washington and other points.
Miss Jeanne Pelham went to Colum
bia yesterday, where she will resume
her studies in the Presbyterian College.
Prof. W. C. Bynum returned yester
day to Georgetown, where he will re
sume his duties as principal of the
Georgetown graded school.
The last of the union services will be
held at the First Baptist Church Sun
day night at 8 o'clock. Rev. W. L.
Seabrook will preach.
We were mistaken in stating last Fri
day that work would be commenced at
once on the extension of the plant of
the Mollohon Manufacturing Co.
Mrs. Smyly, of Houston, Texas, who
has been visiting friends and relatives
in the city, leaves today for Cordsville,
where she will visit her mother, Mrs.
M. L. Tarrant.
Mr. Will Matthews, who has been in
Newberry on a visit to his brother,
Mr. B. C. Matthews, went to Leesville
yesterday, whence he will return to his
home in Baltimore.
The ladies of Central Methodist
Church are especially requested to
meet, at the church on Monday, Sep
tember 29, at 4 p. m,, to discuss a mat
ter of interest to all.
Messrs. J. H. Flythe and J. J. Puller,
of Columbia, travelling freight agent
and travelling passenger and city ticket
agent, respectively, of the Seaboard,
were in the city yesterday.
By direction of the executive com
mittee of missions, Dr. S. T. Hallman
on last Sunday organized a Lutheran
congregation in Greenwood. He will
organize a congregation in Spartanburg
on next Sunday.
The septic tank at the Mollohon mill
has about been completed and work is
well under way on the large tank near
O'Neall street. Engineer Beddoes ex
pects to have the system ready for
private connections by the middle or last
Th i town council has passed an ordi
nance prohibiting, at depots between
the time of the arrival and the time of
the departure of any train, the solicit
ing of passengers for the purpose of
transferring them or their baggage
from the depots within the limits of the
THE STREET HATS AT
The Riser Millinery Company
are up-to-date in every respect. Call
and see them before buying. The en
tire line is ready for inspection.
Reduc9d Katens via C., N. andI L. . R~.
On' account of the G. A. R. Encamp
ment the C., N. & L. R. R. will sell
round trip tickets to New York at rate
of $20, tickets to be sold October 3, 4,
5 and 6, final limit October 15, 1902.
The Young Peoples' Society of the
A. R. P. church will serve lunch at
Flynn's store on next Tuesday, 30th.
This is opening~day and the young ladies
will be glad to have you call and be
served with a nice lunch between the
inspection of the beautiful goeds.
F)'. at the~ 011 'IlU.
Tuesday morniug about 9 o'clock the
cotton in one of the presses at the Cot
ton Seed Oil Mill was discovered to be
on fire. The flames soon spread over
the gin house, and it seemed for a few
moments that there would be a serious
fire. The mill, however, has excellent
fire protection, and before the city de
partment reached the scene the fire had
It is supposed the saws in the gin
struck a match in the cotton and the
flames ran from the gin to the press.
The cotton on fire belongeg to Mr.
Glenn Rikard. The damage was very
Purity in flour ought to be an im
portant consideration in every family.
In making "Clifton" flour every grain
of wheat is thoroughly cleaned before
grinding, and is converted into flour in
a hygienically clean, modern mill. The
flour is punifled, aerated and sifted
through delicate silk cloths before it
is sacked. Absolute purity is thus
The best flour looks very much like
any other flour when it is in the sa.ck.
The real test is in the baking. That's
where "Clifton" flour excels by every
test-excels in purity and perfection;
in the quality and richness of the
Pure flour really does not cost any
more than flour that is not strictly pure.
"Clifton" flour is guaranteed strictly
pure wheat flour, and is sold at a reason
able priee. "Clifton has no rival.
There is no better flour sold at any
are rnsfonrd Mills, Owensboro.
A NEGRO'S BLOODY
SHio(or' A W4i1r: tiAN-HlrlLY PUK
SUED TURNS PI'NiL. ON iIM'dEIF.
Mr. iaw,.rd A<l.ni' Shot and Killed by
Ge'orge Csrghman a Negro-.l Iiundred
Horsemelun Follow Blood iHounda om
tho Yha,t-Negro When Foani
Had Shor Hlmlelf--A .yich*
in:g Narrr:wly" Pr.vented.
Tuesday morning about 7 o'clock Mr. a
Edward Adams, living on Mr. I. M.
Smith's Davis place, in No. 6 Town
ship, was shot and killed by a negro, i
George Caughman, living on Mr. Jim- N
mie Abrams' place nearby.
Wednesday afternoon at 5 o'clock
Caughman was trailed by blood hounds t
to a point about one hundred yards be- I
hind his home, where, in order to es- e
cape capture, the self-confessed mur
derer had shot himself and lain down
Some time Monday night Caughman d
became engaged in a difficulty with a r
negro woman on Mr. Adams' place. s
This difficulty was reported by the c
woman to Mr. Adams. Mr. Adams t
and Mr. C. A. Pogue, who lived on the a
same plantation, immediately went in
search of Caughman, and- finding him v
in an orchard nearby, administered to 1
him a severe whipping, giving him a
about twenty-five lashes. Next morn
ing Caughman went to the field where
Mr. Adams was picking cotton, about i
300 yards below Adams' house, and it
was here that the shooting occurred.
Three shots were fired by Caughman, f
one taking . effect behind the left ear,
one in the right breast, and one under
the right arm. The last two shots
were witnessed from her piazza by
Mrs. Adams, who ran to the door upon
hearing the first. When she reached
her husband he was dead.
Caughman when found on Wednes- e
day was hardly able to speak. He was
asked if he killed Mr. Adams and re
plied that he did, holding up three fin
gers to indicate the number of shots.
He said he was advised to do the shoot
ing by Henry Teague, a negro living
on Mr. I. M. Smith's place, and that
Teague had promised to be present with
a shot gun and help. TI at he went to f
Mr. Adams' cotton .field the morning ~
of the shooting with the intention only '
of making Mr. Adams pay damages for I
the whipping. That when he got to t
the field he was kindly greeted. In
reply he told Mr. Adams he wanted '
damage for the whipping Mr. Adams C
said he was ready to settle at once, r
and 'proceeded to pick up three
rocks. One of these he held in each C
hand and one under the left arm.
He ordered Caughman not to run.
Caughman replied that he did not in- a
tend to do so, and fired his first shot. v
Adams fell in the ditch in front of the field v
Caughman fired again, and while run- i
ning, whirled and fired the third shot. 3
Returnlng, he passed Mr S. S. Abrams in a
his field picking cotton. Abrams had heard
the pistol shots and asked Caughman *r
what it was all about. Caughman re- d
plied that he had killed Mr. Adams.
When the story of the shooting be
eame generally known, to say that the
country was aroused is to put it mildly.
Searching parties were immediately
organized and a thorough search begun.
All day Tuesday the woods were scoured,
and Tuesday night until 4 o'clock ~
Wednesday morning every negro house
in the community was watched.
The Sate penitentiary was wired for
blood hounds and they arrived Wednes
day at noon in charge of Capt. Jim o
Irby, and were immediately taken to s
the scene of. action. When the reporter p
arrived they had been given the scent, a
and the air for miles around was filled
with the music of their barking. About
one hundred men on horseback with I
rifles and shot guns were in hot pur- v
suit. But the first trail had grownc
cold and the dogs were called back to
Caughman's house and again given the i
scent. This time there was no mis
take. They obeyed to the letter Capt.
Irby's loud command, "go find him."
Striking off into a patch of pine woods,
we followed the dogs. About twenty
yards from his house the negro's hat
and coat were found in the forks of a1
tree. The trail had become warm. It
could be heard sizzing. Less than one
hundred yards from the place where
the coat and hat were found, the dogs
reached the negro. A few seconds be
fore he was seen by those in front he
cried, "Here he is, -here he is.''
Caughman was lying on his back,
his face upturned to the sky.
Excitement ran to fever heat. There
were cries of "Lynch him," "let's
swing him up," and pandemomium,
reigned. But in that crowd there were
nerves that were steady, pulses that
were normal, and heads that were
cool. Magistrate J. H. Chappell and
Mr. J. H. Dorroh were the first to1
alight. Aided by Deputy Sheriff Johnson,
Capt. Irby and Rev. M. Swope, and
many others in the crowd they begged
and beseeched and fought for the ne
gro's life. Soon these efforts, aided
by a consideration of the negro's des
perate condition, produced a healthy
conservative sentiment, and law and
order had gained the day.
Sheriff Buford was at his office in
The scene was one that will long
be remembered by those who were
present. It was exactly five o'clock
in the afternoon, and the dtay
was slowly fading into night. In the
centre was the wounded negro. Stand
ing over him was Magistrate Chappell.
On the ground nearby was this reporter,
toakngr wat the neroe nd the crowdl
onsidered his dying testimony. Around,
ach trying to get a better position,
argerly watching every move and try
ng tp catch each word, were the stern
aced men, who, for fortyeight hours, had
arried rifles and guns in hot pursuit.
)utside this group were tethered a
Caughman gave his story of the
ffair, as given above. According to
im, he had gone to his home at four
'clock Wednesday morning, just after
he watchers left, got his hat and coat,
and told his wife he was going over
o his father's, at John Scott's, near
iy. This was the same story as told by
is wife some hours earlier. Leaving
is house, he had gone to the tree
vhere the hat and coat were found, re
noved them and placed them in the
orks of the tree. Walking a few steps
urther he shot himself twice, using
he same pistol with which he had killed
Ir. Adams. The balls entered, one on
ach side of the bowels. Three of the
ve balls had already been used on Mr.
dams, the two remaining which he
Lad used on himself had failed to kill,
.nd there was nothing left for him to
o save silently to endure the self-im
osed agony. At the time he shot him
elf it was about 7:30 o'clock a. m. He
rawled about twenty-five yards fur
her, where he lay until 5 o'clock in the
,fternoon, when he was found.
When reached, his first cry was for
vater, and when the excitement had a
ittle died down, he was given water
and kindly treated.
CONFRONTED WITH TEAGUE.
As soon as Caughman's testimony had
mplicated Henry Teague in the crime
lessrs. Chappell and Dorrah went for
'eague. He was found in a nearby
eld and required to throw down his
ack and follow. With Teague stand
ng over him Caughman was asked by
"What did Henry Teague say to
"Said white folks treated me wrong
.nd I ought to kill him and he would
ome back next morning, would bring
is gun and help me do it." '
"This is what he said, is it, so help
Caughman raised his right hand and
odded his head affirmatively.
OHN REEDER, COLORED, IMPLICATED.
When asked where he got the pistol
'aughman replied that he had borrowed
b from John Reeder, a negro living
ear. That Reeder had sent his son
or the pistol and himself had handed it
Reeder, who was brought to jail
uesday'night, denies this statement
f Caughman's, claiming that Caugh
aan stole the pistol.
Teague was brought to jail Wednes
ay night along with Caughman.
CAUGHMAN'S CONL)Ik ON.
Caughman was brought to the city in
,wagon Wednesday night. The trip
ias a long and tedious one and the
rounded negro at every step could be
eard. groaning and crying for water.
he city was reached about 2.30 o'clock
nd the negroes placed in jail.
At the last report yesterday after
oon Caughman was in an exceedingly
angerous condition, but there was
ome chance for his life.
DEPUTY SHERIFF JOHNSON.
Great credit is due Deputy Sheriff
ohnson, Magistrate Chappell, Rev.
~wope, and many others who took a
old stand against the lynching. By
.rgument, persuasion and force, they
aved the people of that community
THE MURDERED MAN.
Mr. Adams was twenty-eight years
f age. He was in meagre circum
tances, but highly respected by the
eople among whom he lived. He leaves
wife and three small children.
The inquest ov&r the dead hody was
eld Tuesday. The verdict of the jury
ras "that the said Edward Adams
ame to his death from pistol shot
rounds inficted by the hands of George
3aughman on the 23d day of Sept.,
OPENJN(G NiKWBIERRY COLLE~GE.
ark H: gun-FoI4rImal Op: nling thi Mr
ng-iddrema~ by Prom1u&es Cit'zens'.
The formal opening of Newberry Col
ege will be held in the college chapel
his morning. The exercises will in
lude addresses by prominent citizens
f the city and alumni of the college.
The public is invited to attend.
Work at the college commenced on
Wednesday morning. The enrolment is
onsiderably larger than last year, and
he prospects for the college the bright
st in its history.
We have been informed that it is
nontemplated to form a mutual life in
urance company in Newberry. The
rganization will be purely mutual in
l its operations. The county will be
;he unit-all moneys paid in to the asso
iation will be retained in the county in
vhich the insured resides. It will be a
1eighborly affair all through. Every
me who pays for a death loss will know
xacty where and to whom his money
roes. It is proposed to hedge in all its
ffairs so that there can be no possibili
ty of loss to any one. The cost above
leath losses will be reduced to the min
mum. We are glad to know that such
an organization will be perfected here.
We have always been an advocate for
iome enlterplrises. We should all hellp
each other. That is neighborly-that is
We wish plenty of success to the gen
tiemen who are proposing to place a
matter on foot that wili bring happiness
to many a widow and orphan in thE
CHARLESTON RICE MEAL for
'U sale by, J. F. TODD & CO.
CARLOAD TRUNKS just received.
Prices lower. Come early. S. J.
YOU CAN SAVE 5 to 10 cents on
every $1.00 Magaline by giving
your subscription to Mayes' Book Store.
B EAUTIES-Lace Curtains, 39c. pr.,
50c. pr., 75c. pr., and finer, at
DOG LOST OR STRAYED - A
small hound puppy-white face,
white ring around neck and white feet.
Two months old. Stolen or strayed
from my home about two weeks ago.
Reward if returned to me.
t- T. D. JONES.
' R. G. R. HARDIN, the Painless
D Tooth Extractor, will occupy a
room in the rear of J. H. Hair's barber
shop, on September 31st, and October
1st and 2nd. All who wish work done
will please come before noon of Thurs
day, October 2nd, 1902. As the doctor
must be in Columbia Thursday night.
M ONEY SAVED-You can save 5
to 10 cents by giving us your sub
scription to any of the following Maga
zines: Munsey, Argosy, McClure, Cos
mopolitan, Century, Harper's, Scribners,
Deliniator, Designer, Harper's Bazar,
Elite and others, at Mayes' Book Store.
CAFE DINING ROOM. -Meals can
C be had at all hours at the Cafe
dining room on West Main street, op
posite Klettner's. Always the best the
market affords at very moderate prices.
Meals served in any style to suit any
taste. Fresh oysters always on hand.
3t McKenzie & Son.
COTTON SEED WANTED-We have
C made arrangements with some of
the largest oil mills and are prepared
to pay the very highest price for cotton
seed. When you have seed for sale
call to see us. Respectfully,
4w Summer Bros.
M ONEY TO LOAN-We negotiate
. loans on improved farm lands
at seven per cent. interest on
amounts over one thousand dollars,
and eight per cent. interest on amounts
less than $1,000. Long time and easy
payments. Hunt, Hunt & Hunter,
R UBBER STAMPS- Name stamp
15c. per line. Pads 10c. Dates,
merchants iarkine outfit:. J. P. Cook,
Newherrry. S. C., Rubber S'armp Manu
fact urer. 6ri1 itaw
WANTED-District Managers for
the Pennsylvania Casualty Com
pany of Scranton, Pa., writing all
forms of liability, elevator and plate
glass insurance. Will pay to the right
agent extra commission.
Bequest, Dudley & Mann,
Charlotte, N. C.
3 PECTACLE~S A ND EYEG-tASS
Do your eyes ache and ourn at
night? I have the best trial case for
fitting Suectacles a-nd Eygimes, as'd
ca.n fit the to.st difficult ey4s, with ihe
proper glasses. I have fitted glasses
for the best people in the count.y and
can fit you. I use only the bes.t grade
Crystaline ienses. Come awd give me
a trial and be convinced. Strictly one
price to all. GUY DANIELS,
Jew.eler and 4.pticiani.
WX E WILL CONTINUE TO SELL
VYfor thirty days Granulated Sugar:
20 pounds for $1.00.
4 boxes Star Lye for 25c.
6 bars Octagon Soap f'or 25c.
2 pounds Tarbell Cheese for 35c.
2 pounds Soda for 5c.
We carry the largest stock of To
bacco in Newberry for 35 cents per
pound to $1.20.
THE SMITH CO.,
Main street, Mittle Corner,
4t Newberry, S. C
PULASKI LODGE NO. 20.
M EETh EVERY F?RIDAY NIG;H
at 8 o'clock at their hall at the
Graded School bu.ilding. Visitors eor
COLE. L. BL EASE, N. G
T. S. Hudson, Secretrary
W ILL MEET TOMORROW
night at 8 i"clock in Odd Fel
ows' Han1 Visitors cordi4ly~ invited.
Miss ELMIRA %OXNER, N G.
Miss Mattie Hallman, Src.
For Alder nan- Ward 5
Ti,HE ifriends of J. M. Guin hereby
announce him as a candidate for
Alderman from Ward 5, subject to the
B E IT ORDAINED BY THE MAYOR
and Aldermen of the Town of New
berry, South Carolina, in council assem
bled, and by authority of the same.
SECTION 1. That from and after the
date of this ordinance, it shall be un
lawful for any persons to go or stand
upon the front platforms at the depots,
or to go upon or stand upon the railroad
track at or near the depots in said town,
between the time of the arrival and- the
time of the departure of any train, to
solicit passengers for the purpose of
transferring them or their baggage
from the depots within the limits of
SEC. 2. Any person or persons vio
lating the provisions of the foregoing
section of this ordinance, shall upon
conviction be fmned not more than
Twenty-Five Dollars, or be imprisoned
not; more than thirty days.
Done and ratified under the corporate
seal of the Town of New berry,
[L.s.] South Carolina, this the 26th day
of September, A. D. 1902.
OTTO KLETTNER, Mayor.
C. & T. T. C. N.
fR. J. P. MAHON IS NO LONG
.i.Ler connected with the Carolina
Insurance and Casualty Company. The
undersigned has been appointed super.
intendent of the Newberry district.
1t WALLER BROWN.
Notice of Registration.
visors CoNT RegsOAtiD wil bUERa
Prosert on RegisatianSwillmbe 29t
Prosrit purponday, regitegboers 9th
frthtw andos cofmregisterny vtrso
thttonan OSmunit ING
JCV .J HSOmN
1+ 'P J WTTRAN
W E HAVE fortif
for this demar
line of Biacks as we
Fabrics in the New
Ideas for Fall. Th
rivaled in Lowness
Variety of Style. V
you before beginni
chase to carefully
H AVE YOU exarr
line of Waist
Tricot, full assortm
at 25c. per yard, a
able price for this i
Other Waist Clo
and Solid Colors
COME AND $
New Goods Il
THE KOOL DAYS ARE HERE AND SO
WE can show you some
Wool Dres? Goods, ple
waistings are beauties and
LOVELY SILKS FOR WAIS1
We have the, Clothing to
form to lines of beauty. W
Fit". Try us.
RUGS i Aigreat saving here
, barespots in the flool
have a good looking room with
In our next ad. we will gis
and tell you of some great a
We want you to see ou
pleasure in showir.g you wi
purchase or not. Y4
S. J. Wol
20 yds. Sea Island Cloth
At 0. KLETTNER'S, iA1
I80 lbs Special Drive Twist, Che w
ing Tobacco at only 25cpr b
At 0. KLETTNER'S,
packags ~(16 oz each) Wash Fr
iug Powders at ny 25c.A
VAt O. KLETTNER'S, 3
Mason's Fruit Jars-1 doz. i gals.$
at 99c , 1 (Ioz gti. at 73.'.
At O. KLETTNER'S, A
100 pairs Children's Slippers 13
worth $1.25 at onl!y 6le. a pair. (1
At 0. KLETTNER'S, AK
12 abt.Arm and Hammer Kag 4
SAt on5. KLTNRS_
10 y as 40 in. Heavy Sbho.tinig at Ch
only 49e. -a:
- A Fair and Squre De
FULL VALUlE FOR Y
led - ourselves
id with a full
11 as Colored
is line is un
of Price and
/e would ask
ng your 'pur
ined our new
ent of Colors
ths in Styles
Oc. per yard
ARE OUR NEW OQOOS.
excellent values in
in and fancy. The
please. Mold the
e fit the "Hard-to
. A Rug covers the
's and enables you~ to
an old carpet.
'e more particulars
ralues that we are
r Goods--will take
tether you wish to
at only 49 cents.
Ibs. good Rio Coffee for $1 00
-it ,Jatr RuIbbe.rs at .inl, 4c. doz.
)pairs Ladies' S!ippers wvorthi
.50 going at 69e. a pair.
bnrs Good WVashing Soaip at
'oxes of S:atr Ly at only1 25c.
in- Plate~s, (Onp9 arnd San1c&re
T N E R'S,
1 Everytime. -