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The public is doubtless tired of Clearance Sales, &c.
Therefore for a change. We invite your attention to a few
items for the Fall and W inter that will come in well, in some
instances, for immediate use. We have just opened up an
early shipment of?
Pretty, stylish and nobby, and especially adapted for?
Mountain or Seashore Resorts.
We wish also to call your attention to our line of?
LADIES' FINE SHOES,
Made expressly for us for Fall and Winter. The most up-to
date Shoes to be found anywhere. The newest Toes and
Lasts. Ask to be shown the "Dewey" Toe, the latest fad
among the women. Also, "Retina Shoe," the greatest $3.00
Shoe for ladies on the market to-day. Comes in all the new
etyles. We have also received our Fall stock of?
MEN S FINE SHOES.
We have the correct things in Ladies' and Men's Fine
Footwear, and those seeking dependable footwear cannot
afford to give us the go-by.
Now, if you contemplate going away or staying at home
and need a?
TRUNK OR TRAVELING BAG,
Of any kind, don't fail to see ours before buying. We are
showing a more complete line than formerly, and might
properly be termed the Traveling Outfitters of Anderson.
A WORD TO HOUSEKEEPERS.
It may appear a little unseasonable, this hot weather, to
talk to you about?
CARPETS AND ART SQUARES,
But we have just opened up the largest and prettiest line of
Wool Ingrain Carpets that we have ever shown, and at the
most reasonable prices. Also, a magnificent assortment of
Art Squares, all sizes, and the latest and most artistic pat
terns. We have bought Fifty Art Squares to begin the sea
eon with, and nearly all are different colors or patterns. If
I you Tr?u?d like to m?ks jzut selection before they are picked
B over, now would be a good time.
We are agents for the Gaflhey Carpet Manufacturing Co.,
Gaffney, S. C. We will show you the prettiest patterns and
the greatest values in Ingrain Carpets and Art Squares, and
demonstrate the fact that SOUTH CAROLINA can compete
successfully in thj manufacture of Carpets, &c.
We still have a nice assortment MATTINGS, RUGS, &c.
We have called to your especial notice?
FALL and WINTER DRESS GOODS.
NEW SHOES, for Men and Women,
TRUNKS and TRAVELING BAGS,
CARPETS, ART SQUARES, &c,
But would not have you forget our general lines and the
constant arrival of New Goods.
Will remember eur Wholesale Department. ,
Wholesale and Betail Bsalers ia
Gr en er *al
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 23, 1899.
J. L. Tribble, Esq., has gone to Bal
timore ou a business trip.
Mr. 0. A. Bowen advertisesa planta
tion for sale near Pendle ton.
Bliss Pansy Wyman, of Aikeu, S. C,
is visiting friends in Anderson.
Quite a number of Andersoniaus are
attending the Carnival in Elberton, Ga.
See advertisement of a line plant
ation in Franklin County, Ga., for
Cotton is opening rapidly, and the
pickers will have to go to work in ear
Mr. Claude Pant, of the Southern
Railway, was in the city Saturday and
Miss Mary Riley, of Charleston, is in
town visiting the family oi* Mr. C. H.
Miss Annie Griffin, of Helton, is in
the city visiting her friend, Miss Louise
Messrs. Percy and Henry Miller, of
New York, are in Anderson visiting
Dr. John A. Robinson has a tract of
land for sale near Due West . See ad
Col. J. N. Brown offers a plantation
for sale in Ceuterville Township. Sec
Sunday and Monday afternoons co
pious showers fell in various portions
of the County.
Miss May Richards and Miss Marie
Carr, of Augusta, Ga., are in the city
Mr. Theodore Koester, of Charleston,
is in Anderson visiting his daughter,
Mrs. Phillip Lessee.
Mrs. L. K. Clyde aud Mrs. M. T. Ad
derly, of Greenville, arc in the city vis
iting Mrs. M. Kennedy.
Misses Meta and Lena Brownlec, two
Charming young ladies of Autreville,
arc visiting relatives in the city.
The second primary election will he
hold next Tuesday, and the race is be
tween Messrs. Vandiver and Bolt.
Wayman A. Holland and little
daughter, Jeanette, of Seneca, paid a
flying visit to Anderson yesterday.
Miss Mamie Nelson, who has been
visiting Miss Zcuobia Welch, has
returned to her home in Lattrens, S. C.
You have only one more week in
which to pay your city taxes. Don't
put it off any longer, but attend to it at
Mr. A.L. Welch, Miss Zcuobia Welch
and Miss Dessic Brown left yesterday
for a three-weeks' sojourn in the moun
The annual meeting of the stockhold
ers of the Anderson Cotton Mills will
be held on September 19. See adver
Mr. Joel. C. Keys is in the city for a
few days visiting relatives. He will
return to Darlington 1st September to
Mrs. Dun woody, of Atlanta, G a., and
Mrs. Chandler, of Sum ter, S. C, are in
Anderson visiting their mother, Mrs.
M. E. Keese.
Cadet W. IL Carpenter, of the U. S.
Military Academy, who had been noti
fied of his fathers illness, reached home
Mr. S. A. McCowu has purchased the
stock of goods of Jackson & McKiimey
who have retired, and will continue the
business at the old stand.
About twelve hundred people came
up on the excursions last Wednesday
from the low country. A number
stopped over in Anderson.
Miss Minnie M. Wilson has just re
turned from a most pleasant visit of
several weeks with relative? friends in
the Cornnr section of the County.
Mr. B. W. Drummond has decided to
move to Anderson. The good will and
wishes of ? many friends will go and
abide with him.?Barmcell People.
One has to spend several hours rid
ing over town to get a conception of
the many improvements going on. You
will find them in almost every section.
Our venerable friend, Capt. A. T.
Broylcs, accompanied by two of his
little nephews, will leave to-morrow to
visit relatives in Georgia and Tennes
Mr. IL II. Edwards has purchased
the residence of Mr. S. M. Johnson on
West Franklin street. Mr. Johnson
has returned to his old home in Kansas
Our merchants nro receiving big lot*
of fall and winter goods. Watch the
columns of the Intelligencer closely
and you will know where to make your
Married, on Sunday, August 13, 180!?.
at the home of the bride, by E. C. Mar
tin, Magistrate, Mr. Palmer MoAdams
and Miss Enuua oieg?er, all of Ander
son Connty. .
Thd Farmers7 Warehouse Company
of Anderson has been chartered. The
capital stock is $25,000. R. 8. Hill is
president, J. J. F reo t well vice-presi
dent and R. E. Ligon secretary and
Our young friend, Louis C. Harrison,
an old Anderson hoy, has been pro
moted to the position of cashier of the
Bock Hill National Bank. He bas been
the assistant cashier of the bank for
Mr. W. L. Dean, of Deans, who wo
mentioned last week as being painfully
cut with a razor in tha hands of a negro
woman, is suffering a great deal from
bis wounds. The woman has been
committed to jail in default of a $800
Messrs. J. L, Tribble and P. K. Mc
Cully have returned from the moun
tains. They report that tho Black
Diamond surveyors have reached the
mountains, and will soon complete
their work there.
Mr. J. K. Moorehead, of Columbia,
has been spending a few days iu this
section visiting relatives and his old
home. Columbia seems to be treating
him well' His many old friends were
glad to greet him.
At a meeting of the County Alliauce
last Friday Mr. W. T. W. Han icon was
re-elected cotton weigher for the on
suingyear. Mr. L. P. Smith will con
tinue to represent the Hoard of Trade
in tho sn???* position.
Mr. John Phillips, a promincut
Greenville County farmer, and who was
well known in the upper section of An
derson County, while drunk and on his
way home hist Thursday night, fell
from his wagon and broke his neck.
Mr. J. Clin Mattison, formerly of An
derson, but who is now engaged in bus
iness in Charleston, is spending a few
days in tho city visiting his brothers.
Olin is us jovial and handsome as ever,
aud all of his old chums are more than
pleased to greet him.
Married, on ?Satuday, August 12th, at
Pelzcr, Mr. Win. F. Leo to Miss Kchcc*
ca M. Keavis, Uev. C. L. Stewart of
ficiating. We extend hearty congratu
lations to friend Lee. At the time we
confess that he took us somewhat by
Every week we receive communica
tions without th? true signature of the
author, and, of course, they are eon
signed to the waste basket. Wlieu you
write any article for a newspaper, sign
your name under your nom de plume.
This is required as a guarantee of good
Five delegates from each of the Fire
Compauies met in a convention at the
City Hall last Monday night and elected
the following officers to serve the Fire
Department the ensuing year: Chief,
John T. Hurriss; Assistant Chief, Xoel
B. Shnrpe; Secretary and Treasurer,
John M. Patrick.
The buildings of the Patrick Military
Institute are being improved in both
the exterior and interior appearance,
and an up-to-date gymnasium is to be
arranged for the use of the cadets.
Col. Patrick says tho prospects are very
promising for the Institute during the
next session. It will open September
Prof. A. (i. Holmes. Princip.il of the
Pend le ton G raided School, who has been
spending his vacation with relatives
in Luurcns, was in the city Monday on
his way home and gave us an appreci
ated call. Prof. Holmes is a practical,
energetic teacher, and the people of
Pendleton nro fortunate in having him
at the head of their school.
Tho friends of Hev. Carlyle Branyon,
formerly of Andcrsou County, will re
joice to hear of the wonderful meeting
which he has recently held at the
"Old," or First Church of Carnesville,
Ga.,,of which he is the pastor. The in
fluence of the great spiritual awaken
ing spread far into the surrounding
country. Seventy were baptized at the
close of the meeting, in the presence of
some two thousand people.
Mr. 11. C. Baker, who has been in the
employ of Messrs. Inman & Co., in the
capacity of local cotton buyer for the
past few years, has been assigned to a
much wider held in the State of Ala
bama. Ho will have chargeof the entire
State, with headquarters at Montgom
ery, quite a responsible position, which
ho is fully competent to till. Anderson
is .justly proud of her worthy and ca
pable young men she is constantly fur
nishing to the commercial world.
Miss Polly A. Callaham died at the
home of her brother, Mr. ,?. B. Calla
ham, in this county, on Wednesday,
10th inst., after an illness of .bout
eight months. She bore her sufferings
with the patience characteristic of a
faitbfu) Christian. She was a member
of Betbr.ny Church, rrliere her remains
were buried on the day after her death,
Itev. N. G. Wright conducting the fu
neral in tho presence of many sympa
thizing friends. The decreased leaves
four brothers and three sisters to cher
ish hor memory.
Governor McSweeney has had reports
made up for the lust quarter and the
reports show that the thirty-four con
stables now are making more cases
und seizing more liquor than did the
fifty-nine constables previous to his
term. The relative cost is as lifty-niue
is to thirty-four. In J. 11. Pant's dis
trict, which includes Anderson, $l,.'t35
in fpies Avere imposed for July only and
eighteen parties convicted served sen
tences, Iu June ten served sentences
lor violating the dispensary law and in
May four. The biggest work was done
in 1' ant's and LaFars districts as shown
by the report.
The monthly reception of the Kp
worth League waa held at the residence
of Mr. J. M. Payne on Friday evening.
The League and guests were pleasant
ly entertained by the committee, who
had arranged an interesting program.
A novel feature of the .evening was n
grab bag, from which the guests were
requested to draw and make a rhyme
of four lines on the article, which was
the occasion of much merriment when
the Muses began to sing. Delightful
refreshments were served, and the
League is indebted to Mrs. Payne for
being entertained iu the hospitable
manner characteristic of her.
In the death of Mrs. Margaret J. Mc
Daniel, widow of the late Henry J. Mc
Daniel, another good woman has been
called to the belter land to receive the
rewards of a blessed Saviour, whom
she faithfully served throughout life.
Her death occurred on Sunday morn
ing, 18th inst., after a long and painful
illness, in tho 60th year of. her age.
Mrs. McDanicl was most highly es
teemed by a wide circle of friends and
relatives, who deeply sympathize with
her lovod ones in their sore bereave
ment. Her remains were interred in
the Hopewell churchyard, Rev. W. B.
Hawkins conducting the funeral servi
Mr. A. A. Carpenter died at his home
in Hroadaway Township last Monday
morning, in the ."?1st year of his age.
He was siek about ten days with mala
rial fever, but his illness was not con
sidered serious until a short time be
fore his death. His wife preceded him
to the grave about seven months ago,
aud by his death four children are left
orphans, his oldest son being a student
at the U. S. Military Academy at West
Point. Mr. Carpenter was the young
est son of deceased John Carpenter,
and was born and reared and always
lived in the section where he died. He
was the proprietor of what is known as
the old Smith mill, on Broadway Cr?e!:
?ml r?? a worthy citizen. He w as a
faithful member of the Wesleyan
Methodist ehureh. and was highly es
teemed by his friends, who will be
pained to hear of his death. His re
mains were interred yesterday morning
atNenrs Creek church, Kev. .1. 1). Mil
lion conducting the funeral services.
The DarUntjioniau of the 17th iust.
says: "The sheriff yesterday sold the
entire stock of drugs, medicines, &c,
belonging to C. M. Karron & Co. to the
Gcev Drug Co. Immediately after the
sale Mr. K. IL Cox purchased the. entire
stock and will shortly open a drug store
on tho east side of the square in the va
cant store building between the book
store and Wells' shoe store. The new
establishment will be under the man
agement of Mr. J. <>. Mold row. This
will make, the third drug store in Dar
i liugton, aud all of them are first-class,
I up-to-date establishments. Mr. Cox is
a member of the firm of Mom-head &
Cox and was first lieutenant of Compa
ny "A" of the 2nd regiment, serving in
Cuba. Kverybod3' who knows him
kuows that ho is a thorough-going
business man and will make a success
of this uew undertaking.*' Mr. Cox is
a native of Anderson County, and his
many old friends will be more than
pleased to hear of his sueecss in his
Anderson County has lost another
good citizen in the death of Mr. Albert
M. Jolly, which occurred at his home
in Hopewell Township last night at 11
o'clock. He was ill only about a week,
and the announcement, of his death
was a great shock to his many friends.
Mr. Jolly was about 70 years of age,
and was a son of the late Henry Jolly.
He was born and raised and always
lived within a half mile of the home
where he died. He was a most estima
ble citizen?in fact, Anderson County
never hud a nobler, more upright, con
scientious man. He had long been a
devoted member of Hopewell Baptist.
Church, whose vacancy there will be
hard to till. He was a very successful
farmer, and a man who attended
strictly to his own business. 1 Ie served
his country faithfully throughout, the
civil war. His bereaved widow, six
daughters and four sons, who are left,
to cherish In'.?? memory, have, the sym
pathies of a wide circle of friends. The
remains will be interred at Hopewell
Church this afternoon.
Mr. Abner C. King died at Iiis home
in Hopewell Township last. Saturday
moruingat0 o'clock, and the announce
ment of his death was a great, shock to
his many friends, as hb was sick only a
few days with brain fever. Mr. King
was 57 years of age, and was the. third
son of the late George I). Kiug and n
brother of P. P. Kiug, the Steward of
the County Pauper's Home. The de
ceased was a brave veteran of the
"Lost. Cause," haying served through
out the war in Co. P, Jenkins1 Brigade.
He had long been a devoted member
ofWhitofteld Baptist Church, and when
tlie Angel of Death came he was ready
to answer the summons. He was a
most obliging, kind neighbor, and in
his i m m?diate community he w ill be
fjreutly missed. He was one of a fami
y of cloven children, and only two
brothers survive. lie was also tho
father of cloven children, all of whom,
with a devoted wife, are left to cherish
his memory. On Sunday afternoon
the remains were interred in the Snlem
churchyard, Rev. K. Z. Brown conduct
ing the funeral services in the presence
of a large concourse of friends and rel
Last Thursday Gen. M. L. I'onhum
went down to Ninety Six, where he had
been invited to deliver an address be
fore ('amp Larkiu A. Grifdii Sous of
Confederate Veterans. The Ninety
Six correspondent of the Newa und
Courier, in speaking of tin: address,
says: "Be paid a glowing tribute to the
bravery and patriotism of the Veterans,
and spoke of the privations and hard
ships which they endured for four long
years fighting for an undying principle.
He told of the genius af our great, gen
erals, Lee, Jackson, the Johnstons and
others, and cited some of the great vic
tories against overwhelming numbers,
backed by a great government and the
world. Iiis address was a masterly
piece of oratory, and was warmly ap
Idaudcd. At the close of his address
ie was presented with a beautiful bou
qut by Miss Hattie Curtis, sponsor of
the camp, which he, accepted .cry
gracefully. He urged that tin; sons of
Confederate veterans join the organ
ization in order that the story of the
struggle may be perpetuated, and that
a true history may be written, setting
forth clearly the principles involved for
which their fat tiers fought."
Mr. Nimrod T. Smith, one of Ander
son County's oldest and most highly
esteemed citizens, died at his home in
Garvin Township on Thursday, 17th
inst. He had been sick about six
weeks, and he and his family realized
from his iirst day's illness that his dis
ease would prove fatal. He was per
fectly resigned and patiently awaited
the summons. Mr. Smith was 82 years
of age, and was born and reared, and,
with tho exception of two years, spent
his life in Anderson County. He was
an energetic, successful farmer, with
linn convictions and an agreeable dis
position, having the confidence and
good will of all his friends and ac
quaintances. His life was an exempli
fication of the golden rule, "do unto
others as you would have them do unto
you." He served tho Confederacy
throughout the war in the 22nd South
Carolina Regiment, and was a brave,
faithful soldier. He leaves - six sons
and five daughters, and in their sore
bereavement we join their many
friends in extending our sympathies.
On Friday the remains were buried at
Sandy Springs, the funeral services
being conducted by Rev. J. F. Single
For Hot Weather.
Keep cool and be comfortable. Puy a light-weight Serge
Suit, or Coat or Vest, light-weight CasBimers, Silk-finish
Secelians, Drab Detas and Alpacas. In other words, a com
plete line of Hot Weather Clothing.
Prices, well?we have nothing to say. The Trading Pub
lic knows where to get the lowest price.
, ?Ummer ?liirts !
Negligee Shirts, with or without Collars and Cuffs ; Silk
Bosoms, Soft or Stiff, in all the latest Stripes and Plaids,
ranging in price from 25c. to $1.50.
STRAW AND SUMMER HATS !
We have a few left. They go at almost your own price.
Foil line of medium and light-weight Clothing always
Cut Prices on all Clothing.
Clothiers and Fnrnishiers.
To the Ladies.
Have you seen our last shipment of Ladies' Evening Slip
pers in Patent Leathers, White Kid, &c. They are beauties.
Have you seen those $3.00 up-to-date Shoes we are sell
ing the boys. If not, call and inspect for yourself. All the
latest colors and shapes.
Don't forget to call for Trading Stamps. We've got them*
Yours for Reliable Shoes,
COBB & CRAYTON,
The Shoe People.
Is the place to find anything you need in the HARD
WARE line, and their prices are always as low
as the lowest, and sometimes LOWER.
THEY curry three of the V>?at things iu the market for the formera' use
aud convenience, and these three are, viz, :
THE PEERLESS ENGINES,
Made by the Geiser'Manuiaeturing Company.
THE FARMERS' SAW MILLS,
Made by the Salem Iron Works.
THE DEERING BALL-BEARING MOWERS,
Made by the Deering Harvester Company of Chicago, HI.?the larg
est Mower manufactory in the United States and probably the world.
All the above named Machinery and Mowers are too well known to need
describing, as they have been tried by people all over the country, and are
giving entire satisfaction everywhere.
You will also find in stock a full and complete line of?
BELTING and MACHINERY SUPPLIES,
Always at the lowest prices. We treat everybody fair and square, and if
given the opportunity by those who have never tried us will prove what we
say. Come in and see us and be convinced.
Yours alwave to please,
Til Hi HARDWABE PEOPL?C.