OCR Interpretation


The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, August 11, 1903, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-08-11/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

HBRY WBRTS SURRBNDERS.
He Killed Henry N. Auton With a Brick
Over a Very Trivial Matter Ten
Years Ago.
Henry Worts, who killed Henry N.
Auton in West End, this city, ten years
ago, surrendered yesterday to Sheriff
Buford.
Werts has lived in Columbia a good
eal of the time since the commision
f the deed. At the time of the homi.
cide Sheriff Buford was not in office,
and a warrant for Werts' arrest was
placed in his hands last fall. Sheriff
Buford has made two trips to Columbia
since that time in search of Werts, but
both times he missed his man. He got
a letter to him, however, advising him
that it was best that he surrender, as
he intended to catch him and would
catch him. Werts had been working
in one of the mills in Columbia. A few
days ago he went to Greenwood county,
near Dysons, to visit his old home, and
on Friday he came to Newberry. He
remained here until yesterday morning,
when lie went to Sheriff Buford's office
and surrendered.
Werts employed George Johnstone,
Esq., as counsel. Application was made
immediately for a writ of habeas corpus,
and Werts was carried to Greenwood
yesterday by Sheriff Buford to appear
before Judge Chas. G. Dantzler on an
application for bail. In the proceed
ings yesterday afternoon Werts was
represented by Sam H. McGhee* Esq.,
the law partner in Greenwood of Messrs.
Johnstone & Welch.
Though he has lived in Columbia a
good deal of the time, Werts has also
been in other towns working in the
mili. He is a young man. He is se
verely afflicted with consumption.
* The alleged crime with which Werts
is charged was committed in December,
1893,
THE' KILLING.
On Tuesday night, the 26th of De
cember, 1893, Reuben McGowan and
Frank Smith, Living in West End, got
into a quarrel. Smith had accused Mc
Gowan of slapping his son and a diffi
culty was brought about. Henry Werts,
who was McGowan's son-in-law, was
present, and went into the fight to aid
McGowan. Henry Auton attempted to
stop the fight. At the coroner's in
quest one of the witnesses said Auton
kicked McGowan in the face.
The fight finally stopped and the par
ties went into McGowan's yard. Au
ton and Werts said some very rough
things to each other and Werts picked
up a brick and hit Auton on the head.
Auton left threatening to have Werts
arrested. Next morning Auton died
from the rupture of a blood vessel
where the missile struck him.
Werts fled on Tuesday night.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD.
Ashgrove Camp, With Thirty-Three Mem
bers, Organized at Poniaria.
The Officers.
Ashgrove Camp, Woodmen of the
World, has beeni organized at Pomaria
with thirty-three memb)ers. The vari
ous details of the organization will be
completed in a few dlays, when the
Camp will he regularly instituted.
The Camp was organized by District
organizer WV. Hach. Wise. T1hec followv
ing oflicers have been chosen:
Past Consul Commander, W. W.
Berley.
Consul Commander, B. M. Setzler.
Banker, T. A. Setzler.
Adviser Lieutenant, Jno. C. Aull.
Escort, A. L. Aull.
Clerk, Jas. P. Setzler.
Physician, \V. A. Dunnn.
Secretary, Geo. T. Wilson.
Secretar.y, N. D)an Koon.
Trustees, R. Hi. Hipp, J. J. HIentz,
0. I. Shealy.
Death of Mr. J. .J. Gallman.
Sligh's, A ugust 10. --Another Confed
erate soldier has passed1 over the river.
On Friday the 7th, at 8.:30 a. in., Mr.
J. J. Gallman breathed his last. After
suffering a protracted illness with
bright's disease this mortal has put on
immortality.
Mr. Gallman was a good neighbor.
Hie always had a free and open heart.
lie never failed to oblige a neighbor
when it was in his power to do so. It
has often been said that Jleff Gallmnan
was too goodl for his own good.
The dleceasedl bore his afilliction with
patience. He seemed' to be hopeful al
most to the last. lHe told his wife just
before he died that his only trouble was
in leaving her and the children. He wvas
a member of Colony Evangelical Luth
eran church. The funeral services were
condlucted at the home by his p)astor,
the Rev. J. ,J. Long. The large congre
gation p)resenlt showed the high esteem
in which he was held by the surround
ing community. The body was laid to
rest in the family graveyard near Col.
D). A. Ruff's, known as theGray grave
yard. lie leaves a devoted wvife and
three boys, the youngest about 12 years
of age, and a large circle of friends and
other relatives to mourn his depart
ure.
I would like t.o give an account of the
dleceasedl's war' record, but the empty
sleeve he wore was an evidlence of what
he suffered. lie dhied in the sixt.y-third
year of his age.
May God comfort the bereaved.
Tr. J. W.
I find nothing better for liver (de
rangements andl constipation than
Chamberlain's Stomach and Livem riTab
lots. -L,. F. Andrews, D)es Moines,
Iowa. For sale by Win. E. Pelham &
Son and. Prosperity Drug Co.
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
Mr. W. E. Koon has been elected
cotton weigher at Pomaria.
The excursion to Asheville this morn
ing will carry a large crowd from New
berry.
The Bachelor Maids will meet thiE
afternoon at 6 o'clock with Miss Nina
Carlisle.
Miss Janie Chalmers has been elected
teacher of the Dead Fall school for the
next session.
Nance Street has been widened be
tween Mayes' drug store and the city
hall by the width of the old street.
Prof. W K. Sligh has lost on the
streets a leather bill case containing
valuable papers, and offers a reward
for its return.
The weather for the. past few days
has been about as hot as it ever gets in
this section. And it has been about as
hot as this section wants to feel.
Miss Genevieve Boozer, young3st
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. P.lBoozer,
has been elected teacher of the Gold
ville school. The school will open about
the middle of September.
The Herald and News has received a
prospectus of the Catawba Male Acad
emy (military) located near Rock Hill.
The name of Mr. J. Dudley Cozby, a
graduate of the Citadel, appears among
the principals. Mr. Cozby is a son of
the Rev. J. S. Cozby, former pastor of
Aveleigh Presbyterian church, and is a
brother of Mr. Leighton Cozby, of this
city.
PERSONAL.
Mr. W. C. Tyree is visiting relatives
in North Carolina.
Mrs. Mattie Owens, of Laurens, is
visiting in the county.
Dr. S. L. Cash, of New York, is vis
iting relatives in the city.
Capt. W. S. Langford has gone to
Greenville to spend a few days.
Miss Georgie Ashley, of Augusta, is
visiting Mrs. M. L. Spearman.
Miss Sena Riser is visiting her brother,
Mr. Luther A. Riser, in Columbia.
Miss Lucile Wilson has returned home
after a visit to relatives in Laurens.
Miss Pauline Perry, who has been
visiting in Columbia, has returned home.
Miss Pearl Stewart, of Greenville, is
visiting Miss Helen Smith in'West End.
Miss Ola West left yesterday for
Greenville to visither aunt, Mrs. LaFar.
Misses Carrie Gibson and Daisy Jeter
ars visiting friends in Clinton this week.
Miss Daisy Jeter of Union county has
be.en visiting Miss Carrie Gibson of the
county.
Mr Roland G. Spearman leaves today
for Tate Springs, where he will spend
a week.
Mr. D. P. Walker, of the city police
force of Savannah, is visiting relatives
in the city.
Mr. David Mittle, who has been visit
ing in the city, has returned to his home
at Bennettsville.
Mr. J. C. Ligon, of Starr. who has
been visiting his parents at Smyrna,
has returned home.
Mr. P. E. Scott returned on Satur
day' from a trip to Chicago and other
points North and West.
Mrs. W. T. Harrell returned to her
home in Batesburg Saturday after a
visit to relatives in Newberry.
Misses Estelle and Louise Aull, who
have been visiting in the city, returned
to their home at Pendleton yesterday.
Mrs. T. W. Smith and children, who
have been visiting in Chester for the
past several weeks, i'eturned home Sat
urdlay.
Messrs. A. J. Gibson and 0. B. Can
non wvent to Clemson yesterday to at
tend the meeting of the State Agricul
tural Society.
Misses Virginia and Lilla Sherard, of
Iva, Anderson county, who have beer
visiting the family of the Rev. R. C.
Ligon, returned home on Saturday.
Messrs S D Shockley and Olin Fulmer
of Columbia, came up yesterday to take
the excursion to Asheville this morning.
They will stop over in Newberry on
their return.
Mr. M. M. Earhardt, of Columbia,
who has been in the mountains the past
several weeks, stop)ped over in New
berry on his return home and is visiting
his brother Mayor John W. Earhardt.
lion. Cole L. Blease of Newberry
was among tl.e visitors yesterday. Butm
where did you ever see a public gather
ing without Col. Blease? And he ih
always welcome--here as elsewhere.
Anderson Mail, 7th.
Mr. J. 0. Cassidy, of Washington,
attended the L.ittle Mountain reunior
andl spent a few hours in the city Fri
day night. Mr. Cassidy is a graduat<
of the college in the class of 99 and hiar
mn warm friends in Newberry wh<
wvere very glad to see him.
Wanted.
We would like to ask, through thi
columns of your paper, if there is any
person wvho han used Green's August
Flower for the cure of I idigestion,
Dyspepsia, and Liver Troubles that ham
not been cured-and we also mean thenm
results, such as sour stomach, fermen.
tation of food, habitual costiveness,
nervous dyspepsia, headaches, (despon.
(lent feelings, sleeplessness-in fact,
any trouble connected wvith the stom
ac h or liver? This medicine has beer
sold for many years in all civilized coun.
tries, and v.e wish to correspond witl
you andl send you one of our hooks f ret
of cost. If you never tried Augums
Flower, try a 25 cent bottle first. We
have never known of its failing. If so,
something more serious is the mattei
with you. The 25 cent size has just
been introduced this year. Regula1
size '75 cents. For sale by W. E. Pel
l~i G. G. GREEN, Woodburv. N. J.
ATTEMPTED SUICIDE.
Young Man Traveling for a Picture House
Who Says He Has no People and
no Home.
M. C. McCollum, a young man trav
eling for the L1. M. Day company, a
picture enlarging house at Charlotte,
attempted to end his life in his room at
the Crotwell hotel Thursday evening.
He had been sick all day and in the
evening his fever was very high and he
was delirious. The maid went to his
room about 8 o'clock Thursday evening
to see if he needed attention. She en
tered the room, pushing aside a table
which had been placed against the door.
McCollum was lying on the bed, very
bloody. There was a gash on each side
of his neck and one across the left arm
just below the elbow.
A doctor and the police authorities
were immediately summoned, and Chief
Harris and Dr. James K. Gilder vpnt
to the scene. The wounds were not
serious and were soon dressed by Dr.
Gilder. The wounds have almost en
tirely healed, but the yo ung man is still
confined to his bed with fever.
When questioned McCollum said that
if he cut his throat he didn't know 1.
That was all that could be got from
him. He said that he had no home and
no relatives, but that he was not in bad
circumstances and there was no reason
why he should wish to (lie.
The only weapon found in the room
was a small pen knife and this was in
his trousers' pocket on the otherside of
the room. The knife was (lull, with a
big gash in the blade.
McCollum is receiving good attention
and kind treatment.
CHIlF HARRIS SHOOTS.
And Benson Brooks, Colored, Is'Peppered
With No. 8 Shot--Occurrence
Early Sunday.
Chief Harris peppered Benson Brooks,
colored, with No. 8 shot early Sunday
morning. Brooks got into sonie trouble
with a negro woman living in the south
western part of the city about a mionth
ago and beat the woman pretty badly.
Since then he has been on the dodge.
Sunday morning before daylight Chief
Harris discovered that he was in Nora
Collins' house and he went to the house.
taking Policeman Bedenbaugh with him.
Mr. Bedenbaugh went into the house
and Brooks jumped out of a window.
The Chk ' went to the other side of tht
house and seceing Brooks fleeing ordered
him to stop. Brooks kept on and the
Chief fired at. him with a sho(.-gun, ihe
shot taking effect in both legs. Brooks
dropped and was brought to town on
quilts and sent to his home.
EDUCATIONAL RALLIES
At St. Luke's and St. Paul's on the 18th.
Distinguished Speakers for Both
Occasions.
Educational rallies will be held at. St.
Luke's andl at St. Paul's, this count y,
on Tuesday, the 18th.
The rally at St. Luke's will lv. blv
with a v'iew to the consolidait ion of lIig
Creek andl St. Luke's school disticto-s.
Dr. Geo. B. Cromer andl H on. M . F'.
Ansel, of Greenville, have been iunvited
to be p)resent and to dlelive'r addiressv'..
The rally at St. Paul's will look to
wards the consolidation of St . Paunl's
and .Jolly Street dlistricts. Invit at ions
to dleliver addresses have been extendedc(
to Prof. J1. G. Clinkscales, of V'''l'ord
College, and Prof. J1. B. O'Neall gollo
way' of Williamst on.
Picnic (dinners will Lie furnished on
both occasions.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
C iOLLECTrOR -- rustwvorthy younag
man to travel; no canvassing;
salary $18 weekly and1 expenses; chanice
for p)romotion; exp)eriencee unecessary;
must be sober and1 steadly. Address L.
A. Martin, Charleston ,S. C.
L~ OST onl streets of Newberry a
JLeather Bill-Case contai'ning
valuable papers. Reward will be given
for its return to W. K. Sligh.
WANTED --to sell finest breedl Ife
Vg ian H-ares; young stock. Wite (
for prices. C. M. Graham, P acolelt, S. C.
O'N ACCOUNT OF SIlORTl WiI EATl
Jcrop the Newberry Roller Mill
will not grind afteir September 1st.
LRU IT TREES -MrNIi. H. S. Perryv
represents Smith Bros. Nursery,
Concord, Ga., andl will be glad to have
your ordlers for fruit trees.
[ 'iUT1 OFF JUST ONE D)RINK P'Elt
Uweek at the soda fount and the
savings wvill enable you to drink the
very best Morning Glory Coffee every
(lay during the month. T1ry this high
grade coflee. Sold only by D)avenport,
& Cavenaugh.
T) LACKSMIT H1 SIl10P. -- .Just opened
I. in Mower building. in front of jail.
Prepared to dlo all kinuds generalI re'pair
work and horse sho2ing. Prices reason
able. H-. F. Ai>Y & Co.
I T ELP WANTED, MA LE. Manu
A A faictuner wants reliab)le mant to
deliver and collect; horse 'and wagon
and $150 depjosit niecessary ; $21 a week
andl expenses, permanent . l"ranklin
Box 78, Philadelphia, P'a.
T AT1E F"LATI DUTJICH CA BBAGE
.i Plants for sale at I15c. per huznd red
b)y F"rancis Bobb, Prosperit.y, S. C. , for
winiteir cabbage.
W l NOTI BtJV TIH JE hV.'.-T'
You canf U'io i fromit ( ;y Dan.~u
h-l' ve ryt,bing, to be, had fromi a
fi rst-el a-vs Je welr I ' S8 ore. 'The ti t,.st
and liIarge-- slte k of spfectaclIes andu
eyeg lasses in the State.
LITTLE MOUNTAIN REUNION.
Crowd Numbered About 3,000 Persons.
Very Pleasant Day for the Friends
of Ntwberry College.
The annual reunion of the alumni,
students and friends of Newberry Col
lege, for Newberry and Lexington
counties, was held at Little Mountain
on Friday. The crowd was about as
large as for several years past, mum
bering in all probably three thousand
persons. Two hundred and seventy-five
tickets were sold from Newberry.
The day was very pleasantly spent.
Every section of Newberry and Lexing
ton counties, and many other counties
in the State, and other States were
represented *among the alumni and
students present and old college friend
ships were renewed. Since the last
reunion at Little Mountain several have
crossed the shadowy lic.9 and their ab
sence was noted with pain. Every sur
viving member of the class of nineteen
hundred and two, which includes all
save one, was present, and many of the
other classes were well represented.
But the crowd was by no -neans con
fined to students and former students.
The crowd at Little Mountain on Fri
day had only one limit. Every person
who was there is a friend of the college.
Old people and young people and mid
dle aged were there-the elders dis
cussing old times, the young people
discussing the weather and other things.
The weather was a very fruitful topic.
For it was warm, very warm. The
mercury got a good start early in the
day and kept crawling up. The sun
shone fiercely and the mountain breezes
went out of business. But sparkling
v ater flowed from historic springs and
the people philos6phically consoled
themselves with the thought that ice
cold lemonade is good for the health in
the good ol summer time, any way.
Several earnest and thoughtful ad
dresses in the interest of education
were delivered. The first speaker was
Mr. B. W. Wessinger, followed by
Prof. S. J. Derrick and Col. E. H- Aull.
After dinner Prof. E. B. Wallace,
superintendent of education for Rich
land county, spoke. Dr. George B.
Cromer, president of the college, made
a short address also. The speeches
were received with good attention.
Many of those present brought picnic
dinners with them. A very excellent
barbecue dinner was served )y Mr.
A. N. Boland.
The Little Mountain Reunion Asso
ciation elected the following officers
for another year
President, Prof. S. J. Derrick.
Vice-President, lon. 1). Frank Efird.
Secretary, W. Aug. Shealy.
Treasurer, W. A. Counts.
DR. VOIGT ACCEPTS.
The Position of Dean of the Lutheran The
ological Seminary of the United
Synod, South.
Dr. A. G. Voigt has accepted the
posit,ion of (lean of the faculty of the
Southern Theological Sem inary, to suc
ceed the Rev. J. A. Morchead, who re
signed to accept the presidlency of Roa
noke College, Salem, Va. This position
wvas tendleredl Dri. Voigt at the recent
meeting of the board of (directors held
in Charlotte.
Trhe news of Dr. Voigt's acceptance
wvill be received with a gm~at deal of
p)leasure throughout the Southern
Church. D)r. Voigt is one of the ablest
men in the Church and his connection
wvith the seminary will lend very mate
rially to the wveight and influence of
that institution, and consequently to the
entire Church.
Dropped Dead.
John James, an 01(1 negro man living
on Duflie Sligh's p)lace near Ebenezer
church, dropped dleadl Thu rsday a ftcr
noon. lie ate a hearty (dinner Thurs
(lay andl after dinner wvent out to feed
some stock. Returning he sat down on
the dloor-steps. In a few moments he
comp)lained to his wvife of (dizziness and
p)assed away almost immediately. Cor
onier Lindsay was summoned and car
ried Dr. J1. M. Kibler with him. The
verdlict of the coroner wvas that James
came to his death from natural causes.
Dr. Kibler p)ronounced it a ease of
heart failure. .James was about 60
years of age.
To Teach~ in Florence County.
The followving is from the Florence
correspondlence of the News and( Cou
rier of Sunday:
''Miss Blanche D)avidson, of Newv
b)erry, has heen elected principal of the
Bethlehem gradedl school, at Bethlehem,
in this county, and will take charge at
the opening of the school in September.
She comes highly recommended as a
teacher."
Is Arm Biroken.
Samuel, the little son of Mr. S. P.
Crotwell, had his arm broken on Satur
day. The little boy was ridling a mule
arnd the mule in an attempt to b)ite at
a b)unch of grass pulled him off with the
bridle ren the little boy falling on
his arm and breaking it near the elbow.
Trhe am was set, and it is not thought
that the fracture willI have any serious
results.
Sick Headache.
"For~ seve'ral years my wvife wais
troubled with wliat physicians called
sick headache of ai very severe characi
ter. She doctored wvit.h several emi
nent physicians and at a great expense,
only to g rowv worse until she was uin
able to (10 any kind of work. About a
year a go she began taking Chamner
lain's toac and inver T'ablets and
Stoday weighs more than she ever did
before and is real well,'' says Mr. Geo.
- E. Wright of New London, New York.
For sale by Wm. E. P'elham & Son and
Presperity n)rn Co.
Clearai
'OF
SUMMEI
WILL COMMENC
I am determined to
every dollar's worth of S
Store. We must do this
for the Immense Fall St<
coming season. The ch
almost your own price
High-class Goods is now
200 Large White Bed Spreads wc
$ 1, your choice as long as theN
10 pcs. 44 in. Organdy, Pink, Nia
world 25c and 35c yd., your c
About 5 doz. Ready Made Seets, f
as they last 33 1-3c each.
2000 yds. English Long Cloth, sh(
yd., to be closed out this week
1 5 pcs. Checked Muslin worth 8 1
25 pcs. Checked Muslin worth 12
About 200 Ladies' Turnover Coll
your choice as long as they las
A big lot of Umbrellas and Parasc
for 79c.
200 pairs Boy's Knee Pants wort.
About 15 doz. Men's Negligee Shi
Silver Brand"--you all know U
the Mimnaugh Price during th
Our entire line Men's Negligee Sh
sale only 39c.
Our onire line of Men's, Ladies'
Shoes to go this week for alnc
Now is your time to
MIMNAUGH'
S~NEWBERRY'S C
To the Public at Large!
tioni lookinig to givinig cheapl pro--I
teetioni in t his county, we take
p)1lsm-eIt in r'ecommIieninig to te
peop le as a wvhole, the Work men's
II in'i I 'rot 'c t ive' A\ssociationi of
Ainerien, as lin g the best Lhing
mn t he way ol .-ick, aLccidlent and "
buiiriail b enielits, in ex istence. 'We
write from the age of 121to(15.
y,oui m-e( sick one wee&, w a
youn St; per weekl and at. the dleath
of a memnber' $50 a a buriial fund able gooc
t on against sick ne.ss or acciet m e r s t u
at co(st, eani get it by applying toso epi
elither l'iugenie S. Werts, Secre
may and T''ea:i: rer, ,I. W. ICar- WA/h ite (Go
hardlt , 'residlent , or..W. R(t'eed' ear,ifL
(County Agent. e uiu
To t he Secrretar and Tv110lreaisurier of the andIIa
Wor k mieni 5 111 m 1 Prot (ctive A sso
(uoln of' A ieie'ii M erce riz
I certainly appreen:te thie wiomiptness,
ini you patying my hunsbIand, ''homas 11. w III be
llees ik benef(O(it an uria l fnndi(s.
caen heart ily reconnilnendu the coim- L--. awn s, li
t.o tcost. Aly huissandlhadganly pai
thirty- live ('(ntl (35ec) inito,the t.reasurv~ Ties for P
atrrcivinig his po)licy, and( the coim'-Do
Panfy hais fuiltilled its promise to a let-Dot
(er. I think11 every man(I, woman and tage of ti
chlild( in the county, that is t wel ve years
olkl, ought. Ie hav ai&(' policy ini the Work -
menOl's Untion P'roteetilve Associat.ion of
Aimer'ica. "ir'st. why, because i! is a
home (ompanily; sondoro the mlonecy is
all kept right atI hiome; thIird' you get it
at (cost t n ourth t hle ass(c iat lion is (do -
ingr what G od has I aught us to do, help ~
(onet anoth and 11 t here is no het Hi' way ______________
to obey I lhe commndii of the I.ord than
to link toigetheril in t his grand Ass~ocia
t.ioni. I c'ainnot pra'ise5 t lie A ssociat ion T~ EJA C H
((io high for what it. ha-i done for ml iy A I" IIT i C'i
huisbandl, Th'los. II . lI e'(ve s. MIay, youI all J s vanced~ f>
ever' live and c'arry' oni th gooI tvork No. 8 TIowns~hi
is iy beii st wishess to I ho' AssoemiItion-11 lifthI day of O)c
miark . ( E0. W,
Who Is IIe? yI.L
Who is it t hat. makes leewero-nusn G;IxO. A.
iEAT..
ice Sale
ALL~P
I GOODS
E TOMORROW AT
UGW S.
put Good-bye Prices on
iumner Goods in our Big
in order to make room
>ck we expect to carry the
ance of chances to buy at
Anything you want in
offered to you.
irth 75c and 85c and some worth
last 59c each.
I, Red and Hilleo worth all over the
ioice as long as it last for only loc yd.
ul. size, worth 50c and 65c, as long
)rt lengths, worth I Oc and 12 1-2c
for 6 1 -2c:
-3c and I Oc, now only 4 1-2c.
1-2c and I Sc, now only 8 1-3c.
ars left worth I cc and I 5c each,
t 2 for 5c.
Is worth $ and $ 1.25, your choice
35c and 40c, your choice 19c pair.
rts, "Lion Brand" and "Gold and
iese brands sell for $1 each, but
is sale is only half price, that's 50c.
irts worth 50c and 65c, during this
, Misses' and Children's Low cut
>st a song.
upply your wants, and
Sis the place.
.FOR
POT CASH"-...
N'0||| V at e will put the
UO JULT 1s I kifeinaseo
s. We are heavily stocked in sum
and are determined to unload at
e. We have thousands of yards of
ods in India Linens, Persian Lawns,
and sheer, Stripe Lawns, Nainsooks
-as, all to go at very low prices. Our
ad White Goods are unsurpassed and
ncluded in this sale. All colored
imities, Batiste, Swisses, Mulls and
s to go at sacrificed prices. Oxford
/len, Ladies, Misses and Children.
fail to visit our store and take advan
e many bargains we will offer.
Yours for business,
J. WOOTEN.
R WANTED.
tober antl runs se v(eIn i le,'No(g N . 57
SO W l'1"r10 I AJ )lu ,
~ i'~~~ 4hTuKynights of Pytimtha,
MIY.. .r. :. and :.

xml | txt