Newspaper Page Text
miran k T tia s. T A ?etf? amrvXT ~ . ATtfTYWTOS?YNI ? n WTO^mP?TiAV A PT?TT, 9 IQ?O VOTiTTMR YYYVTT_Wi J.1
If so, this is tho Store for YOU V
All of the Clothing Stores In this town, except this one,
sell Clothing on credit. This is the only Clothing Store)
where credit is unknown, and it is therefore the ono Store
where no losses by debts have to be made up. Here you pay
for only what you get. At other Stores you not only pay for
what you get, but help pay some of those losses by bad debts.
No credit here. Ho losses to be made up.
We CAN and we DO sell good Clothing at a smaller profit
than any Credit Store can afford to.
All we want is for you to come in and compare our Goods
and Prices with what you have been paying at Credit Stores.
You will quickly see that this is the Store for YOU.
Our MEW SPRING CLOTHING-Hats, Furnishings and
Shoes-are now ready for your inspection. N p;l
Men's Suits from $5.00 to $20.00.
Boys' Suits from $3.50 to $15.00.
Children's Suits from $1 no to $3.00.
It will certainly pay you to bring your Cash here.
It pays other people and it'll pay you.
. ANDERSON, S. C.
The Spot Gash Clothiers
OUR OFFERS ARE ~ ~~
m Q m TO YOU WHO IGNORE THEM !
Those who come here daily are
reaping daily benefits. ......
If you know how much you cu save by dealing at THE MAGNET and aiiU deal elsewhere
you are actually throwing money away every day. It's easy to save money as lt ls to spend lt when
you learn vt here to buy.
Dress Chambrays and Ginghams, solid colors, Stripes, Checks and Plaids, sold as a bargain in other
Stores at 10c per yardi our price 6, i\d and 80 per yard.
Lot ICc yard T>rcEa Gioghorua, now designe, all you want while lt !a3io at 5c r>ir yard.
Fine Silk Cord Ginghams for Waists, very stylish, fancy stripes, special prloe 10c per yard.
French Percales, yard wide, this season's best patterns, everybody knows the- price is 12%c per
yard, you cap buy the? here at 7 ]/? and 10c per yard.
White and Colored Wash Materials. Ask for the articles We have.lt-only a great deal cheaper
than you may pay elsewhere.
India Linens from Cc to 25c per yard.
French and White Organdies ot 20c and 25o per yard, woith 3 >o and 50o in any Store.
Fancy Colored Fecllle De Sole, tan, linen and other effective ?hades-big Talus at 25c per yard
our special price 16%o per yard.
Stylish Black, White and Cream Mercerized Mousselines, imitation Looa Designs, 8stln Strips,
Silk Dots, de,, from 10o to.SSo per yard. .
A fine showing ol Colored Lawns, Fine Sheer Batiste, all new styles, new pitterns and colorings,
from 6c to 20c per yard.
Juat received a hi? lot of VALLEN?EHNES LACE3, EDGINGS and IN3EBT1NG3 to match
extra fine-from Se to lOo per yard.
We have Just closed a large contract ?Uh a large Kew York Millinery House tot the exelnslre sole
of their lino of FLO WE BB. Wo can furnish you Flowers for trimming your Easter Hats 10c per
bunch that will cost you 26c to Me per bunch at Millinery Stores Como and look at them before yon
JOHN A. AUSTIN AND? THE MAGNET,
?mt to Post Office.
High Prioo Breakers and Low Price Makers.
F. G. Bnc-wo, E. A. SMYTH,
Pres. & Treas. Vice Free.
F. A. BURBRIDGE,
Supt. Chemical Dept.
AMMONIA TED FERTILIZERS,
COTTON SEED MEAL AND HULLS.
We are prepared to sell our customers Fertilizers of all kinds
and in any quantities.
We wish to call your special attention to oat"
16 per cent Petrified Dissolved Bone,
Manufactured from Tennessee Phosphate Rock, also our
Standard Blood Ammoniated Guano.
All of our goods run Li;h in the different ingredients, which are selected
with care, and are of the best quality. Our principal source of Ammonia is
derived from Blood and Tankage.
o are abo prepared to ecll you Cotton Seei Meal, Kainit and Acid
Phosphate ibr fertilizing purposee. ' . ^
Wo ar? import?is of German Kaimt, Muriate of Potash, Nitrate of Soda,
a full stock of which we have on hand at all times We will make you a fair
exchange of any of tho above named articles, also Meal and Hulls for feeding
purposee,.,for Cotton Seed at our varions mill points.
Please call and see us and secure our prices before placing your orders.
Ths?ikmff you for your past liberal patronage and encouraging wordr of
praise for the high quality and excellence of our goods, and wishing you a
prosperous New Year, we remain, Yours truly,
ANDERSON PHOSPHATE AND OIL GO., Anderson, S. C.
?-YOU to know that I am offering PIANOS, OR
GANS ?nd SEWING MACHINES,
COST- I have in stock the very best that money can buy* A limited
number of Standard Vibrator Sewing Machines for $21.00 each. Pianos
from ?.14?.00 to $260.00. Remember.'this is Cash., and remember, *?scv tha*
it is COST. No such opportunity has been offered tho people of Anderson.
You can eave fifty per cent by taking advantage of this sale.
Come to sea me il you aie looking ibr the BEST.
WI, li* WIL&.?8, Nexl. doorPeopletBank.
??r? S?me$?taDW^iid^ for sfle.
- Mise Annie Good of York county
died on Friday of lockjaw brought on
- Spartanburg will use the $1,000
won as a prize at Charleston as the
nucleus of a monument fund.
- Scott Wib'.oa, a white man, died
in the guard house at Spartanburg
last week from the effects of a big
- It is estimated that there will bo
au increase of forty per cent, io the
tobacco acreage of the eastern section
of tho State.
- One feature of President's day
in Charleston will be a prize drill be*
tween the Citadel cadets and tho Vir
- A 13-year old negro girl w aa kill
ed in Columbia by a negro boy who
was pointing a pistol st her to frighten
her when it went off.
- An extra term . of the oourt of
general sessions for Greenville county
will begin the 14th of April, Jamas P.
Cary or the Piokens bar presiding.
- In the last five years there have
been six murders inside the town lim
its of Abbeville and in every csse the
murder was attributed to dispensary
- W. P. Hankinson of Ellenton
killed himself in a hotel in Savannah
by taking morphine and turning on
the gas in his room. He was found
dead in his bed.
- In, a hotly contested primary
eleotion at Abbeville Thursday, J. L.
McMillan .was elected mayor over
the present mayor, Dr. S. G. Thom
son, by a vote of 210 to 145.
- The State, Federation of women's
Clubs will hold their annual meeting
in Spartanburg from May 20th to the
24th. The delegates will be enter
tained by the local club women.
- Miss May Folk, who lives at Wil
li st.nn in m Ty? ri frosT S train ~?i?ch
was running 40 miles an hoar near
Blackville, injuring herself danger
ously. Her action is unexplained.
- President Roosevelt and party
will arrive at Charleston, Tuesday,
April 8, and will remain through
Wednesday. Wednesday will- be
"President's Day" at the Exposition.
- The governor has upon the filing
of strong petitions reduced to a fine of
$50 tho fine of $126 imposed uponB. P.
Masters, convicted of the violation of
the dispensary law in Piokens County,
a short time ago.
- Henry Leitner, a nonagenarian
Fairfield farmer, has a bale of cotton
which was ginned before the Civil
war. It escaped Sherman's raid and
the old gentleman will not part with
it at any price.
- 143 employees, about 20 of whom
are white men, are thrown out of work
by the shutting down of the Coosaw
Phosphate Company at Beaufort.
There is no prospect of an early re
sumption of work.
- A horse at York ville was attack
ed with rabies last week aftT having
been bitten by a mad dog. After
suffering for several days and trying
to bite everything in reaoh, it was
shot to end its misery.
-: One of the duelling pistols of
Jefferson Davis has been put on exhi
bition Thursday in?he otate Build
ing at the Exposition by D. T. Mc
Neill of Conway. The olio is genuine
and is attracting much attention.
- Miss Maude Odell, . whoso home
is at Beaufort and who is a famous
actress, was roported to be engaged to
a certain wealthy gentleman of New
York. She says she is engaged, but
the papers have engaged her to the
- Florence has an .enterprising
oook who carries an extra pair of shoes
under her arm evory morning = as she
goes to' the kitchen. The mistress,
thinking that the shoo had r. sort of
dropsical appearance,; made an exami
nation, and found a piece of bacon
stuffed in one shoe. and a package of
sugar in the other.
- The safe in the county treasurer's
office at Hampton waB blown open
early Tuesday morning of last week
and its contents, $200 and some oheoks,
1 were stolen. The explosion awakened
several people living near and they
gave oh" i to the robbers, but they
- Representative Lever, of South
Carolina, left at th? white house an
invitation for the president to visit
Rev. James Bullock Dunwody, of
Walterboro, S. C. Mr. Dunwody
joined in marriage the president's
father abd mother, if possible, the
visit will bc made during the trip to
Charleston next month..-Washington
- J. E. .Kneccc of Montmorency,
Aiken County, has sworn out a war
rant against Bunyan Chapman, Doo.
Redd and Levy Fox,'who ho said sur
prised him while asleep, and whipped
him until the blood came. Knccco
is suspected of informing the revenue
officers of the existenco of a still on
Edisto river. . .
- Tho womep are coming to the
front in public life in South Carolina.
Recently Miss Withers was appointed
assistant Stats Superintendent of Edu
cation, and. now Mies/ Mcclintock
has . been elected president of the
Presbyterian College for women in
Columbia. The faculty is also com
posed of women.
- A little girl of Seotion Master
Flowers, six years old, died at her
home near Palmetto Thursday from
the effect of severe Lams sustained
thc day befor?. Sup W&5 D lauding by
tho* fire when her clothing caught,
and in a moment tho flames rushed
over her. When assistance reached
the little ono it was too lato. Her
body had been burned from the hip?
Co thc neck, not a portion escaping.
I - The Democrats and Populists of
Nebraska will fuse again this year. 1
- Governor Beckham, of Kentucky,
has vetoed a bill prohibiting the dock
ing of horses' tails.
- Tho senate has passed a bill ap
Sropriating $100,000 for a public
uilding at Georgetown.
- $25,000 has been put up by the
sporting characters of Charleston to
secure the Jef-ries-Fitzsimmons fight.
-- A negro sleeping car porter waa
! yucked in Colorado for criminally as
saulting a lady passenger 67 years old. ;
- There is a good deal of oholera
in Manila, but it has not attacked
any of the United States soldiers yet.
- The French ohamber has adopted
a ship subsidy bill. The navigation
bountios is limited to 200,000,000
:- Signor Marconi has made a new
wireless telegraph record by the trans
mission of a message at a distance of
- The representatives of tho North
ern and Southern Methodist churches
have agreed upon various matters of
interest to the two churches.
- New York has subscribed nearly
$80,000 for tho McKinley monument
at Canton, most of it being given in
New York city.
- Ex-Gov. Northern, of Ga. has
announced that he will not stand for
re-election as president of tho South
ern Baptist Convention.
- A train on '-he Pennsylvania
railroad broke the record on Monday
between Philadelphia and Jersey City,
making 90 miles in just 80.minutes.
- A dog? in New York that had beet
drugged with liquor mangled a little
girl most horribly the other day. This
shows what even a dog will como t<
when he takes on too much liquor.
- ? person near Petersburg. Va.
who for the past thirty-eight yoan
posed as a married man died reoently
when the discovery was made tba
the aforesaid person was a woman.
- A train on the Southern railroad
was wrecked by a landslide in Yir
ginia, by whioh two were killed, ni m
injured and six coaches Completel;
destroyed by fire.
- The Bucker cotton press an<
2,100 bales of cotton were burned a
Athens, Ga., recently, a loss of $155,
000 partly insured.
' - Representative Rhea, a Demo
erat from Kentucky, bas beon unseat
ed and his plaoe given to J. M. Mose
- The war department is alarmei
at the rapid increase of drunkennes
and immorality among the Unite
States soldiers in the Philippines.
- May 20 is the day fixed for tum
ing over Cuba to the civil government
and on that day the United State
soldiers will be ?withdrawn.
-- Miss Blannohe Boise, a proteg
of Carrie Nation, horsewhipped tu
mayor of Topeka, Kansas. She say
she will give the governor a dose o
the same kind.
- John L. Mason, the inventor o
theSsoreW'top glass fruit jar, died re
ocntly in New York city at the age c
76. His invention brought fortune t
him. His first patent was taken oi
in 1857 and the only improvement wa
made last year.
----.The commission appointed b
the marine hospital service to invest
gate the origin and prevalence c
leprosy in the United oStates has sui
mitted its report. . It uproars tbi
there ave 278 oases of leprosy in thi
- The oensus bureau reports 39
937,573 sheep one year old and 21
668,238 Iambs under one year in tl
United State?. From the year ole
276,000,000 pounds of wool was shot?
in the fall of 1899 and spring of 1901
- Tho Virginia constitutional coi
vention has adopted the grandfathi
suffrage o?anse. Persons who ai
oth?iw?D? '???uu?d muse own $z?
worth of property unless they ai
Confederate soldiers, their sons <
- A. L. Schaeffer of Edgar count;
Ul., last year harvested the large
crop of popoorn ever gathered in tt
world.. From his 102 aores he ht
1,800 bushels, a yield of a little ov<
seventeen bushels to the acre. \
cost him $17 an aore to raise, sor
shell and pay ground rent.
- Hanna is said to be the ohoice I
the southern Republicans for ne:
president. And it must be adroittc
says the Atlanta Journal, that ti
average southern Republican oom
pretty near knowing where the p
counter is located.
- Thousands of dollars worth
cash, checks, drafts, money order
stocks and negotiable securities a
dress '1 to Baltimore banks and fin
were destroyed in the' wreck of tl
Fast Mail train on the Southern rai
way near Charlottesville, Va., on Su
day morning, 23rd ult. The total f ai
value of the paper destroyed is esl
mated as near $100,000.
- A New York woman sued a ho
pitnl the other day for having perfori
ed an autopsy on the body of her hu
band without her permission. S!
asked $25,000 damages, and the ju
awarded her $500. The subject of tl
autopsy had a very large and peoulit
ly shaped head, and th? hospitals
thorities could not resist the tempt
tion to investigate.
i- Kentucky's highest court b
just decided that in oaso of total d
siruotion by fire the foil amount
the insurance policy must be pal
regardless of any stipulation in t
policy contrary to this rule, and' tl
tho actual loss must be paid whf
the property is damaged to an" bx tc
less thav tho amount of the policy.
COL. JIM AND THE SENATE.
Hitherto Unpublished Story of his Con
duct and Rulings.
Columbia llecord, March 27.
Tho Statu this morning makes pub
lic Bomo correspondence between its
editor and Spenker Henderson and
Senator Frye in roferonco to their
opinion as to a certain parliamentary
ruling and what they said about it
when requested to give nu opinion by
Lieutenant Governor Tillman.
That tho lieutenant governor had
made a false statement a? to the pur
port of the two gentlemen's opinions
was known of all Senators just before
tue adjournment. Tho question was
as to -whether a motion to indetlnitely
postpone was debatable. Col. Tillman
decided that it was not. Tho practico
of the Senate had always been to de
bate this motion, and tho ruling of the
chair waa evidently 6o arbitrary and
of eo far reaching an effect that the
Senators felt that they could no longer
stand the constant interference with
tho proper conduct of business of thu
Senate by these almost hourly im
proper rulings on tho part of tho chair.
Tho conduct of tho lieutenant gover
nor was often most disrespectful to
Senators, and ho treated them moro
like a sot of behool boys rnther than
mon, and men some of whom were
adepta in parliamentary usages bofore
tho lieutenant governor was out of
, knee breeches. Tho Senators, with
unexampled moderation, silently boro
, all this, until ono of his rulings made
almost any motion that could bo mndo
! non-debatable, and business of tho
. Senate might have been brought to a
j A question coming up, Senator Gray
don moved to indefinitely postp cse ii,
and proceeded to debate the motion.
; He was called to order. Thia brought
things to a ci isis, and, with his feel
inga illy concealed, Senator Graydon
appealed from the decision of the chair
' After some little delay, the motion waa
, put, and the ayes voted, not loudly but
unmistakably, against subtaining the
chair. Before the nays were called for
, the chair went into a long explanation,
I after which Senator Graydon withdrew
j hie motion. This action was explained
I afterwards privately on the ground
i that there waa already a deep feeling
I on tho part of Senators, but that they
, didn't want an opon rupture with the
I lieutenant governor; that they would
' rather bear in silence the wroDgs and
insults constantly heaped upon them
j than create a scene or bring about a
1 condition which would reflect no credit
1 upon the State in calling to general
publio attention the conditions which
; led to auch conduct on the part of the
chair. It waa considered, too, that this
waa the last time that Col. Tillman
would preside over the Senate, and
Sonntora felt that they, for the sake of
the State, would bear the conditions
under which they were laboring fora
ahort while longer.
For some reason the lieutenant gov
ernor believed, or pretended to believe,
that the Senate would have sustained
him if Senator Graydon had not with
drawn tho appeal, when to everybody
else it was quito evident that the viva
voce vote was nearly unanimous
against him. But Col. Tillman an
nounced that he would get theopinions
of Speaker Henderson, President of
the Senate Frye and ex-Speaker Thom
as B. Reed. He reported lat^rthat
the two first named had sustained him.
But he never showed their replies.
Heed decided against him, and this he
did show, at least to a Record repre
sentative.' However, he did have
spread on the journal of the Senate a
statement to the effect that Speaker
Henderson and Senator Frye had sus
Some of the Senators thought their
decision as reported very strange, and
one member of the committee asked
the lieutenant governor to be allowed
to see their replies. Colonel Tillman
showed him the Reed reply, which was
against him, but stated that he had left
the other replies in his room. That
was tho end of that incident and tho
Senator never saw the replies.
Senator Blakeney, chairman of the
committee on rules, wrote a letter to
Messrs. Henderson and Frye, stating
the question at ?BSUO, and also sending
them a copy of rule 14, which covered
the point. He also told them what the
lieutenant governor *- .vt reported as
their opinion. He got a reply in writ
ing, in which they said their opinion
had been stated directly opposite to
what it really was by the lieutenant
governor. Officially Senator Blakeney
made no use of the correspondence,
bnt all the Senators were made aware
of it, as well as newspaper men. As it
was the close of the session, and as it
was considered that no immediate
good could be accomplished by giving
publicity to the facts, nothing was
done along that line. But every Sena
tor, und perhaps every representative,
knew of the circumstances.
These facts are published simply to
show that Senators were cognizant of
the facts, and also to odd that had they
not developed BO near the close of the
session some official action almost cer
tainly -would have been taken, for tho
forbearance of the Senators had been
exhausted; but in larder to save the
State a scandal ?hey went home carry
ing their open secret with them.
Bnv your Poultry Ketting from Sulli
van fid w. Co.
Tho fanners have mado good uso of
lie pretty weather they havo liad for
lio past week, aud a great deal of work
os been done.
Tho school is progressing nicely with
lisa Cora Shirley na teacher. Tho pa
ils and patrons aro very much devoted
Lawrence Hall was in our vicinity
nat fourth Sunday.
Among those whoatteuded tho Union
leeting at Dorchester Suudav wore
lissoB Cora Shirley, Nellie Brown,
.annio Harper, Daisy Oentry. Lillie
irowu, Mr. and Mrs. Harper, Richard
Jrown, Robert Harper aud Logan Rob
>ius. All reported u very pleasant
Claud and Clemson Harris, of Leba
non, visited in our community last Sat
?rday and Sunday. Como nimip, boys,
rou aro always welcome visitors.
Miss Annio Provost, ot Anderson,
visited Mrs. Hailey Broazealo tho fourth
Saturday and Sunday.
The health of our community is not
very good. Nobody's Darling. ?
Cherokee Items. ti
Our farmers aro very buBy putting in I tc
guano nud planting corn. c]
G. W. Haynio is doing a rushing bus- I *
iness with his dairy.
Our old friend, li. S. Davis, is suffer
ing with a sovoro attack ot rheuma
tism. We wish him a speedy recovcrj*. I h
Miss Ollie Hall, who has been visiting 11
fricndB and relatives here, have return
Miss Mattie Davis, of Anderson, vis
ited her sister, Mrs. A. P. Kant, re
Miss Hr ulah Major, of Relton, visited
relatives here last Saturday and Sun
Some of our fanners say they aro \
going to plant more corn than cotton ]
this year. Wo trust they will stick to
Sweet potatoes aro in demand in this <
section at fancy prices. ]
Tho ronds aro in very good shape in I <
this section, considering tho recent bad
weather wo have had.
Mrs. Nora McClellan visited her
mother, Hrs. Lawrence Kay, at Six and
J. C. Holder has returned from El
berton, Ga., whore ho has been on
a business trip.
Misses Rosa and Carrie Wolborn, wo
are glad to say, aro in their UBUUI
Mrs. Carrie Holder and little daugh
ter, Savannah, visited Mrs. Martha
Holder, at Williamston, last week.
J. D. Huutor, of Bolton, was tho wol
como visitor of his aunt, Mrs. James
Miss Mattie Holder was mingling
with friends and loved ones at Six-awl
Twenty last week.
The farmers aro in a great ruell while
the pretty days last.
Mr. and Mrs. William Mitchell, of
Denver, spent Saturday and Sunday
with their mother, Mrs. Wilson and
Mrs. Adelia Wolborn visited her
mother, Mrs. Mary B?rrigs.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Wilson, of
Oconee, spent last week with relatives
Allen Browne, of SeptuB, attended
the oyster supper at Oscar Harris'.
The young men of this community
gave the young ladies an oyster stew
at Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Harris' last
Tuesday night. Prof. G-. T. Baker
proved Hinsel ? an expert cook, ns ho
was boss of the stow pot. Mr. and
Mrs. Harris mado all feel that it was
well to be present. Mr. J. O. Harris
furnished the music on bis violin, ac
companied by Prof. Baker on tho or
gan. The young ladies appreciated
the kindness of the young men and
feel very grateful to Mr. and Mrs. Har
ris for their kindness. Pleasure is
worth the world of gold, and some day
in the near future the ladies will give
the young folks a cake party. We owe.
the kind gents many obligations for
their nice basket of cake.
Guss. Wolborn, of Williamston, ac
companied by his sister-in-law, Miss
Lilly Burrisa, who is attending the
Williamston Female College, is on a j
visit to her home. A Maiden.
March 29, 1002.
Johnnie Greene andSamuel Buchan
an spent Saturday and: Sunday in
Oconee County with friends and rela
Good Friday was rather a bad doy,
but many littio hearts were made glad
in Iola with an egg hunt, which Miss
Gussie Welborn nrranged for her pu
pils. Miss Gussie knows how to make
her children instructive in all things.
Hor school will close in two weeks.
This is the second term she has taught.
She isa good, kind-hearted girl, and
the people aro well satisfied in having
secured her as teacher.
The farmers aro greatly pushed with
their work, and gardens will be late
Tho young people aro carrying on a
flourishing prayer meeting at Iola.
Miss Dillie Hurries has returned to
her studies at Williamston Female Col
Wish Tho Intelligencer a bright and
happy Spring. Pot.
-- Evangelist W. P. Fife is in Texas
and has met with great success in his
work. At Marlin between 450 and
500 persons have professed religion.
Among tho number is one member of
tho legislature. At the conclusion of
the meeting a purse or $1900 was pre
sented to him.
- Fifty men recently disappeared
from Beaumont, Texas, and it is now
supposed ?.hay were murdered. The
bodies cf five men have been discover
ed. A negro woman has oonfessed to
drugging the men, at the instance of
whites. . Bobbery was the objeot of
this blaok crime.
Who waa lt In tho P?nate rose, .
/ nd ttteppod upon M o Lau ri n's toes,
Aud woko h'm from his calm repose?
And when bold Me , with flashing oyo
An d shaking Hit did loudly cry,
"A willful and m<cloua li?,
Who hit Mclaurin on tho jaw,
And mad? him rip and rear ard paw,
lu such a way you tievor ?aw?
Who not lt hack upon tho nose.
And got ml blood all o'er lils clotho?,
Heilder thau tho rod, red rose'.'
Who'fuilod to ?U at the tablo ro?dy.
With the royal Prince and his friend Toddy.
And "didn't oaro a--," that's what said he'.'
Who heat B?u Tillman acting goose,
And talked too much and rather loss?,
All on account of "too much juice?"
-J. il. Magill, In Hartwell Sun.
iluda Baptist Sunday School Institute.
The following ls the programme of the
vonty-elghth annual session of the
aluda Baptist Sunday school Institute,
) be hold with the Cross Roads Baptist
lunch at Starr, Tuesday and Wodnes
ay, April 29-30, 11)02:
1st- Introduotory Hermon at ll n. m.
y Hov. T. P. Lide; altornale, Kev. W. T.
2d-Enrollment of dologatos and the
lection of oflloera
3rd-Recesa for ono hour.
4th-Appointment of usual committees.
lilli-Report from schools, three min
ite* talk from ouo delegate from eaoh
Cth-"Tho Ideal Sunday School Super
ntendont and Teacher." Speakers: W.
1. West, B. Frank Mauldln, Rev. G. W.
[luaaoy. followed by general discussion.
7th-"Best Method of Teaching the
3lblp." Illustrated hy a Bible reading,
.onducted by Rev. J. D. Chapman, fol
iowod by general discussion. Miscellan
eous business. Adjourn at ploasure.
Moot at 0 a. m. Devotional exorcises
20 minutes. Conducted by Rev, E. C.
8ih-"The Sunday School Teaobera'
Opportunity as a Sotil Winner for Jesus."
Bpoakers: J. W. McMahon, Rev. W. P.
Wright, Rev. G. E. ' Spmlli, Geo. T.
BaUor, followed by general diaousalon.
9th-"The Claims of the Sunday Behool
Work Upon Christian Sin General, and
Parents in Particular." Speakers: John
Prcitt, T. T. Wakefield, Rev. M. McGee,
followed by genoral dlsouBslon.
10th-"Importance of Teachers Under
standing the Doctrines of the Bible, as
Taught by the Church and Teaching
Them to Their Classes." Speakers: Rev.
R. W. Burts. Rev. W. B. ECawklns. Rev.
W. T. Tate, Rev. O. J. Copeland, followed
by genoral discussion.
11th-"Claims of Missions Upon Sun
day School Workers."--Speakers: Rev.
H. C. Martin, Dr. Jno. A. Robinson, Rev.
L. E.Campbell. Rev. J. B. Herron.fol
lowed by general dlscunslon.
12th-Teachers' and Superintendents'
Experienoe meeting as to the encourage
ment and success of Sunday school work
for the past year.
Appointed speakers will be limited to
15 minutes, and all other speakers 5 min
Prof. John T. Milford will have charge
of the music, In connection with choir of
Cross Roads church.
W. W. Leathers,
Chairman of Committee.
Confederate Veterans and Their Friends.
The round trip ticket from Anderson
to Dallas, Texas, will be $20.50. Stop
overs will be allowed at all pointa both
going and returning. We have ar
ranged for cars to run through without
chango via the Blue Ridge Railroad,
through Atlanta, Birmingham and
Jl/emphis, leaving Anderson April 18th,
at 10 a. m., and arriving in Dallis April
30th, at 0.25 a. m.
Thobe who desire to go and have not
yet handed their names to the under
stood, should do so at once.
Full information as to procuring
tickets, stop overs, side trips, etc., upon
application to J. F. Glinkscales, M. P.
Tribble, or R. T. Thornton, Ticket
-ta m -?
One Cent a Mlle to Texas.
On account of the Confederate Veteran
Reunion, April 22nd to 25th ronnd trip
tickets will be sold to Dallas, via the Cot
ton Belt at a very low rate of one cent a
mlle. This rate ls open to everybody.
Tloketa will be sold April 18th, 10th and
20th and will be limited to May 2nd for
return, but will be extended to May 15th
If desired. Stop overs will be allowed at
any points In Arkansas or Texas on
either going or returning trip. Low rate
side trip tickets will be sold from Dallas
to all parts of Texas, Oklahoma and In
dian Territory. The round trip rate from
Anderson will be $20.60. If you ever ex
pect to visit Texas this will be the ohanoe
of your life to do so. For rate and sohed
uie from your home town and for hand
somely illustrated pamphlets describing
Arkansas and Texas write to N. B.
Baird, T. P. A., Atlanta, Ga.
Special Tuesday Rates to the Exposition.
Commencing Tuesday, April lat, and
on everr .Tuesday thereafter dorine tho
mouth of April, the Charleston and West
ern Carolina Railway will sell rou nd trip
tickets from all stations atone half the
regalar ?rst-olaas fare one way. This ls
a considerable reduction from tho rates
?lr?t authorized, and will enable every
body to take lu the ExpoBltion at a nomi
nal cost. Tickets sold at these low rates
will be limited to throe days from dato of
aale. Cali on Aaronts for full Informa
tion. W. J. Uralg, G. P. A.
?rn * <m
Mrs. J. E. Byrd, nee Miss Minnie
Gibson, formerly of thia place, died at
her homo in Abbeville at 2 o'clock a.
m. on Saturday, 20th of March. Sho
loaves a husband and ono little boy,
two years old. . *
Camp Tally Simpson mot last Satur
day and olocted aa delegates to the Re
union at Dallas, Texas, Messrs. W. J.
Martin and N. T. J/artin; alternates,
Rev. T. P. Lide and E. H. Gambroll.
Jirs. J. W. Simpson has returned
home after several weeks visit to her
daughter. Afro. Wright, at Chatta
nooga, Tenn., very much improved in
2fr. J. W- Simpson ia not well at
this time. " . ._. "
Oar old friend, Col. Carver Randell,
is quito feeble. Tell Tale.
We offer this week hundreds of palra
>f 8am plo 8hoes at prloes to please. Coma
jnlok while wo have your number. Pr?
tes on tbeae Shoos too cheap to quote.