Newspaper Page Text
TILLMAN TO APPLY E-R BAIL.
Hearing to Be Held Before Chief Justice
Pope in Court ;Housen Newberry
Col. James H. Tillman, who now is con
fined in the Columbia jail on the charge
of murder, will apply for bail on Thurs
day afternoon at one o'clock. The
hearing will be before Chief Justice
Y. J. Pope, and will take l,l::ce in the
Court House in this city.
Former Judge O. W. Buchanan, rep
resenting Mr. Tillman, appeared before
Chief Justice Pope at his residence here
on Saturday and made application for a
writ of habeas corpus. A hearing upon
the writ was granted to be held at the
time and place above indicated.
Following is a copy of the notice
which has been served upon Attorney
General U. X. Gunter:
To U. X. Gunter, Jr., Attorney Gen
eral, and to J. William Thurmond, So
licitor 5th judicial circuit: Please take
notice that James H. Tillman, defend
ant above named, will appear before
his Honor, Y. J. Pope, Chief Justice,
at his chambers, in the city of New
berry, South Carolina, on Thursday,
the 12th day of February, 1903, at I
c'olock p. in., in obedience to a writ of
habeas corpus, and will then and there
apply for his release on bond in the
above entitled case.
Signed: Geo. W. Croft, P. H. Nelson,
Attorneys for James H. Tillman.
Death of Mrs. Jane Ba -re.
Mrs. Jane Barre died at her residence
in the city Monday morning at 2.30
o'clock, in the 83rd year of her age.
Some years ago she was afflicted with
paralysis, and since has been almost
continually confined to her home. Her
sufferings she bore with Christian en
durance to the end.
Mrs. Barre was a widow of the late'
Matthias Barre, who died in 1873.
Their union was blessed by three chil
dren-John J., who met a tragic death
in Florida in 1872; Sallie, who is still
living; and Lillie, who became the wife
of Mr. B. F. Griffin, and who has also
passed to her reward.
Mrs. Barre was a member of the
Lutheran church, and a regular at
tendant and faithful worker so long as
her health would permit. Though she
could not actively engage in the work
of her church during her last years,
she was with it in spirit. One of the
most beautiful windows in the new
church building is to the memory of
The funeral services will be held in
the Lutheran Church of the Redeemer
this afternoon at 3.30 o'clock, and will
be conducted by the pastor, Rev. W. L.
seabrook. Interrment will be made in
A Good Company.
The Payton Sisters will appear in the
opera house here on Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday nights of this week.
This company has been receiving ex
cellent preCss notices in tiTe towvns and
cities where it has appeareti this season,
and good p)erformances are expected.
The following notice is from the Char
lotte Observer, the company havinig
been in Charlotte last wveek:
''At the Academy of Music last night
the Payton~ Sisters Comedy Company
p)resented a domestic drama entitled,
'Flirtation,' wvhich was wvell rec eived.
The cast wvas well balanced and the p)lay
contained many amusing situations,
which were liberally applauded, and
which finally led to a very clever cli
max. The company's cost is ver y
strong and clever'and it is generally
understood that it is the best attr action
of the kind which has been here this
''The specialties last night, perf o rm
edl by variousi members of the company,
* were excellent. 'The Oirs' whlo did a
neat sketch anti are really clever song
and (lance artists, were followved by the
Payton Sisters, twvo young ladies who
are in the same class. The specialties
were concluded by MTr. Pete Seymour,
who did a genuine o11ld)lantation 'buck
and wing' and refused to respond to an
encore. The company will continue to
play the remainder of the wveek. Popu
lar prices will p)revail."/
The prices will be 30, 20 and Jocents.
Ladies will be admitted free wvith one
paid ticket on the first night.
The Teachers' P'rimary and J1unior
Union, of which Mrs. 'M. A. Carlisle is
president, is certainly a most helpful
and progressive association, being of
great assistance to all engaged in the
study of the Bible. It draws many to
gether who otherwise wvouldl not come
in contact or sympathy wvith each other,
creating a harmony of sisterly inter
course which should dominate all chil
dreni of God. The meetings are held
every F"riday afternoon p)romp tly at
4 o'clock in Central Methodist church,
entrance thirough front (1001. Miss
Chapman, who excels in primiiary work,
will give one of her excellent black
board illustrations on the coming les
son-Christian Self Control. All are
most cordially welcomed to these meet
* It Was a Good Show.
'The Folks Up Willow Creek" p)lay
~ ed to a large and rep)resentative aud(i
-;ence in the opera house on last Thurs
d~(ay night. The show as a whole was
a good one, and there were some char
acters that were a good deal ab)ove the
averoge. The company deoservyes a
THE BAND OF HOPE.
Annual Treat this Afternoon -Program au
Names of the Faithful Who Will Re
ceive the Prizes.
The annual treat ot the Band C
Hope, the children's temperance organ:
zation in this city under the leadershi
of Mrs. Sophia Reedus, will be give
this afternoon in Thompson Street A
R. P. Church at 4 o'clock. Each yea
a record of attendance of the. menbet
ship is kept, and prizes awarded to thos
who have been faithful. The first priz
is $1.50 in money, awarded to thos
who have been present at every meetinj
during the year. The second 4rize i
$1.00 in money, given to those wh<
have missed only one meeting. To eacl
of those whose attendance average
fifty per cent. an appropriate book i
These annual treats are always lookei
forward to by the members of the or
ganization with a great deal of pleas
ure. It gives them something fo
which to strive, and to win first prize i
a very high honor.
An interesting program has been ar
ranged for this afternoon, and a cordia
invitation is extended to parents and al
interested in temperance children to b<
present. There will be recitations b:
Misses Annie and Lucile Cavenaugh
Margaret Burton, Brooksie Dennis, Ber
nard Shackleford, Mattie Mann, an<
Josephine Dunbar; reading by Herndor
Jones and Derrill Smith; song by Mis;
Eloise Earhardt; duet by Misses Tilh
West and Etta Shelly; and a blackboar(
exercise by Miss Adele Dunbar.
Following is a list. of those to whon
the various prizes will- be awarded. T<
each. member of the organization, ii
addition to these prizes, candies an(
fruit are given:
Corrie Lee Havird, Alice West, Car
rie Belle West, James Smith, Fannk
Mrs. Singleton, Tilla West, Williair
THIRD PRIZE--BOOiK 1ST.
Mrs. C. G. Blease, Paul Adams, Lu.
cile Cavenaugh, Anna Cavenaugh, Ern
est Cavenaugh, Adele Dunbar, Jose
phine Dunbar, Ruby Goggans, Ath<
Goggans, Banna Green, Minnie Havird
Morsie Hayes, Ethel Kinard, Juanit,
Langford, Nannie Mann, Ruth Hal facre
Mary Frances Pool, Jordan Pool, Mrs
Sophia Reedus, Verna Summer, Li!lh
Summer, Ruby Summer, Katie Summer
Derrill Smith, Emma Shackleford, 3er
nice Todd, Pearle West, ltebecc,
Wicker, Robert Wicker, Robert Parks,
Pierre Gaillard, Etta Shelly, Hic
Shelly, Katie Adams,. James Kinard
Sadie Pearson, Margaret Myers, Claude
Alorris, Pearl Matthews, Moriat Hayes
Roy Spearman, Lottie Spehl, Ernestin<
Wicker, Gilbert Summer, Ashby Day
enport, Herndon Jones, Arie Stone
Ellesor Adams, Lizzie Earhardt, Rutl
Perry, Regina Williams, James Davis
Renna Reeder, Raymond Reeder, Maf.
fett Hunter, Issie Mann, George Sum
mer', Sarah Hayes, Bernard Shackliford
VARIOUS AND ATL ABOUT.
Rev. J. A. Sligh was in the city Ioi
a few hours yesterday.
Prof. 13. M. Setzler, of Pomaria, was
in Newvberiy yesterday.
Sheriff M. M. Buford attendIed th<
gathering of the sheriffs of the Stat<
held in Clumbia lost wveek.
The Payton Sisters wvill appear in the
Oper'a house on Thursday, Friday anc
Saturday nights of this wveek.
Saturday, the 24th is the lost da'
foir paying town taxes. After tha1
(late tax executions wvill be issued.
H-on. HI. H. Evans went to Columbia
yesterday afternoon on business con
nectedl with the State Dispensary.
Mri. andl Mrs. Ed. Schumpei t, wh<
have been visiting Mrs. Sechumpei t':
parents at Coleman's, have retnrned t<
Mr. E. A. Griflin, .and sister, Mis;
Lillie, camne home frorni Charlotte yes
terday. to atte&l thb~ fujieral of theii
gr'an-mother, Mi's. Bairme.
Representative I'. J. Colek, oi
IBeaufort, came..up- from Columbia om
Sunday and spent a (lay in Newbeni
the guest of lion. H. H. Evans.
Miss Helen Mower', of Newher'ry
and1 Miss Lula Mosely, of Prosperity
visited their sisters. Misses Myrn
Mowver and Lena Mosely, at the Presby
terian College last wveek.--State, 9th.
F'ormner .Judge 0. W. Buchanan wva
in Newhei'iy on Saturday for the puri
poseC of applying before Chief Justic
Pope for' a wvrit of habeas corpus in th
case of the State vs. Jas. H. Tillman
Mr' F. M. lBoyd, superintendent of th
water wvorks and electric lighting plant
left on Saturday for a trip to Chester
Charlotte and Rock iHill for the pumrpos,
of secur'ing information in regard
sanitary rules and regulations for con
necting the sewage system. Hie wva
joined on Monday b)y Mr'. E. Cabaniss
Mr. Cabaniss will return Wednesda.v
Mr'. B(oyd onl Thur'sday.
Fire on Dominick Place in No. 6.
A tenant house on the place belong~
ing to lion. F. II. D)ominick in No.
Townsh ipI was bur'ned on Thursda
night. The loss is estimatedl at abou
Meeting of Bachelor Maids.
The Bachelor Maids will meet wit
Miss Gertru'de Cai'lisle this afternor
at 4 o'clock. Miss Hlen Mowei',
Miss Azile Pool, President.
COURT OF GENERAL SESSIONS
d Convened Yesterday Morning - Judge's
Charge to Grand Jury-The Work
f The court of General Sessions for
Newberry County convened yesterday
P morning, Judge James Aldrich presid
- Solicitor T. S. Sease and Stenographer
r Motte were promptly on hand and ready
for duty. There was a good deal of
a delay in organizing, however, owing to
e the fact that three of the grand jurors
were absent, one on account of sickness.
A venire was ordered, and the places of
S the absent jurors filled.
The solicitor handed out a number of
In accordance with custom at the
first term of court for the year, the
grancl jurors were charged both as to
their general and specific duties. Judge
Aldrich in his charge was clear and
- concise. le said:
CIIARGE' TO TI-GiRANI JURY. t
Gentlemen of the Grand Jury: This I
being the first term of court for the
current year, it is customary and proper I
that the judge should give you some in- o
structions as to your general duties.
I shall not undertake to do on this oc- i
casion as is frequently done-to recite t
the origin or the history of the grand I
jury. Suffice it to say, that in all times, t
from the beginning of the English sys- I
tem of jurisprudence the grand jury I
has played a very important part. No t
one, under our law, can be put under
trial unless you gentlemen present him. c
Therefore, it is a very high privilege
the duty which is imposed upon you to
say which of your fellow citizens shall
be tried for crime and which shall not.
'T hat, perhaps, is the highest and S
most important duty that you have to
dispose of. But it is by no means the
only one. In addition to passing upon
these questions of which shall be tried
and which shall not, you represent the
entire county. You come from all parts
of it and 3 .u are presumed to represent
the intelligence and virtue, and to guard
the welfare of your county. Therefore,
you have a supervision over everything
in the county. Wherever one dollar of
the people's money is invested or ex
pended your jurisdiction extends. No
money can be collected from the tax
payer except in pursuance of law. Your
treasurer and all the county officers
could not collect a dollar from the citi
zens unless a law was passed imposing
that tax. Therefore your power ex
tends to the collection of the public
revenue and to its expenditure. Wher
ever it goes you have a right to inves
tigate, because no money can be ex
pended from the public treasury except
in pur:uance of law, and under our sys
tem of law the grand jury is made the
tribunal to which these matters are first
J udge Aldrich, continuing, said that
there is a presumption of law, and a
just one, that every officer is doing his
duty. The grand jury in their investi
gation should act upon that p)resump)
tion-- that all the oflicers are prop)erly
dlischargi ng their (duties. Your juris
diction extendls to al. your county
oflicers, sherif1', clerk of court, and the
others. It reach'es over your roads,
bridges, ferries, poor houses, and all
p)ublic buildings. All these come with
in your supervision, including the pub
lic schools and money exp)ended for
their management. Not to run these.
It is not your business to exercise your
wisdom or your views as to how these
should be condlucted, but to see if these
various institutions are being conduct
ed, according to the lawv as the Legis
lature has made it. What is the law and
are they comp)lying with it.
In the dlischarge of your duties fre-1
quen tiy it hap)pens--generally--that some
-citizen goes before a magistrate and
makes an aflidavit andl presents a case
that is brought up) here, and you pass upon
it, whether or not it shall be triedl. But
outsidle and beyond that y'ou have an
original power to investigate any mat
ter in your county that you may be0 adl
visedl is contrary to law and you have
the right to present any one without
reference to a magistrate or any one
else, because your presentment will
put a person on trial. In (doing that
you should remember that there are
none ab)ove the control of the lawv nd
there is no one so humble in life as to
be beneath the control of the lawv. All
of that is devolved upon you.
Judge Aldrich called the attention of
~ the jury to t,he fact t hey had iaken
oath to keep secrect such matters as
Imight ollicially come before them. IHe
laid stress upon this point saying that
Ia failure t.o (10 so might. prev'ent the ac
complishment of the veiny endl for which
-they wvere organized.
I Hie said that although eighteen men
,were requiredl by lawv to make a grandl
,jury it was necessmiy only that twelve
should agree in order to) reach a verdict.
I In this respect the grand jury is not
- like the petit jury, whore a verdlict
s must, he unanimous. It was not in ac
cordlance with the spirit of the law, he
,saidJ, t.hat grandl jur.ies should perform
their dumties inl a perfunctory mnannew.
Neither was it expected of them that
they should go into the trial of a ease.
That wvas for the petit jury. Continu
-ing, he said: " But you should not find
a true hill unless you believe the testi
moniy is sufficient to convict.Itia
sent. a matter. A citizen may be
charged wvit h crime and a grandl jury
may lind a trute bill, lie may be inno
cent, but all the verdlicts it is possib)le
h1 to find( wouild not he sufhicient to wipe
11 out t he (lark spot the grand jury has
p)ut upion him. And it is not only an
injustice but from another point of
view, it saves the (countyv a vast amount
of expense if the grand jury throws out
a bill for lack of evidence." Judge
Aldrich said that it was not expected
that a final report should be made at
this time. The county affairs were not
3ettled, and no settlement had been
miade between the county and State
md a final report would be impossible.
Each indictment was then taken up
;eparately and the law in regard to
.ach clearly explained.
The grand jury yesterday returned
he following true bills:
State vs. Jack Williams-housebreak
ng and larceny.
State vs. John Kelly-entering house
vith intention of stealing.
State vs. John Kelly-houseoreaking
State vs. John Graham-assault and
>attery with intent to kill.
Jack Williams plead g,uilty to house
reaking and larceny and was sentenced
o three years at hard labor in the
enitentiary. IHe is the negro who
roke into and stole from Mr. Garrett
3edenbaugh's house, near Prosperity,
n the 22nd of last month.
John Kelly, who who was held on two
dictments - entering house with in- t
ent to steal and housebreaking and
rceny-also plead guilty and was sen
enced to three months upon the pub
ic works or at hard labor in the State
enitentiary for each offense, the sen
ences to be concurrent.
There are two indictments for mur
er to be acted upon at this court.
HE WILL STOIP NOW.
heriff Buford Has Warrant for a Man
Whom lie Meets Going to the Peni
tentiary for Five Years on
In March of last year Sheriff Buford
eceived from the sheriff of Richland
ounty, a warrant for the arrest of
tobert McAllister, charged with steal
ng a horse and buggy. Sheriff Buford
ecovered the horse and buggy, but did
ot find McAllister until last week,
vhen he met him on the train in the
ands of Sheriff Gilreath, of Green
'ille, who was taking him to the peni
entiary to serve a sentence- of five
ears for a crime committed in Green
McAllister has behind him quite a
ist.ory of crimes, and.it is very proba
>le that he will now he called to ac
ount for all of them. On the third of
ast March he rented a horse and buggy
'rom Welch and Conder, in Columbia
)eciding not to return the teanm, he
Irove to Newberry. A warrant for his
Lrrest was immediately forwarded from
,olumbia, and in a very few minutes
sheriff' Bu foi d had located the horse
miid buggy at Copeland's stables. Mc
kllister had gone, ieaving instructions
o sell the horse for a reasonable price
--that he would get. the money on his
It is thought that later' lie turnedl up
n Washington, where lhe wvas convictedl
mn another offense and wvhere he served
Returning to South Carolina he went
,o Greenville. lHe w~as still at the same
>1d trade. Going to One of the Green
rille merchants, lie tol him of a trade
vhich he had made in Anderson arnd
vhich had netted him a neat sum of
noney. He purchased from the mer'
hant about $100 worth of goods and
orrowved about the same sum in cash,
~iving a check for the whole amount.
-Ic left town on the next train. lIe
iad aroused suspicion, however, arnd
vas arrestedl at Blacksburg and carried
>ack to Greenville, where lhe was triedl
mnd convictedl and sentenced to five
rears in the penitentiary.
Sheriff Buford, while on the train
ast week going to Columbia to attendl
.he meeting of Sheriffs of the State,
net Sheriff Gilreath, of Greenville. In
ionversation, the Greenville SherifT told
iim that he had a prisoner on the train
md who lie was. Sheriff Buiiford im
nediately recalled the name. lie saw
md( talked to the prisoner andl is sure
hat, it is his man. Sheriff Buford's
nemory has rendleredl him good assist
mee in this instance.
Mr. Enest Gibson and Miss Lula
lipp, of the St. Luke's community,
vere wvarriedl at thle p)arsonage b)y Rev.
1. J1. Mathas on.Tlhursday afternoonfi
~etter to Jas. F. Todd, Newberry, S. C.
l)ear Sir: Tlhere' are several ways of
~heating in milk<. An old1-fashioned way
s to wvater it. Nobody wvaters it. now.
A\ betteir way is to take out the cream
rich milk with the cream takeni out is as
goodl as poorl m'.lk withi itk' eream all in.
But we n1eed(n't go inIto) pamrticulars.
You dlon't rob your milk and( your cums
Paint is as easy ais milk ti.heal with.
Goodl paint is as rare as goodl milk ; for
human nature is much ''~ same in
milkmen andl paint m'n,
You are jumst andl true with your milk;
so are wve with. our paint. D)evoe Lead
andl Zinec is twice .as go\ is mixed
p)aints : Tlheire's twice as muN *;utter in
Mr. .J. TI. L,add, Cherawv, S. C.,
Whieun Mr. Evans painted his house
with D)evoe Lead and Zinc, he' figured
on the basis of your (laim that a gallon
will cover 30 sg uare feet, two coats.
Ile1 had enough leoft to paint three large
rooms, and wais so pleased that lhe hais
uisedl D evoe Lead and Zinc on t wo other
houses. Youris t.miuly,
IF. W. D).:voi-: & Co.,
A Very Small Fire.
Late Sunday afternoon, a chimney in
the residence of the late Mrs. Barre
caught fire. It was at first thought
that the blaze might prove serious axd
the alarm was turned in. The fire de
partment responded promptly, and
while their services on t's occasion
were not required they succeeded in
)roving how quickly they can respond
with their new equipment. It looked
ike old times to see Billy Hunter on
-he roof of the building putting out the
lames. The fire was promptly extin
;usshed with no damage.
O TO J. P. COOK FOR CHEAP
New stock of Men's and Ladies' Red
Wool Golf Gloves at Wooten's. tf
New stock of Wall Paper at Woo
AVE YOUR COLLARS AND
l Cuffs right up to the scratch. No
vaiting, no disappointment at the
' ewberry Steam Laundry.
FO RENT-A six romn cottage on
Main street, and within three
>locks of Court House. Apply at once
o O. L. Schumpert.
3t Jan. 8, 1903. Newberry, S. C.
NJ[ONEY TO LOAN-We negotiate
. loans on improved farm lands
Lt seven per cent. interest on
tmounts over one thousand dollars,
mid eight per cent. interest on amounts
ess than $1,000. Long time and easy
>ayments. Hunt, Hunt & Hunter,
j ILL DYE FOR YOU. YOU WILL
IV learn some day that i. pays
rou to let us (lye that old suit for you
>r clean and press it. All work is
;uaranteed to be first class. Thousands
>f satisfied customers will tell you so.
Me are not playing for your dollars
nly; we are playing forthe future too.
Jome and test the truth of our talk.
rhe Newberry Laundry.
We doubt whether there is any one
.hing on earth that will afford the
tousekeeper as much pleasure as a
lour that will give her perfect satis
'action. That flour is "Clifton." Let
is but once get a sack of "Clifton"
lour in your home and we invite you
o try other brands to your heart's
ontent.. Such comparisons only bring
>ut the superiority and excellence of
'Clifton.'' Hayes & McCarty, E. It.
Iipp and L. W. Cosby sell it.
We would like to ask through the
olunns of your paper, ift there is any
mrson who has used Green's August
lower for the cure of Indi gestion,
Dysp epsia, and Liver Troubles th at has
1ot been cured-and we also mean their
'esults, such as sour stomach, fernen
;ation of food, habitual costiveness,
lervous dyspepsia, headaches, des pon
lent feelings, sleeplessness--- in fact,
my trouble connected with the stom
tch or liver? This medicine has been
iold for manyjyears in all civilized coun
tries, and we wish to correspond with
you and send you one of our books free
>f cost. If you never tried August
Plower, try a 25 cent bottle first. We
have never known of its failing. If so,
somct;hing more serious is the matte'r
wvith you. The 25 cent size has just
been introduced this year. Regular
size 75 cents. A t all driuggists.
G. G. GR1010N, Woodburyv, N.
Knights of Pythias,
N TATED CONVENTIONS OF TIlIlS
kjLodge wvill be held'on the 2nd and
R h Tuesday nights of each month at
~.C3. Visiting Knights cordially wel
~omed. THOS. E. EPTI NG.
K(. of R. and S.
Crotwvell hlotel Building.
Notice of Final Settlement.
NTOTICE IS H EREBY GIVEN TIIATf
?9 will make a final settlement of'
the p)ersonal estate of John J. Amick,
leceased in the Probate Court for New
berry County on the 20th (lay of Febr'u
try, 1903, at 11 a. mn., and will immedi
ately ther'eafter ap)ply for a final (is
:-harge. All claims against said estate
must be p)resented or or before said
Jate. RHODA F. CONNELLhY,
l"ormerly Rhoda F. Amick, Adm'x.
FIN1AL TAX NOTICE
N OTlICE IS H EREBY GIVEN TI HAT1
.all taxes (hue the Town of New
berry, S. C., for the last andl previous
year's, must be paid into Town TIreas
try on or b)efore February 14, 1903. A t
the exp)iration of said (late executions
will p)ositively be issued against all
iroper'ty on wvhich saidl taxes have not
JNO. W. EARHIARDT,
l'iios. 0. S'rI:wvAn'r', Mayor'.
Note Our Steady Growth.
JtauaryI I, 19t7 -$ 36,-110 294
.January I. 19 - $ 3I1( I30-1
Jan nar y I, IsO9 -.- 12,3I24 is
.lanluary I. 19'00 $ 68.80 9' 0 ,1(
JIatua"y I, I90I2--$l37. 10 I .>
January 1, 1903-$163,161 (31
The Commercial Bank
OF NEWBERRY, S. C.
.1 No. MI. K(IN An1(, 15'BidlenIt.
O) B M AVY10. Vice Pre's'r,
12. W. l".OYI), (Oen. M-m'i. Newherryv
I' . XSMIT'1, of Sm.ir b lfros.
W II. IIUNTr Attorn,ey at Law aml
Edolitor for lhe ink.
Gx'o 8. Mowien, Attor ey at I,iw.1
.wh',rry I,and and K''eurity ('>
(.c WX '. SUMM ni ', Pr,es't. MolIIlohiou
A. .1. (ilHSON, '.'anterr.
Z1. 1. WVa ii' ( :ashi er'.
J1No. MI. K I N ARDi, P're'dlet
WVe par' i'- re ' in 8av Ine DeIpa- t
meent - t ral-- of Ao
?o per anntii
T ILL BE
TO YOUR INTEREST
To COME AND BUY
Etc., Etc., Etc.
Df Us Now.
We Are Making Special
Prices And Giving Special
BLANKETS AT COST TO CLO$E OUT,
Come and See Us,
C, &.G. S. MOWER CO.
[II1aalledI8( and( IJlllatchlaIlo Bat~ai , Spilendfid #iler8 (1o(ls (Illn
All Cut Price and Cost Sales Sink into Insigni
ficance when Compared with Jamile
son's Clearance Sweep.
Balance of Wintor Suits-* a %~5. *uo*
y1:6 8s uts $6... 150 Suits I .91). O vercoats in siune
Children's Suits Must Go!-$' og Suits at $i .2o; $2 2o Suits, $r .6c;
$35 Suits, $3 65; $5-5" Suits, .3 50.
Woolen Underwear Regardless of Cost.--$r.oo All Wool Shirts, 60::;
$1 i Shirts, py' ; $i .65 Shirts, $1.15. Cost us more, but going all
Hats In Special Sale f'or Next 30 DJays-Good Qumalit ies~ and DJesirable
St yles chIeap)er than ever.
Heavy Shoes Under the Hammer' -Call andu see what we are giving
you )tl i lly'I Bracketi I land( S2eed Shoes ini; a PC sei al sale at less thban
'ost. Quieen Quality, the lauo-is Shoe for women, is p)leasing a
mu tlt itud ofI. ) cuistomewrs. It is matiucelled by aniy shoe on the market.
Special Attractions always ini our Furn ishinrg Goods IDepart ment.
'We sell cheaiper than anybody in t he State.
We goaranitee every statement ini this advertisement to mneani what it
The Head to Foot Clothier.
C S IeS For 2 Weeks
OS 0 At the New
sivradPaeW r,FURN ITURE STORE
in the old Hl.rauld and News
Cut Glass and Table W/are OIen[4r1d81r;t )lko
Minaghs.We h a abig
SUI TABLE FOR Nw Friue
W edding and Birthday Presents l fit clisird up odt.
Key winding Watches nfat irthigithhoe
Changed to Stemfrihngi.
e ouruli ture, o
Jinders. atllafrgst clasr andouph to-date.
Not ald to g Fino our
rt, Tqaes, ornive us fors
Gyula ar t ch ina Warevamp
In ao eytinn mi he hous
Eduad Sholi line of Ditne,ean.