Newspaper Page Text
The kind for immediate use-some for
We are offering Borne rare values in
Summer shirt Waists,
oth White and Colored. Compare our 75c, $1.00, $1.25 and
1,50 Waists with others.
Splendid values in
White China Waists at $2.50.
Black China Waists at $3.50.
Large assortment of Peau-Be-Soie and Taffeta Waists at
ur Ready-to-wear Skirts
Are popular styles at popular prices. We have a few
andsome Silk Skirts.
Good variety of
In both w' '.king and dress styles. Splendid values at $2.50
$3.00, $3.5 y, $4.00, $5.00, $6.00, $7.00 and $10.00.
Good values in
Wash Skirts to close out.
At popular prices.
Our Summer Underwear at 10, 15, 20 and 25c sells on
White being in unusual demand we have put forth every
effort to meet the desire* pf the people and have bought
In almost everything.
White Dress Goods,
White Trimmings, s
White Laces and Embroideries,
White Mose, ?cc.
Our White Lace Curtains,
White Sorir/i, $e.f
Are attractive values.
SEE OUR HAND UMBRELLAS.
If you are examine our Trunks. Dress Suit Cases, Valises,
I Grips, Hand Bags, &c.
If Mosquitoes bother .you buy a CANOPY and repose
DON T FORGET OUR SUMMER FOOTWEAR.
In fact, come to us for SUMMER COMFORTS.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
ANDERSON. 8. G.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE ll, 1902.
A good season of rain is needed in
this immediate section.
John K. Hood, Esq., is announced as
a candidate for tho State Senate.
One month from to-day tho candi
dates for State offices will visit Ander
Oar old friend, Chas. M. McPhail,
of Greenville, spent Monday in the
Mrs. W. F. Cox went to Greenville
last week to spend a few days with her
J. E. Britt, cashier of the McCormick
Bank, spent a few hours in the city last
ElSoino of the young folks of the city
are talking of bovine a moonlight pic
nie in tho near future.
Mias Ella Wehb, of Flat Rock, left
last Wednesday to visitrelatives atf Bu
ford and Sewnnee, Ga.
Prof. Walden will open his business
college ia this city next Monday, 10th
inst. See advertisement.
J/rs. J. M. Chandler, of Sumter, is in
the city visiting her mother, Mis.
ICeesc, and other relatives.
Misa Cora Mauldin, who has been at
tending the Hollins Institute, Va., re
turned home a few days ago.
The pic nie at Cooley's Bridge, on
Saluda Uiver, next Saturday, will no
doubt attract a largo crowd of people.
A number of our citizens aro improv
ing the appearance of their dwelling
houses by the addition of a coat o?
Our young friend, Feaster Tribble,
is at home from Mercer University,
Macon, Ga., to spend the Summer va
A meeting of the County Democratic
Executive Committee will be held in
this city next Friday. Every member
Uar young townsman, Guy H. Norris
who has just graduated from the
University, of Nashville, Tenn.,
har returned home.
Mrs. Mary Trimmier, of Spartanburg,
is spending a few days in Anderson,
visiting her grandchildren at the home
of Capt. P. K. Norris.
Rev. C. H. Holland has moved from
Pelzer to Union, S. C., where he bas
accepted the call to tho pastorate of the
Second Baptist Church.
Misses Lucy and Nellie Barton, who
have been attending Limestone Col
lege, reached homo last Saturday to
spend the Summer vacation.
The College of Charleston offers n
scholarship giving free tuition to this
County. See particulars in the adver
tisement elsewhere in this paper.
J. T. Gantt, of Columbia, candidate
for Secretary of State, scent last Sat
urday in Anderson ana i, as a welcome
visitor to The Intelligencer office.
It is astonishing what a great change
comes over a fellow when he becomes
a candidate. Clever is not the word to
meet the requirements of the case.
We are indebted to President D. B.
Johnson for an invitation to attend the
commencement exercises of Winthrop
College at Rock Hill on the 15th to 18th
A alight change was made in the
schedule of the Sloe Bidge Railroad
trains last Sunday. A correct schedule
will appear in The Intelligencer next
Mr. Arthur Barries left the first of
the week for his old home in Ander
son, where he says he will pull the bell
cord, over a hay burner.-Laurens
Ralph, the 4-year-old son of G. D.
McCuen, died at his home at the Riv
erside Mill on Tuesday night, Ord inst.,
and was buried the following day at
A bia political pic nie will be given at
Donalds next Saturday, 14th inst. All
candidates from Coroner to Govern
or are invited to attend and deliver
Gar toW?O?X?U, Mesare. A. H. Osborne
and GI.'M. Harper, have gone to Vir
ginia to spend a few days visiting tho
old battlefields where they fought forty
The Pelzer Athletic Association is
arranging for a big Fourth:of July cel
ebration, and the occasion will no
doubt attract a large crowd of visitors
to the town.
Married, on Sunday, Juno 8,1002, at
the home of W. C. Janea, at O rr ville,
by Rev. W. W. Leathers. Mr. A. R.
Campbell and Miss Lena Walker, ali of
Mr. Wyatt Aiken, candidate for
Congress, spent Thursday here. He
was one ot the invited speakers the
night before at a big banquet of the
Red Men at Pelzer.
AB"?j)g the fifty-nine graduates from
Cle: ison College last week we note the
following from Anderson Connty: B.
C. Cromer, F. E. Pearman, C. Douthit,
J. C. Earle and M. A. Sitten.
Jas* T. Magill, junior editor of the
Hartwell CG a.) San, accompanied by
his friends. W. T. Johnson, H. H. Du
rant and J. E. Linder spent last Friday
in the city and gave as a pleasant eau.
If you wish to boom your candidate
for any office, bear in mind that cards
and long advertisements of the worth
of the candidate will cost something
to have them published in The Intelli
The citizens of Centerville Township
will meeet at Hunter's Spring on Bat*
urday. 21st inst., at 2 o'clock p. m., for
the purpose of organising a Farmer's
Club. All who feel interested are in
vited to attend..
An observing farmer says: "There
are some curious things about corn,
and one of them is, where do the red
and speckled ears come from when yon
do not plant any but white corn? And
another is, why can't we find an ear
with an odd number of rows on it? You
can fiada four-leaf, clover, but you
never saw an odd row* on an ear of corn
yet. It ls always fourteen, sixteen,
twenty or some other even number,
nud we would like to know about its
mathematic* and what objection na
ture hos in these instances to odd mini
We reeoived aa invit?t iou from our
friend, T. Paul Dickson, to attend tho
commencement exercises of tho two
literary societies of tho South Carolioa
College. Mr. Dickson is ono of thc
class pf graduates.
Mr. and Mrs.Wm. Laughlin aro going
on & journey to the foriuer-'s old home
in Irelaud, where they will spend two
months or more. We join their many
friends in whining them a pleasant trip
and a safe return nome.
W. Boyd Evans, of Columbia, spent
a few days in Anderson last week. Mr.
Evans is a candida o for Railroad
Commi&Rionpr and *\ nest menial,clever
gentleman. Ho made many friends
uring his stay in our midst.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Guy, ofPelzer,
have issued invitations to tho marriage
of their daughter, Miss Adelaide Elec
tra, to Dr. Thomas Crouso Quickel,
which takes place on Wednesday, Juno
18th, nt their homo in Pelzer.
Isham G. Harrison, civil engineer, of
Walhalla, spent lact week in the oity
laying off a sido track froiu the Blue
Ridge Railroad to tho site of the Dra
gon Cotton Mill, it will be built nt
once and will be ubout three-four .hs of
a milo iu length.
Mrs. H. R. Bremer and children, of
Charleston, is in the city visiting rela
tives. Mrs. Bremer, who is a daugh
ter of tho late J. C. Keys, i? a native ol
Anderson, and her visittoher old bonn
is always a source of much pleasure tc
her many old friends.
Boling Campbell died last Thunda]
morning at his home in Pelzer after t
brief illness, leaving a wife and Ihre?
daughters to cherish his memory. Ht
served his State faithfully duriug th?
four years of the civil war, and was i
worthy, upr.?s^t citizen.
J.D. McWhorter, who lives in th
Lovel Land section of Abbeville Couu
ty. made au unsuccessful attempt t
kill himself a few days ago by cutt in,
his throat. He has been sick for som
time and in low spirits, and wns nc
at himself when he mudo tho attempt
Quite a number of people took
climb up on the domo of tho com
houso the past week. One cnn eeo
long distance from this elevatioi
The top of tho big Orr Mill at Andel
son, 8. C., and smoke from the fat
tories there and at Elberton and Lt
vonia.-Hartwell (Ga.) Sun.
A candidate out West carries a goo
plow hand on his rounds. When 1
wishes to talk to a farmer he lets h
friend take charge of the team ac
keep the plow going. The farmer
generally willing to talk several hou
while the "sub1' is plowing. This is t
example worthy of imitation by son
of our candidates.
Mrs. H. M. Tate, of Moscow, can
down lust week to vi oit her nephe
and imended to stay a week or tw
She reached our city last Friday, b
got to thinking how lonely her husbni
would be without her, and she hurrii
home Monday. 'Tis said that absen
conquers love, but, oh! believe it not.
Benjamin L. Bruny on died at t
homo of bis father, J. D. Bri? ny on,
Abbeville County, on Tuesday, 'J
inst., after a brief illness. Ho was
veers of age, and was highly esteem
by all of bis friends. Tho rem ni
were interned iu tho Mt. Beti
Churchyard, in this County, on thed
following his death.
Col. J. M. Knight, edit?r of T
Herald, Sumter, S. C., and Grand Vi<
Chancellor of the G rand Lodge Knigl
of Pythias, spent last Friday in 1
city and attended the barbecue giv
by the Knights of Pythias of And?
son. This was his first visit to 1
Electric City, and he went away char
ed with oar town and people.
Mrs. Ida Long, wife of P. C. Loi
died at her home in Atlanta, Ga.,
Thursday, Oth inst., leaving a devoi
husband, three sous and one daagh
to cherish her memory. Mrs. Loni
a Bister-in-law of W. G. Webb, of
Varennes section, and has mi
friends and relatives in this Com
-ho will regret to hear of her death
Our old friend, Walter S. Fant,
Weatherford, Texas, is in the city i
i ting his father, Geo. W. Fant, J
other relatives. Mr. Fant left And
son about twenty-five years ago. an
now one of the most iiubBtantial i
progressive citizens of his adop
heme. His many old boyhood cht
are delighted to greet him once m
in his native home.
From every section of the Con
comes the report that the wheat c
is the poorest that has been growi
I'ears, many farmers estimating it
ow 50 per cent. It is also repoi
that a number of gentlemen thron
out the County who operate three!
machines will not go ont at all
> season, claiming that it would be a
to handle such a light crop.
A girl who had been very cleve
college came home the other day
said to her mother: "Mother, I grac
ted, but now I must inform myco]
psychology, philology, bibi--"
wait a minute," said th? mother,
have arranged for you a thorough co
in roastology, boilology, stitchoh
darnology. patcho?f>gy, and gen
domeBticology. Now, put on 2
apron and pluck that chicken."
Three little negroes burglarized
store of Morris & Whitten on N<
Main Btreet last Friday night, and
ried off a lot of candy, canned gc
tobacco, etc. The burglary was
discovered until next morning v
the clerk opened the store. Chief
lingham and his efficient officers i
at once notified and soon had the
under arrest; The.v confessed to
crime and carried the police to w
some of the goods had been sec re
The boys entered the store by cut
an opening in the wire gauze door,
of them are under 14 years of age.
boys gave some of the stolen tot
to Henry Fuller.? negro, who adm
having it, and who was also arrei
The friends of Hon. James M. 8
yan delight to honor him. They
suggested to tho f. ?vernor that ii
event the seat o_ jenator McLi
should bes?me vacant by his apo
ment to some other position by r
dent Roosevelt, a more acceptable
son to appoint to fill ii J unex]
term could scarcely be found
State Senator Sullivan. The rep
the Governor waa encouraging
highly complimentary to the Sen
In speaking of the, matter, in av
to inquiry. Mr. Sullivan rema
"There are few who would decline
an honor.but as any appointment i
tor McLaurin may receive at the t
of the President will qnite likely b
ferred until the expiration of his
the Governor will not have an o
tunity to confer so great an honor
any of onr people.'' Many of our
pie have been nrging Mr. Sulliv;
enter the race for Mayorin the eic
to be held this Summer. When
subject was mentioned to him I
plied that he had decided to ent<
Tho barbecue given by Chi
Lodge, Knights of Pythias, ol
city, last Friday nt Sunset Fores
beautiful summer home of Mr.
Fi et well, was one of the most er
bio occasions over indulged in by those
whose good fortuno it was to bo pres
ent. Long tables had boen erected in
the ? haded grove, and covers were laid
for more than two hundred persons.
Tho members of the Lodge with their
lady fr io no j or relatives and a few vis
i iting Knights from other Lodges made
up thc party, and there was an abun
dance cf good things on the tables to
more than appease the appetite of ev
ery person present and teed as many
more. Tho meats were prepared under
the supervision of that experienced ca
terer, J. B. McGep, Sr., and their pre
paration was perfect. After tho feast
short addresses were made by Messrs.
V ?r ir.l.Ui ..J? i.'_A-_ ... I lu ..
u . tx*. nuiMiti ul OUUIlCli UUU >? . 1>0>U
Evans, ol' Columbia, both of whom aro
prominent Knights of Pythias in their
respective cities. Mr. and Mrs. Fret
well left nothing undone that would
tend to the comfort and enjoyment ot
the happy throng, and their'kindness
is most highly appreciated by the mem
bers of Chiquoln Lodge.
Mr. A. Evins Browne died at his
home at Denver last Friday, Gth inst,
after many months of sull'eriug with a
complication of diseases, aged 58 years.
Tho deceased was one of tho thirteen
children of Samuel and Nancy Geer
Browne, and leaves two btothers and
live sisters, besides many other rela
tives and friends, who highly esteem
ed him. When only 10 years old ho
joined Company G. Orr's Regiment, S.
C. V., and sewed valiantly through
the civil war until May 12, 1805, when
ho was captured at tho Bloody Angle
and taken to Fort Fr1 ??w?re and kept a
fr ison er until nfte. !.,oe's surrender,
n September, 1S03, ho married Miss
Julia J/iller, who, with ono son and
ono daughter, survives him. ^1/r,
Browne was an honorable, upright cit
izen, and best ot* all a Christian. For
many years he was a devoted member
of tho J/ethodist Church, yet his last
days wero his best days, for iuthe liery
furnace of atlliction tho dross of his
nature was consumed ami the gold re
lined, so that ho walked close witl
God. When the summons came ho
bade his loved ones good-bye, saying,
"Meet mo in Heaven." On Saturday
his body was laid away in the Church
yard at Sandy Springs to await tho
resurrection, uud was* followed to tho
grave by a largo concourse of sorrow
ing friends and relatives. Kev. J. E.
Beard, his pastor.! conducted the fu
neral services, and Messrs. J. W. Ma
jor, W. D. Garrison, Wm. McWhortor,
J. M. Payne, J. W. Rothrock and M. C.
Smith acted as pall-bearers.
On Monday, 2d inst., Mr. James Hall,
who lives near here, was killed by Mr.
Will Simpson. Both men lind an in
terest in n mower, and a dispute arose
about this, whereupon Mr. Hall was
shot in the head by Mr. Simpson and
died shortly af tevwaids. Mr. Simpson
has been arrested and is now in Abbe
ville jail to await Iiis trial.
The high school at this place closes
tho last of tho week with appropriate
exercises. Profs. Harper and Brooks
have been very successful with their
work. Prof. Harper has had several
years' experience while Prof. Brooks
has taught Iiis first school. I le is a tal
ented young man and lins a bright fu
ture before him.
Miss May mo Major, of Denver, spent
last week here with friends.
Miss Grnco Prollitt, of Elberton, Ga.,
is spending some time with her cousin,
Miss Eu'a Mae Kay.
Miss Bessie Jones, of Ridge Springs,
lins been spending several days with
Mrs. James T. La ti mer.
Little Miss Mabel Reid, of Iva, re
turned to her home on Friday after a
week's visit to relatives. She was ac
companied by little M?BS Ida Bowman.
Rev. H. C. Fennel left Friday for
Asheville, N. C., where he goes to at
tend the graduation of his daughter,
Mies Ada. They will return Weenes?
alies Emma Bowman and Mrs. J. Y.
Bowman left this morning for Due
Wast to E''.?end commencement.
W. W. Thompson and W. M. Speer
spent yesterday in Abbeville.
J. G. Huckabee, Bolin Allen and T.
C. Liddell spent Monday in Anderson
Dr. J. L. Fennell spent Saturday in
the Nation. Seems to be some attrac
Dr. J. D. Wilson and Prof. H. T.
Brooks were in Montery Saturday on
Mrs. H. F. Hoyt, of Harmony Grove,
Ga., arrived Friday to spend some time
with her daughter. Mrs. A. J. Speer.
Prof. John C. Allen, who has been
teaching in Florida the past winter, is
visiting relatives and friends.
Miss Meto, Allen, one of the teachers
of Cooper-Limestone Institute, is home
to spend vacation with her parents.
Messrs. Ernest Johnstone and Leon
Bell are spending a few days with their
The ladiea of the Methodist Church
fave an ice-cream supper aud realized
John McAuley and Brade Moseley
are home from school.
The health of our town is very good,
with the exception of a few "heart
troubles." However, our young pro
fesser will survive it.
From the number of visitB Charlie
L. Bowen makes in Anderson we think
wedding bells will soon be heard, as
he has been inquiring as-to tho board
MisB Louise Harper has returned
from Charleston, where she has oeen
for several weeks attending the Expo
Maj. F. W. R. Nance and wife leave
tonight for Anderson.
The LowndeBville Dramatic Club is
such a handsome (?) troup they were
honored with a table all to themselves
at the ice cream festival, with Miss
Annie Liddell as entertainer.
June 0, 1002.
J. H. Dobbins and J. E. Barton went
on the excursion to Atlanta last week.
Ben Gantt has gone to Atlanta to
work in a hardware store.
. Miss Bernie Farmer is clerking for
N. O. Farmer & Son.
Jlfrfl. Emma V. Brown, of Anderson,
is visiting relatives and friends in the
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Milford, whose
health has been on the decline for sev
eral months, slowly improve.
Calhoun Harris, of Anderson, visited
his parents at Townville Sunday, and
was accompanied on his return by his
sister, Miss Alice Harrie, who goes to
Anderson for a visit.
J. J. Cromer, accompanied by his
daughters. Misses Lizzie and Nannie,
attended the Clemson commencement
Saturday, where his son, B. C. Cromer,
graduated with much credit.
W. P. Barton, of Furroan University,
made his parents a hurried visit re
Mrs. M. B. Gaines, of Oakway, Oco
neo County, was with relatives in the
Fork last week.
W. C. Broyles visited H. C. Routh at
Cherry last week, and the Clemson
Professor Hale will conduct nn all
day singing at Cedar Grovo Methodist
Church next Sunday, tim l?th. Prof.
Halo studied for a year at the celebra
ted Musical Norninl at Dayton, Va.
Juno 10, 1002. A. G. D.
At no other S .01 c will you find such a carefully selected
stock of Trousers as here. We say "carefully selected" be
cause the closest attention has been paid to the quality of
the fabric as well as to its pattern and perfect form.
"Whether it is a pair of Trousers to wear with your Dress
Coat in the evening, or a pair of Trousers to wear with your
Frock Coat of a Sunday, you will find all of them here, and
at prices that y ou will cheerfully pay.
We are soiling excellent quality All Wool, neat Stripes
and Blues and Blacks at $1.75 per pair.
A better one at $2.50 and $3.00 the pair.
Fine Fancy Worsted Stripes and Check $4.00 to $5.00
Wool Crash, ali colors, $3.00 the pair.
South Main Street.
Always Cut Price Clothiers.
RedHot Values in Shoes.
UPON opening up our Kew Stock of 1902 styles of Shoes, we find that
our buyer has scooped the biggest values ever before known in our experi
ence. "We can please the moat fastidious shape-from Trilby to Big King
and our prices are a godsend to scant purses. Our B lUr Shoes are not
only neat, elegant and shapely, but they are serviceable, comfortable and
built for wear. It is really cheaper to wear Shoes at this price than to go
barefooted-even at night.
We have some very attractive prices on ready-made PANTS
prices that will appeal to you so pathetically that you cannot resist their
pleadings. No one, be he as poor as a Lazarus, can afford to go in his shirt
tail at the prices ve aro asking for Jeans Pants.
Our trade is increasing every month, and we are constantly adding new
customers to our already large and influential list-a list of which, we take
this occasion to say, we are particularly proud, as the names thereon repre
sent the best moral and financial element of the County. This phenomenal
growth has been built up on a basis of such guarantees as we give on
Dean's Pater? t Flour*
And everything else that we sell, and for this reason we'll continue to grow
and to preserve the integrity of our guarantees.
DEAN & R&TUFFE.
The Store where so Many People Trade.
A Few Specials 1
25 Barrels No. 2 Plantation Molasses at 15c. per gallon.
100 Barrels No. 1 Plantation Molasses at 18c. per gallon.
1000 packages Levering's Roasted Coffee at 10c. package.
These are rare bargains and will pay yon to investigate
3500 bushels Sound Mixed Corn, bought when the mar
ket was low, consequently are offering it very cheap.
-* D. C. B. & B.