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EXTRA TERM OP COURT
To Be Held on the 6th of April to Try the
Negro Ravisher Now Lodged
in County Jail.
Solicitor Thomas S. Sease has recom
mended to Governor Heyward that he
appoint a special judge to hold an extra
term of the Court of General Sessions
for Newberry County, commencing on
the sixth day of April, and continuing
'' thereafter for six days if so much time
be necessary. The main reason for
calling this extra term is the desire on
the part of the Solicitor to mete out
swift justice to the negro, George
Strother, now lodged in the Newberry
jail on the charge of rape.
Under Section 2744 of the Civil Code,
1902, the Solicitor may recommend the
appointment of special judges for. the
holding of extra terms of court when
he believes the public interests demand
it, and it shall be the duty of the Gov
ernor, on the suggestion of the Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court, to ap
point said special judge. Chief Justice
Pope has recommended that Hon. G.
Duncan Bellinger be appointed to hold
the extra term of the Newberry Court
recommended by Solicitor Sease.
Solicitor Seage came to Newbsrr,, in
person to look into this case .)n the
letter which is printed herewith and
signed by citizens of the community in
which the outrage was committed.
After a careful investigation he decided
to call the court.
Newberry, S. C., March 9, 1903.
Thomas S. Sease, Esq., Solicitor 7th
Judicial Circuit, Spartanburg, S. C.
-Dear. Sir: The undersigned, who are
relatives of Miss Emma Bowers, would
ask you to procure the holding of a
special term of the Court of General
Sessions only for Newberry County, to
be held in the very near future. This
you are authorized to do under Section
2744 of volume one.of the' Code of 1902.
The case that we are desirous of hav
ing tried at the vet y earliest practica
ble moment is the case against George
Strother on the charge of rape. As
you are aware, no true bill has yet been
found, for the occurrences out of which
the case arises are of but very recent
Either of the undersigned will be
glad to give you all the facts connected
with it, and to assist you in any way.
We feel that the public interests re
quire the holding of this special term of
Court. . This is the only way by which
we know that the spirit of lynching can
be avoided in cages of this soi. Great
forbearance has been exercised in this
matter, and the appeal has been made
to the law, and to the law only. In
other instances of the same character
the appeal has been made to the lynch
law. It is likely that the spitit evinced
in this case cannot be maintained in the
State generally, if in cases of this sort
the law is not spaedily called into opera
. tion. Yours very ti uly,
W. P. Counts,
G. W. Bowers,
0ligh's P. ., Newberry Co.
At the Lutheran Church.
The subject of the sermon next Sun
day morning will be "The Silence of
The evening service will be the
monthly "College Night" service. As
usual the music will be conducted by a
choir of.college students. The subject
of the addas will be "Lesson from
the Life~o a Youpg Man." All wvhomi
duty do nbt call elsewhere are jnvitedl
to be present.
* Beginning with Monday a series of
special services under the auspices of
the Woman's Home and Foreign Mis
sionary Society of the Church of the
Redeemer will be held each afternoon,
except Saturday, beg ;nning at 41:30
/o'cledk, continuing for three quarters o f
On Mond4ay afternoon at that hoori
there will be a woman's prayer meeting.
At the other services of the wveek,
4there will be short addresses by the
Spastor on subjects touching p)ersonal,
practical Christian life and dluty. Sub
) ject, Tuesday.-"How Jesars Comes to
Dwell in the Hena 2, and What Hie
Brings With Him;" Wednesday-"The
First Christian Missionar y;" Trhe..sday
- "Great Results for A pparently.TUrivial
Causes;" Friday -"'Under the Eye of
On the followiug Sunday morning,
the sermon will seek to answver the
question, "Why Suppot F'oreigd Mis
It Is hoped that all mnembers of the
Lutheran Church will make a special
effort to attend all these services, anid
all others will be welcome.
I A Great Stock.
Mr. .J. A. Mimnaugh has just re
turned from the Northern markets,
where he purchesed the greatest stock
of dry got dsr fui nishings, andl every
thing for ladies and for gentlemen in
the history of his business. And for
many years he has been conducting one
of the largest diy gouds and clothing
businesses in the city or in the State.
Mr. Mimnaugh is an enter.prising, up
to-date merchant, lie knows a good
stcck when he sees it, he knows how to
buy as cheaply as a good stock cani be
secured, and he never fails to give the
public the benefit of his bargains. He
advertises bargains, and his advertise
ments may be countedl on es what he
His large store at the present time is
something worth looking at whether
you intend to buy or not, He will be
glad to see his friends and when they
call upon him he will offer them some
bargains. But whether they buy or
whether they don't he will be glad to
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
Mr. W. A. Jamiesan went to Colum
bia yesterday afternoon.
Mr. E. P. Seholtz returned from
Jacksonville Fla., yesterday.
There were no sinners before Mayor
Earhardt yesterday morning.
Mr. B. H. Geer, of The State, was in
the city the past several days.
Mrs. D. D. Wallace, of Spartanburg,
is in the city the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Wallace.
Solicitor T. S. Sease, who has been
in the city the past several days, re
turned to Spartanburg yesterday.
Mrs. J. Roland Lyles, who has been
on an extended visit to relatives in the
city, returned yesterday to her home in
Mrs. M. E. Davenport, of Dennys, is
visiting her son, Mr. G. D. Davenport.
Master Belton came to Newberry with
Mr. and Mrs. Jno. T. Nagle and
Mrs. J. E. Houghton, of New York
City, are visiting their aunt, Mrs. Hol
brook, at Mrs. S. B. Jones'.
Messrs. P. H. Nelson, of Columbia,
and E. D. Blakeney and W. D. Traut
ham, of Camden, were in the city on
professional business yesterday.
Superintendant of Education E. B.
Wallace, of Richland County, who will
deliver the address before the teachers
of the county tomorrow, has be en v;sit
ing the county sehcAls w'th Sup:ei;n
tendent Wer ts this week.
Hon. M. L. Smith, of Camden, was
in the city on professional business yes
terday. Mr. Smith while a young man,
is one of the most prominent lawyers
in the State and was at the last session
elected Speaker of the House of Repre
sentatives after having served in that
body for only one term. He made one
of the best presiding oflicers in the his
toiy of the House. Withal he is a
pleiisant gentleman, and his many
friends and admirers here are always
glad to see him.
THE ODD FELLOWS.
Growth of the Order Under Grand Master
J. M. Davis' Administration --Anni
versary to be Held Soon.
Newberry is well represented in the
high offices of the secret orders of the
State. Three of her sons are at the
head of three of the most prominent
orders in the State-Great Sachem
J. H. Hair, of the Improved Order Red
Men; Grand Chancellor Geo. S. Mower,
of the Knights of Pythirs; and Grand
Master J. M. Davis, of the Independent
Order Odd Fellows. Under the wise
administration of ea-hi of these gentle
men the orders which they represent
have been enjoying a period of unex
But in this connection it is desired
simply to call attention to the work of
Grand Master J. M. Davis, of the
Grand Lodge I. O. O. F. of South Caro
lina. During his incumbency the ordei
in the State has increased in member
ship over sixty-five per cent. He has
instituted ten new lodges, andl expects
to go to Darlington in a very fewv days
to organize another. In addition to
this he has high hopes of being able to
organize several more in the near fu
ture. A good record, and one of wvhich
Grand Master Davis may well be p)roudl.
Grand Master Davis, in obedience to
a p)roclamIation issued by Grand Sire
,John B. Gociw in, hw recently issued a
p)roclamation enjoi ning uponl all subor
dinate ledges of South Carolina to take
appropriate action for the dlue commnem
oration of the twenty-sixth day of April,
1903, it heing the Eighty-Foorth Anni
versary of the Order, urging that steps
lbe taken for the proper observance of
the dlay. The p)roclamation is as fol
Agreeable to the proclamation of the
Grand Sire, andl because it is eminently
p)roper to celebrate the Anniversary of
our Order-an ordler that has (lone andl
is still doing much toward leading men
to more fully comprehend the Father
hood of Gcd and the Brotherhc>dl of
man-I, J. M. Dau s, Grard Master of
the Grand Lodge I. 0. 0. F. of South
Carolina, hereby call the attention of
all Subordinate Lc Jges to the same,
andl urge that steps be taken for the
proper observance of the day; and es
peccially for the returoing of heat ty
thanks to Almighty God for the mercies
and blessings vouchsafed to us as indi
viduals andl as an Order.
.J. M. DAVIS, Grand Master.
W. S. BROWN, Grand Sec.
Newbeony, S. C.
Mr. Willie Long and Miss Ida Baker,
of,the connty, were mlarriedl on last
Sunday aftet noon at five o'clock. Trhe
ceremons was perfot ned at the resi
dhence of th,e bridc's father, Mr. J. A.
Baker, in the presence of a large com
pany of relatives and fi lends, Rev. A.
M. A. Pittman ofTiciating.
After the very impressive ceremony
the bridal party, with a few friends,
repaired to the (lining room, where an
elegant luncheon wvas ser ved. The
young couple have the congratulations
andl best wishes of hosts of frijends
throughout the count y.
J1. Mi. M.
Give It a TrIal.
Just receivedl a fresh lot of "'Clifton"'
flour, madle of native Kentucky wvheat,
guaranteed to be the best flour in the
market. Proof of the flour is the bread,
ca.ke and pastry. Give "Clifton" a
trial, and you wvill need no argument to
convince you of its superiority. At the
DESTROYED BY FIRB.
The Residence of Mr. J. D. Davenport
Burned at an Early Hour Wednesday
The residence of Mr, J. D. Daven
port, in the north-western part of the
city was destroyed by fire at an early
hour on Wednesday morning.
The loss, including the residence and
the household goods, is estimated at
about $4,000. On the building there was
$1,200 insurance, and on the furniture
$500, making a total insurance of only
The fire origiuiated in the kitchen at
the rear end of the house. A new stove
flue had been put in on Tuesday, and
it is supposed that sparks or coals from
the defective flue found their way un
der the plastering on the wall, starting
the blaze. It was discovered by a neigh
bor at about 3.30 o'c,ek. Mr. Daven
por t and family were immediately
aroused and the alarm turned in. The
fire department responded and did faith
ful work, but owing to the headway
that had l en gained before the de
partment :-each the scene and to the
low pressure of water on account of the
elevation at this point, all efforts to
save the building were of no avail.
Only a very small part of the furniture
The residence was comprratively new,
having been erected within the past
Chief Justice Pope Takes Favorable
Action On An Application From Ker
Chief Justice Pope yesterday after
nc-n granted bail in the sum of $4,000
each to James L. Love and James H.
Kelly, charged with having murdered
Milton Clark, at DeKalb, in Kershaw
County, on the sixth day of December
last. The Commonwealth was repre
sented by Messrs. P. H. Nelson, of
Columbia, and E. D. Blakeney, of Cam
den, the applicants by Hon. M. L.
Smith and Mr. M. D. Trantham, of
The sho-ting of young Clark created
great interest at the time. He was in
his father's store at the time of the
unfortunate occurrence. It is claimed
by the State that while engaging in a
difliculty with Love he was shot in the
back by Kelly. The defense hoks
that in a general difficulty which oc
curred, whicl. difficulty wrs star ted by
the firing of a shot from the pistol of
young Clark himself, that Clark wrs
shot by his father; that Kelly did not
reach the scene until the difficulty wrs
After affidavits submitted by both
sides yesterday, Chief Justice Pope
granted the bail in the sum above men
tioned. Mr. Justice Pope held that no
arguments by counsel were necessary,
saying that he was always frank with
he brethren, that he could only :e
governed by the testimony submitted,
andl that he could not in this case lay
his he id upon his cor science and say
the proof is evident or the presumption
great. Mr. Nelson asked that the
amount of buil be fixed at $10,000. It
had L:?en broug~ht out that the ap)pli
cants are p)oor men, anud the Chief Jus
tice saidl that to fix bail in this ceqe at
$10,0 would b2 p)ractically to say to
poor people, you can't get bail. The
amount of bail wvas then fixed.
A Terrible Accident.
Thue negro engineer at Mr. Caleb
Buzhardt's saw mill, in the county, on
Tuesday was caught by a twelve-inch
belt, cart ied around Lhe wheel under
the belt, and hurled hreadlong into a
pile sawdust fifteen feet distant. At
last repoits the neg-o wvas still living
though he has probably sustained fatal
On Wednesday after ao-mn, Rev. W.
L. Seabrook organized a cless which
will meet ta ce a week until Erster,
for the study of the catechism. The
next meeting wvill be held on Saturday
afternoon, next, at four o'ckck, and
Mr. Seabrcok wouldl like to have pres
ent at that time all the young people
in his congregation wvho expect to be
confirmed at Easter.
Acquitted by a Jury.
Jack Laak, colored, when brought
before Magistrate Chappell yesterday
on a charge of violation of contract,
dlemanded a jury and was acquitted.
'rhe jury was madle up as follows:
J. HI. Caldwell, foreman, J. C. Wil
son, Jr., M. Q. Chappell and Alex Sin
Sugar Cane Culture.
"Sugar Cane Culture" is the title of
a newv book just published. It contains
chrapters about the history of cane,
botany, anat-cl imate, (drainage, varie
ties, seedlings, etc., and is nicely illus
trated. The perusal of this publication
wvill be of great value to all cane grow
ers, andl everyone can obtain a copy
free of charge, by writing for it to the
German Kali Works, 93 Nassau St.,
New York, N. Y.
The regular monthly meeting of the
teachers; of Newberry County will 1be
hel in lioundary Street "chool build
lng, tomorrow morning, beginning at
eleven o'clock. .The address wlli
be dleliveredl by Prof. E. H. Wal
lace, County Sup)terintendent of Ed
ucation ,of Richland County. Prof.
Wallace's subject will be, ''The Miis
sion of the Rural School." A full at
tendance of the teachers of the county
is earnestly urgnd.
STRUCK A WOMAN.
John Moss Knocked Down Mrs. Thos.
McIntyre and Skipped -Occurence in
the Mollohon Mill.
A great deal excitement was created
at the Mollohon Mill on last Thursday
afternoon by the brutal act of a man in
striking a woman in the face with his
clenched fist and knocking her down.
The man before he left for parts un
known said that he had provocation,
and his friends still claim that the
woman was to blame in the affair.
On the other hand, it is claimed by
Mrs. Intyre, the woman who received
the blow, and her friends, that John
Moss, the man who struck her, did so
There are many different stories of the
affair. No two persons tell it exactly
alike. It seems that on Thursday John
Moss, who was working in the weaving
room, posted notices in and around the
mill :to the effect that a base ball team
would be organized on Thursday night,
and asking those interested to meet at
Wilson's store. One of these notices
was placed above a sink in the corner
of the weave ro->m, where the opera
tives are accustomed to wash their
hands. Under this notice some one
wrote something aboui, the man who
posted it-2omee say that under it were
written the words, "the man who wrote
this is a dog mindcr," or something
to that effect. About five o'clock on
Thursday afterno-m Moss perceived
this, and asked Mrs. McIntyre, who was
standing near, whv wrote it. As to
the exact words of the question and the
reply made by Mrs. McIntyre reports
are widely differen:. It is held by
some of the operatives in the room at
the time' that Moss simply accused
Mrs. McIntyre of writing the words,
and, cursing her, knocked her down.
On the other hand, it is held by the
others that Moss simply asked Mrs.
McIntyre what she knew about it; that
thereupon Mrs. McIntyre used some
very abusive language, and Moss, in a
heat of passion, struck her.
Certain it is that hot words ensued
and that Mrs. McIntyre received a blow
which felled her to the floor. Her
nose was broken and her face bruised
and cut in other places, and medical
attention vas necessary.
Both the parties were weavers and
in the room at work at the time of the
unfoiitunate c:!currence. Mrs. Mcin
tyre's husband, Mr. Thos. McIntyre,
who is a weaver, was also in the room
at the time.
A message was immediateiy 'phoned to
the city to send the whole police force
down at once, not less than three at
any rate. Chief Hari is and Messrs.
Carter, Franklin and Bedebaugh fim
mediately went. Moss went to his
house, which is just outside the city
limits, and when the policemen arrived,
they found it would be necessaiy to re
turn to the city and secure a warrant
This they (lid, and when the wvai rant
had been secured Moss had taken leg
bail, and has not been heard from
The search for him was continued
until about 11 o'clock TIhursday night,
Messrs FrankIi n and Beden baugh, of
the police force, remaining at the mill
village until that time.
Moss is a large man, beings in height
about 6 feet high and wveighing about 175
ponnds. 'rho blow which he struck the
woman wvas a tremnendoL's one. HeI is
unmarriedl, having come to Newvt iiy
from Clinton some time ago.
The warrant has been placed in the
hands of Sheriff Bi'ford.
W. H. and F. M. Society of Grace Church.
The Woman's Home andl F'oreign
Missionary Society of Grace IC. L. Con
gregation, Prosperity, hrs teen ob
serving the week of prayer this week.
The attendance has been large andl much
interest manifest. The meetings will
elose at 7:30 p. m. Sunday with public
missionary exercises, for which a very
attractive andl edify,ng program has
The Lecture By BIshop Smith.
The lecture by Bishop A. Coke Smith
in the opera house on Tuesday night
up)on the subject, "Some Irmocents
Abroad," was interesting and instruc
tive. Bishop Smith is at all times a
pleasant and scholarly speaker andl is
recognized as one of the most able men
in the Methodist IEpiscopal ('hurch
South. His audlience on TJuesdlay night
was not as large i's it might have been,
but was . rger than the audiences
which usually g:e 4t lecturer.i in this
city. The p)roceedls, i 13.C0, went to the
objects of~ the Woman's Missionary
Society of the Central Meth~cdist church.
A God Show.
''The St.ar Boarder'' furnished three
solid hours of amusement to a fairly
large audience in the opera house on
Chas. Boyle, is a goodl comedian, in
fact, of his kind, is one of the best
seen in Newherry for some time. Ilis
support was ab)ove the average, and
the audience laughed and roaredl, and
roaredl andl laughed. D)uring the prIo
gress of the p)erformance there wvas
some singing by the ladies which (de
serves sp)ecial mention. Altogether it
was a good show, and one which p)leas
ed the audlience.
For the PublIc Good.
In another part of this paper appean
an adlvertisemen t worthy the reading
as it's for the p)ublic good1. it tells o
a tree dlistribution of D)oan's Kidne'
Pills, a remedy for Kidney Ills. Rea<
it, andl call at Pelham & Son's Druj
Store, Raturdlay March 14th.
0ON THE DIAMOND.
Game With Clinton this Afternoon to be
Followed by a Second Game To.
The ball game to be played on the
Newberry College diamond this after
noon promises to be close and interest
ing throughout. The Newberry Col
lege boys, while not in as gocd shape as
they will be later on in the season,
have a strong team and are confident of
victoiy. With Sadler in the box and
Gibson behimd the slab, the Presby
terian aggregation from Clinton are
also living in high hope.
The game this afternoon will be fol
lowed by a second game tomorrow
morning, commencing promptly at 9:30
Following is the Newbei ey College
line-up for this afternoon: Simpson, p;
Fulmer, c; Harms, 1 b; Wiles, 2 b;
Olney, s s; Coleman, 3 b; Roesel, I f;
Riser, c f; Busby, r f;
Clinton will send down the following
fourteen men: Sadler, p; Gibson, c;
McLaurin, Burden, Ccul"ar, Kenncdy,
Fewell, Full, MeNeilly, Wallace, Fer
guson, Thornwell, Robertson, Steveson.
These include the regular team and the
The pI ice of admission this afternoon
will be 25 cents; for children under
fourteen years of age 15 cents. To
morrow morning, 15 cents; for children
under fourteen, 10 cents; for children
under twelve, G cents.
Music Recital By F upils of Miss Annie
Eelle Wise.--Week of Praye.
Week of prayer is being observed at
Grace Ev. Latheran church under the
auspices of the Woman's Missionary
Everybody now is expected to go and
see the steel bridge, and all are anx
iously inquiring when?
The farmers have plowed practically
none yet, but they are laying in a stock
Mr. P. C. Singley has bought from
Mr. Jno. F. Wheeler the house and lot
known as the Singley house. lie will
begin building next week.
'Ihe Woman's tome and Foreign
Missionaiy Society of Grace Lutheran
church wIll bol a special public meet
ing next Sunday evening in the church.
Mrs. J. C. Aull and Miss Aull, of Po
maria, were in our town this week.
Our cartoonist has tried his skill on
Judge Hair's attempt recently to cross
Saluda in a small boat. Many witnesses
assert that the Judge's predicament
was a reality.
Mrs. Harrier, of Monroe, N. C., is
here visiting relatives.
Mr. J. C. Counts has been on a busi
ness trip to Columbia.
Mr. J. H. Hunter is oil' on a ti ip to
Mr. :,. A. Sease has gone to Clemson
to atten.d to a meeting of the board of
trustees of that institution.
Solicitor Sease and E. HI. Aull passed
thr'ough oui' town today.
The recital by t1 music class of Miss
Annie Helle Wise wvill take place on
F'riday evening at 8:30 o'clock. A very
interesting p)rogam has been ai ranged,
and the occasion wvill be enjoyable. The
p)rogr'am is as followvs:
Whistling Schottiche, G. Wedel---M iss
Willie Mae Wise.
Pluie de Rtoses, L. Streabhog--Miss
Julia Schumnpem i;.
Chariori Polka, A Rosenboom --Miss
Pansy Waltz, -----Miss Vera Fellows.
The 0Ok1 Church Bell, Frank H1. Cobby
-Miss Frances Rawl.
Valse Favorite, A. J. Biedermann
Miss Minnie lloyd Brown.
Scherzino, .J. H-androck--Miss Susie
Melodic Enfantine, Louis Kohler'
Miss Mar y Lizzie Wise.
The Nightingale's Song (Tyrolese),
Carl Zcller--Mrs. Magg:e t'ssell
D)uet- Le Petit Carnaval, L. Str'eab
bog-Misses Vera F"ellers and Julia
D)ance on the La a ,, C'. Bohr" Miss
Fihling, llenm;ch Leh~Iimera - -Ml\ iss Maud
Lai Grace, C. Hohura'---Miss Rtosa Helle
Mel< ly, C arl l otl'mn MIiss Will ie
Cr'eol(' L ove Song, Ed>gar' I. Smi thm
--Mr's. Maggie Rtussell Wheeler'.
D)uet- - Fanfare MI ilitaire, I". Hehr' -
MViss Itawl andl Miss Mosel'y.
March 10, 190:..
Cures Cancer and Blood Poison.
If you have blood poison pr1oduic ing
eruptions, pimples, ulcers, swollen
glands, buimps and risings, burning,
itching skin, coppler-colored( spots or'
ra.shi on the skin, mucous patches in
mouth or' threat, falling hair, horn'
paUins, 0old rheumatism or foul catarrh,
take Botanic 1Blood Balm (B. B. B. ).
It kills the poison in the blood; sooni all
sores, cru ptions heal, hard swellings
subside, aches andl pains stop and a
pe(rfect cur'e is made of the worst cases
of Blood Poison.
F"or cancer, tumors, swellings, ('ating
sor'es, ugly ulcers, persistent pimples
(of all kinds, take B. B. B. It < es troys
the cancer' poisoni ini the blood, heals
cancer' of all kinds, cures the worst
hiumor's or sulpirating swellings. T1hiou
saLnds cur'ed by 11. 11. 1. after all else
fails. II. H. H. comp)osedI of pure ho
tanic ingr'edients. I mproves thle dliges
tion, makes the blood0( pure andl rich,
stops the awful itching and all sharp,
shooting pains. T1horoughly te'sted1 for
thirty years. Drzuggists, $1 perP larg~e
bottle, with comnpl ete (directions for
home cur'e. Sample free and p)rep)aid
by writing Blood I laIm Co., A tlanta, Ga.
Describe trouble andl fr'ee medlical ad
vien also snt ini senled le,tte.
To serve you well this season. Al
ready all our departments are being
brighted by the appearance of love
ly spring materials of the latest
.tyles and colors. We can show you
now the new things in dress goods,
Batistes, Etemines, Voils, Mo
hairs, Crepes. White is very good
particularly Mohair. We have
them, our stock of white cotton
fabricts is excellent--ask to see
the Madras, Damasks, Oxfords,
Piques, in fact we can supply your
wants in white goods wool or cot
ton. We have them all.
is one of our strong departments,
36 inch Taffetas at $1.00, $1. 121,
$1.25, and upward are all good
values, you can't get better at price.
Also 36 inch Peaude Soir and Peau
de cygne. Many new things in
wash goods, some very beautiful
novelties among them. . Our Do
mestic Department is full and con
tains everything that you may need.
Prints, Percales, Ginghams, Home
spun, Sea Island, Cheviot, Dimities.
ELEGANT new Walking Skirts,
come and make your choice now
bel')re the line is broken.
Come and see us.
C.& G. S. MOWER CO.
N EW GOOD S
JUST ARRIVED IN
Dress Goods, Madras, Ginghams, Percales,
Soirette, Lace Novelties, Fancy Damask,
Mercerized Chambry, Etc., Etc., Etc.
All the above in Colors and White.
We have many "Odds and Ends" in our
"Brought Over" Goods that we are selling
Blankets, Overcoats, and all Winter Goods
are being sold extremely low--really less than
New stock ladies' and men's Red Golf Gloves
Butterick Fashion Books and Patterns are
ready. Come to
The Place Where You Got Your Money's Worth.
On the Market.
W. G. Mayes and
Gilder & Weeks.