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r I . 1 /tl ... ..... . . .?' _.<
Vin v ll.tl.l? I VT IfM ll. V
S i; i
/?.,..(,. thc A'< ?M
l i:- following plaitl IlUt tilKII'-'htflll
A suggestive -. nunn against ?1 IIr?
'.' r. a crime now so rouiinon in our
- i si tu and never capitally punished
ir h ere it i- committ-''] by white men. j
delivered in thc iVcsbytcriaii j
<fhurch. nt Vorkvillc, hy thc pastor. :
; . W - Neville. The suggestions
? *p. e.h t? i:il niel i?" hail, in all ?
.<.? .- : homicide, should receive thc
-.: msidcrat iou of om people if:'
' i-;, arc reilly in earnest in their ex
.. ? .i?u wi -li lei put a stop i" i he
rc'1 alence ?if bloody crimes
"M ovf r. ve shall take no -.it: -
t."ti fur the hie of a murderer,
.v!??. li ir- guiltj of death . 1 ?it !... shall
'r.relybe put o> death." . Numbers
\ ?.y. v. 1.
This text luii!'-*-- to attention
:'. e gnni ral subject "! iii ord er.
I..rt ii . .?. usidci fir sd i III en or in i ly
! iii. i-i j tue. '.'"1 ti .ele- ii- in I lis
v "? til ii murder is. oui "f tili.1 inx. t
.t ". iou.- clinics thal can he coiiiniit
? mali and our cnlightenou
inii?iietit corroborates (iud - csliinati
' this sin. There is more involve!!
ri tiiis ?in. perhaps, than in any
:lu-r. In niilci to realize, to some
'..vteut. al least, the comprehensive
- veep "f thc issues involved in iliis
r ti. just consider, l'or a moment, how
the mau who is murdered i.- affected.
. <. is ushered into thc untried and
?vf ii I realities of eternity, and, as a ,
ile, without a moment . warning,
i- .-onuectioii with this world is for
cer! sc \N?riid and his dest iny is cten
ll; .-. 1, d.
The . . m who commit- murder i * as
s lining a prerogative which belongs
. (?nd exclusively, and one which :s'
rspecially sacred to Him. Hence thc
un who takes this prerogative and
Eerei'cs it without thc diicct penni.-- j
^ .on "I < ?od is guilty ol' a very Iicinous j
..?nie in t he sight of < !od.
Murder i- sacrilege in dod .- sight.
It is iutinilely different from laking
the life of a dumb brute, lt is not
.dy violating a commandment of
'Jod-this is bad enough - bul it is
'.Refacing thc image of tied. It is
practically au effort to put an cml to a
} cing who is made in thc image of
I'od. Yes, thc murderer docs all he
.in to annihilate not only a product
1 i i od s creative power, but a person
'?rho was made in the image of <iod
..nd who bears upon his very being the
.tamp ol' Heity.
Ob, how deep a man has sunk into
ihc depths of iniquity whoean commit
iliis crime;! liun?itti 'augusto is too
Tfeak to depict thc real charaotcr of
..his niu. It is aa black as hell itself.
Take as au example to illustrate the
.cal character of th?8 sin the horrible
?rime committed a short time ago at
hake City, in our own beloved State.
*'?y looking at that crime you can have
? Jinc conception as the real character
of murder. Look at the dark picture.
Vien going to the home of an unpro
tected family in the darkness of thc
ight. while thc inmates of that home
are asleep, and actually setting lire to
ihc house; and thon shooting the poor !
reatares down like rabbits as they :
:.y to escape from the advancing !
flumes! See that mother, with the j
.rue instinct of a motlier, carrying in j
her anns her infant child, thus help- |
itig thu helpless, and these Genda in
human form actually shooting the lit- j
:le innocent child! Could the devil j
himself have been guilty of a more j
atrocious crime? And just to think,
..iy friends, that this cowardly crime,
ibis devilish deed, was committed by
South Carolinians' We have been
i reud of our bravery and chivalry; and
ustly so; but a black blemish has
Leen placed upon ? - fair escutcheon.
Who would have ught that a suffi
ficnt number of South Carolinians,
even from the mountains te thc sca
voard, could have been found who
would commit such a cowardly act!
.'jet us hope that thc number in our
beloved State who are capable of com
mitting such u crime is very small.
In thc next place let nie call your
attention to the fact that this crime
is on the increase, especially in this
ountry. Statistics show that mur- ;
der in the United States is increasing i
with startling and alarming rapidity. !
Thc number has been growiog until j
now there aro more thau ten thousand i
homicides committed in this country '
?n one year. The number did not c.v.- I
feed thc one thousand mark till ISSI?.
Just think of it; more than ten times ;
as many homicides now as there were 1
'"weivc years ago! Then consider how
ihe number of lynchings has increased j
in this country. In 1880 there were
in thc United States 133 lynchings, j
:md in 1805 there were 263, nearly !
twice as many in loss than ten years.
When we study these figures it is
not surprising that thoughtful people
are everywhere considering the sub
ject and trying to devise some means
by which the great evil may be abated.
In England, which basa population of
?bout 30,000,000. there arc only 377
y murders on an average every year.
Truly can wc say that our land is a
/ polluted land, and that wc a,rc living
in an agc of murder as far as this
. .country is concerned.
< J \ I ! I ( ' I I I I I < ' ' !
Lit H ^ ('pl)Si(loi HOW - ! 111. ?
enusi ts which hay? i< ?i ! the increase
nf th is crime io tl?:- country. ^ ?HJ<
tintes h} 'i i>ru\i i : ?? / t hv ViiUses <>f a
malady, at; ? Iii ea.? ?? us renn ly < an he
Wh.it arc t :,. ansi . for -.. mindi
ld'iod.-hi -I in oin ian.i '
< li . .. irs . tl ii?, .'n at cau.->e -.f mur
dor is ti.- depravity "f the hitman
heall. Th? li? ait doe? it ful ?hove
all things and desperately wicked.'
W ini til.- depravity of the human
I., an th. fountain I.' ad of this
deadly stream ol murder ami i ri i . | ii ?
ty, it i- nol tho cause that demanda
our attention just now, for this cause
has hi-i ii in existen.yor since thc
Iii-t murder was committed, ?nd it
will continue t" i xi-i a long is there
i- a human heart that romain- in a
state ol' total '!. |?ia\ ?ty.
Let a - (iOt . ?-.Offif." ..!' t!i ca ?.
which Iii vi ii?i n at work for tim j asl
few year.- a- iiislrn iciits in inereasiiig
thc n iiiii"-! ol homicides in our laud,
1. Sentimentalism of thc ai;** is one
cause. Many nu n think thal ii is
?.?lidiaron- t?. punish even th? most
notorious scoundrel who has commit
ted an atrocious crime, execptjn the
mildest manner. This idea lias :.?.?
taken hoid of thc people in sotsc
ijiiartcrs that they have practically
annihilated in their wh ked ami dis
torti'd imaginations tho reality of sin,
ami tin- doctrine "I retributive, jus
liee This now theology has gone in
to .- uno churches and even into sonic
pulpits. Von can heal "f moil even
in iii - j tiij. ic n w ! outing at tin- doe
trine "I' future punishment, and these
men profess to ho minister.-' ?-I thal
t'hn-t whose preaching had sp much
of this doctrine in it. They arc too
sentimental, falsely o called, and too
cowardly, rightly so called, to preach
what Christ preached. They have HO
magnified the "love of i ?od that they
have completely destroyed in their
minds tho justice of (Ltd.
As long as thc tendency continues
in this direction you may expect an
increase of crime, not only of murder,
hut ol' other crimes also. If murder
is to he arrested in its bloody and
hellward march, there must bc a re
turn in our believing, and in our
preaching, and in our practice to thc
doctrines taught by Christ and Paul
ami Augastinc and Knox and Spur
geon. You teach men that Cod is all
love and only love, and that the doc
trine of future punishment is a freak
of thc bewiidored imagination; then
you open the flood-gates of iniquity
and our count?y will be swept by a de
luge of destruction. Men may think
that they are in this way destroying a
hell in the world to come, but they
arc in reality laying the foundation
for a hell in this world as well as in
thc future world.
2. Lack of homo training is another
oause of the increase in crime. I
think that any man of serious thought
who takes a calm aud dispassionate
view of the situation along this line
will certainly behold a scene which is,
in thc highest degree, alarming and
distressing. Whenever authority in
the home is not exorcised by tho par
ents and is ignored by the children,
as it is at thc present day, it takes no
man of broad intelligence to explain
the prevalence of so much crime in
our country. The home is the foun
tain head of society, and tho stream
can never rise above thu fountain.
You sow thc wind in the home and
you will reap the whirlwind in socie
Wc see the bad effects of this lack
of home train inc manifesting them
selves everywhere in the land-in the
school room, in the State government,
and in society generally. People
have very little respect for properly
constituted authority, and very little
reverence for law. The teacher who
tries to administer discipline in his
school to-day. especially as it was
prescribed by one of thc wisest men
that ever lived, is in great danger of
incurring the wrath aud displeasure of
thc parent. People to-day are a great
deal wiser (in their own estimation)
than ever Solomou was. Ile believed
in thc proper usc of the rod, but peo
ple uaw look upon that instrument as
relic of a barbarous age. Yes, and we
arc reaping the fruits of this so-called
superior wisdom, and we arc going to
reap more of thom, if things continue
as they arc now going. I would
rather have the old, unadulterated
Puritanism of thc past in our homes a
thousand times, than thc reckless
government which prevails in so many
j families to-day.
I I?. Disregard for law and thc author
I i tic??- of thc law is another cause
! which is at work in producing so
I much ? rime. The spirit of lawless
j ness seems to have taken hold of the
j people in every section of the land,
j The great question that concerns
j many is: How can I violate thc law
! and escape punishment? They have
! no respect, whatever, for the law, nar
for thc authorities of the law. Thc
violation of the law troubles them no
more than the eating of a palatable
and wholesome: meal would Jo when
lht-y are hungry. I'eople should bc
taught to reverence the law and to
!? ^ '?i <i; lin- oifi?"cf*h 1 ! tin.- law as
servants nf th<- Almighty. And until
'.his h done there will !/?. no change
for th-- h< 11. i in the present stitt- of
alf air .-.
I Intemperance causes many mur
j dcrs. How many men haye been
ushered into eternity without anio
j ru * - ri L s warning hy this enemy of man
. kind! And yet there are many peo
ple win? want t<i license this agen
cy "I evil and sen<l it abroad through
the land upon it-- mission of destruc
Carrying concealed deadly weap
ons i.-, another cause of sci many mur
tJerr*. lt seems that there arc many
men to-day who ?"<>k upon thc pistol
asa necessary part of their toilet, lt
certainly has a had look. The man
who carries thc pistol is prepared lo
use it when ibo opportunity presents
itself, lie certainly would not carry
ii n:ih he thought lhere wa- a prob
j ability that jig would need it. When
j a man carries a pistol in hi- pocket it
i i- frc'iui ntlv au evidence that lie ear
j rios muroci in ins peart, -.tinny ii
j "nan i a- ?HM II killed hy tho ready pis
toi whiidi was close it hand who
would never have been killed if the
pistol had no! been there. Such hill
iiigs usually result from some momen
tary excitement. Ii* the men involved
hat! timo to think about the issues at
stake, perhaps, in nine cases out of
ten tho killing would never occur.
Hut. ih:' ready pistol is at hand to do
its work: it is brought into r?quisi
tion and life i* destroyed.
'i. Failure to execute the law is thc
las! cause that 1 shall mention, and
this cause needs to be emphasized.
Tho fact that .-o many murderers are
acquitted encourages this crime, and
has been one of the chief causes of its
increase In IHSli th ?re were in this
country I.Ho homicides and only
eighty-three legal executions. In
1S??"? there were 10,f>00 homicides aud
about 1?S legal executions. More
than seven times as many homicides
in less than len years, and uot twice
as many legal executions! Herc is a
satisfactory explanation of the rapid
and alarming increase of this crime.
Our Courts fail to do their duty. In
stead of being Courts of justice, as
they arc called, they are frequently
places where justice is outraged, lt
is almost impossible these days to con
vict a man who has money and social
Let mc call your attention now to
1. The slayer should be brought to
a speedy trial. The longer thc mur
derer can have his case put off, oi
_.J '. -. iL. /'....-t.. il.? ??.nnMi
".'ii Ll ll U tU CA in -in, vuumt?, mu utiuupji.1
thc probability that he will bc cleared
of his crime. If he. has a bail case,
this is thc course he pursues. How
many guilty men have gone free be
cause their cases have been Mostponed
from time, till thc people have lost
interest in them or some importan!
witness had died. It is a shame
The newspapers tell of a case that oe
curred recently in Alabama, wher^ a
man murdered a woman. It took live
years to settle thc case. The man had
advantage of five trials. At the firsl
he was sentenced to death; at tilt
second, to life imprisonment: at tlu
third, to fifty years' imprisonment: al
tho fourth to ten vears imprisorr
ment, and at the fifth he was cleared
altogether. This may be an extreme
case, but it illustrates what is goinj
on every day in our huid.
When a human being is killed thc
matter ought to be settled just assoot
as possible. The law ought to bc sc
framed that an extra Court could bc
held iu such cases, and have thc mat
who is charged with sucha crime trice
immediately. If the man is innoccm
hu ought to want this; and, if he i:
guilty, thc community and law anc
justiec ought to demand it. If thi
j could be done-and it can be-it woulc
I exert a tremendous influence in th.
right direction. Hut how is it now
Everything seems to be io thc mur
derer's favor. Thc poor mau, who i:
dead, has very few rights, even befon
the law, as it is administered at tin
the present day. And yet Cod':
word says that the murdered man'
cause is so just and righteous as t?
demand nothing less than the blood o
thc man who shed his blood and to de
mand it as early as possible.
Suppose that a murder case eouh
be settled, as a rule, in ten days aftc
thc crime had been committed, am
the guilty man executed in twelv
days after the murder! What an im
pression it would make on thc cntir
mcomunity and what a terror it woul
bc to evil-doers! Hut the way thing
arc oonductcd now thc time whir
elapses between thc commission of th
crime and the final adjudication of th
case is so long. that, practically, i
the minds of the people, there is n
connection between thc two event?
Thc murder seems like a dream.
2. A large reward ought to be o ff ere
for the mau who has done thc killing
and when it is known who committc
thc deed, thc reward ought to bc ol
fered for the man, and not simply fe
his conviction. A reward offered fe
a man's conviction is a very weak ir
ceutive these days to induce people t
try to capture him. When fi ma
. . ?:? ; ; &. . ......
flues from the authorities, it is prima
arie evidence that he is guilty. l''or.
i- u rule now it is to tin- nitcrcsj even 1
-1' tin- guilty man to give himself up.
)o f?-w ;ir<- convicted these days that ?
usually the safest place for tin; mur-1
derer is in tl.?: Court room, for he may
expect soon to be made free there by!
law. When cue person takes the life J
of another and flees from the law. the
State ought tu offer a \ery large re*
ward for the man. This would be
productive of two good results-it
would encourage a faithful clF?Tt to I
secure the man. and it would make j
thc impression on the minds of the
people that the State puts a high valu
ation on human life*.
:!. The man who has killed his Iel- I
low man ought not to be let out on j
bond, guilty or innocent. He maybel
innocent of murder. If so. there is |
no disgrace in remaining a few day?
in prison. A speedy trial will soon
set the innocent man free. The right'
t<> let men out ?JU bond who are
charged with murder is greatly abused,
and no doubt has been thc cause <>('
manya guilty man becoming free in
the cud. It i> almost impossible!
!.nvict a ?nan who has been out "ii
bond, practically a free man. The
murderer knows tins, Hence about
thc first thing his lawyers -io after ho]
has been placed in jail is to try to get
him out t > 11 bond. The law ought to j
he so changed that this evil will bc I
I. The law against carrying con
cealed deadly weapons ought to be en
forced better than it is. It is a good
law. In fact, it would be well to have
a law forbidding the manufacture and
sale of the pistol. There is very lit
tle legitimate [business for thc pistol
to do in this world; it is so small, com !
pared to thc great evils wrought by it ;
that ?ts utter destruction and annihi
lation would be a groat blessing to thc J
f>. Thc people ought to hold the of
ficers of the law responsible. If the
dltccrs fail to enforce the law thc
people ought to rebuke and condemn
this failure in no uncertain sounds,
ii ptiDiic sentiment against lawless-j
ness were stronger, if tilts officers
knew that they would be held respon
sible by thc people, then there would
be a more rigid enforcement of the
law, and this, of course, would de
crease the lawlessness that uow pre
vails in thc land. Public sentiment
needs to be toned up and made so
strong that it will be felt both by thc
evil doer and by the officer of thc law.
(1. Thc law against murder should
be enforced. Thc guilty man should
be punished. The penalty that is
prescribed against murder both by hu
man and Divine law is death. Hear
what i?od snys: <;Mnri>nvfir. ye shrill
take no satisfaction for the life of a
murderer, which is guilty of death;
but he shall bc surely put to death.'*
Again, "Whoso sheddeth man s blood,
by niau shall his blood bc shed; for in
thc image or ?ou made he him." This !
is God's law on the subject of mur
Fresli fro ir
T? A mmT TI c
XV A J. X?j?ii
? ass. ?gain buying Hage-Baye
If you need a good
AT bottoBo prices, either for Cash or on
my line. I will swap you a New Steve
give you the market price for your Catt
Stove before cotton-ptant;ng time.
Tinware, Crockery, Ul
Thanking you all for past favor?, a
If you want to have a good
Gardon plant good Seeds.
WE ARE SELLING D. M.
Buiat's Seedling Irish Potatoes, Ye
plying Onions for planting. See us hef
Or anything in the Grooery line. OUI
Yours for bu si nea?
der. Ti.e murderer has caused il cu th,
and he is to pay tho penalty of suffci"
?rig death himself. There is no al
ternative. There is no recommenda
tion to mercy. This is a modern de
scernid nf human origin. Death is
the penalty, lt is severe, but no
mure so than thc crime.
Thc way to stop murder is to en
force thc law agaiust the erirae. As
long as the murderer stands a good
?."nance to bc acquitted there will still
be an increase in this crime. Hut if a
man knows that murder is the sure
road to thc gallows bc will think a
long time before he will commit the
crime-in fact, he will think about it
so long that in thc great majority of
eases thc crime will never bc commit
ted, at least as far as the overt act is
concerned, lt is said that when capi
tal punishment was abolished in Italy,
in 18U5, that there was an increase of
murders of 42 percent. The best way
to decrease the number of murders is
to increase the number of hangings.
In conclusion, let UH ._'<> away from
this place deeply impressed with the
gravity of this subject. It is impor
tant that all good people and all good
agencie.- should raise their voices and
their influence agaiust this gigantic
evil, which has been on the increase
to such an alarming extent in the last
few years, The press, thc pulpit and
the people ought to unite their forces
and their resources to crush out this
atrocious and national crime.
- ? great many men who began
life pooi are holding their own re
- mm ? Wf - -
Cured of Mood Tolson After Fifty-Two
Blood Dahn Co., Atlanta. Ga.
Gentlemen: In 1S72 a 'small pimple
broke out on my leg. It began eating
and in four mouths I was treated by a
physician of Talladega County. Ala.,
where I lived eighteen years. Ile rc
leivcd it fora short while, lu six
weeks it broke out again in both legs,
also on my shoulder. Two small
bones were taken out. It continued
until 1870. In this time i had twelve
different physicians. They told nie
the only remedy was amputation; that
it could never be cured, Foi* six
months I could not walk a step. I
went to Mineral Wells, Texas, spent
$300.OU: came home: went to Hot
Spriugs, Ark., staid nine months-all
failed to cure me. In 1887 I came
back to Biriniugham, Ala. I was ad
vised to write you, which I did. You
wrote me that B. B. B. would cure
mc, and I could get the medicine from
Nabors & Morrow, P-uggist, of our
city. 1 had finished my fifth bottle
my legs began to heal, and in less than
two months I was sound and well.
That has been nearly two years ago,
and no sign of its return yet. I have
spent in cash over $400.00, and B. B.
B. done the work that all the rest
failed to do. You have my permis
sion to publish this. I have traveled
so ??uch trying te get- well that my
cure is well known. Fifty-two doc
tors have treated me in the last 17
years. All they did was to take what
money J had, and done me no good.
I am now a well man. Prof. C. H.
Banger, Shady Dale, Ga.
For sale by Druggist.
Price $1.00 per large bottle. _____
im m. nil
IT, CANE SEED.
ORR DRUG CO.
iS, RAG-S !
them up ana orang mern ana
E OR STOVE
i time for a good Note don't, fail to see
for your old'one or ior Cattle, and
le. Now is the time to get you a good
las*. Lamp Goods, &c.9
nd soliciting a continuance of same
JOHN T. BURRIS8.
. FERRY & CO'S. SEED !
i they are the beat.
How and While Onion Setts, Multi
ore you buy your
i PRICES ARE RIGHT.
O8B0RNE & BOLT.
HS 1 Wr. ' ri*
.TZTZS 1 For Infanta and ChildreTh
Cilttii lThe I(ind You Hau
Sta^lBl?li I Always Bought
?vc?etablcPrcpaialtonroTAs- S A
slm?atiiig?KFoodflti?lHcgula- ii - //
?ngUu^StoiimdaanfiBowc?s?f ? J?66trS tJl6 ^
PromotesT)i?slion,Checrfid- 9 ^ Jr *JiM
ness and RckSt.Contains neither v Af AJ???
Oprjm.Morohine nor Mineral. gs Ul #I\ \ft/
NOT NARCOTIC. ;. Jv\\lP'
J\unp?\tn Set d' . Sa m Ja 9
st?x.Scsuia * 1 , - 5 aVw
AtAtVc S*fts - I DB i
MSSm^'Sm?u ' [ ? ? |?\\ ? ll I il F
?fe, ; ?g Jg. ST ?# -
? Apcrfcct Remedy forConstipa- ?H ? ^1 IV* S\ H! I
hon, Sour Slomach.Diarrhoea, jw I \AV
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- il V?OB U^^?
I ness and Loss OF SLEEP. H \/f IOU H?V?
Tac Simile Signoluxc of ?j
ni:i!^ifiii I ^
^,..',w ^. u??iMTi<'T*r T:<E CCNTAUR COMMN*. NIW vom cm.
GEORGIA CRACKER TOBACCO
We have it to wholesale and retail. Also, Sullivan's 'T. C. D." ai
Our Own,"' 13i*jj Winston. Harvey's Nat. Leaf, Cannon Ball-in tact, v
have twenty-six varieties of Tobacco to retail from. Also, fifteen varieties)
omoKiiig iooUcc ?. beixer gei our prices and examine our goods.
Old Time Seed Tick t o9ce 8 lbs for 81.00.
Kinguu's Pure Lard in Tu hs und Tins, always voliablt.
The fiuest Can Goods in our city. Try us.
Armour's "Star" Hams and Kingau's Breakfast Ba?ou.
Potato Seedlings. Buist's Early Rose, Peerless, Goodrich, Beauty of H
brou, Burbanks. Onion Sets, Peas and Beans in bulk.
Reliable, Higli Grade Fertilizer.
Fresh lot SOUR KRAUT.
HioMSj. H. B. FANT & SON.
NOW S3 THE TIME !
To RllW ^llAAC
I U UH J UIIU VJ
Cheaper than you ever
bought them before. . .
OUR Stock of Pall and Winter Shoes is entirely too large, and we d?r
propose to carry them over until next Fall, consequently we have
MARKED THEM DOWN
To prie?s that will move them. We don't advertise selling out at cost, bi
our goods and prices speak for themselves. So call when in need of Hhst
and be convinced of what we say.
csu Remember, we will not be undersold by any Firm in Town.
Yours for Shoes,
The Yates Shoe Co,
Vader Masonic Temple, Andersen, 8. S.
THIS S3 MG FAKE !
That Jewelry Palace
WILL. R. HUBBARD'S.
NEXT TO F. and M. BANK,
Mas the Largest, Prettiest
and Finest let of . . .
XMAS AND WEDDING PRESENT
IN THE CITY.
Competition don't cnt any ice with me when it comes to prices. 1
buy goods to keep. I want the people to have them. Gold and
Watches, Sterling and .Plated Silverware, Jewelry, Cloaks, Lamps,
Spectacles, Novelties of all kinds. Rogers' Tripple Plate Table Knives *r.3
par Sst. A world beater.
_ _ WILL R HUBBARD^
BIG BA RCAI? S F? R, J A NU AR Y, 1898
CLOTH INC', j
A Big and Complete line. Something to pleas* alt. Beat part. Price? to suti^
times. Lilatp? r Men's Suits fa-osa ?1.7?isp. noys Sails from Cae. op. 9-ouste *
Wool Jeana Pants 98c.
DRESS ?ODDS. u
I hive a big line of New and 8tyllsh Gooda of all kinda, on which I bave knot?
tb? bottom out of prices.
CLOAKS AND CAPES.
A line that will tickle yon, esneciaHv pri?e?.
y ' UNDERWEAR.
Ladles' Undervests from 10o. up. Men's Undorvest* from 12 Jc. np.
' SHOES, HATS AND CAPS.
Just come and see for yourself.
Great bis; No. 7 Stoic* 05 OO.
A larfte fresh lot bought low.doara-will sell yon the nama way.
Heoumber, 1 am hi the Cotton and Cotton Seed market to slav.
Two rod bot stoves if your are cold. Years iw Bargains,
Rs A. LEWIS, Belton, 8. C.