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Low Cut Styles.
Kool anil Komfortable for
A Good Southern Tie. r ;. .. ;-at $1 50
Southern Ties, Prince Alberts, Nulliners and Oxford Ties of Vici Kid
. at $2 00
ISouthern Ties and Prince Alberts of Vici Kid. .at $2 50
Lilly Brackett Company's Southern TieB, Prince Alberts and Oxford
Ties.-'.. - at $3 00
Better Grades made by Lilly Brackett Co.at $3 50
Beautiful Patent Leather Oxfords.-.?..... . at $4 00
James A. Banister Company's Celebrated Vici Kid Oxford Ties.... at 84 50
Banisters Popular Patent Kid Oxfords.at 85 00
All men who wear good, comfortable, STYLISH SHOES
! should see.our line. Without doubt the largest and best as
sorted stock of?
LOW OUT SUMMER FOOTWEAR
I Ever shown in Anderson*
We can fit the women and children in?
I Bring them along, too.
Yours truly) a
SHOES THAT FIT !
THE Shoes that fit are the Shoes that are the most comfortable and
easiest on the feet. Burning and aching feet are almost always caused by
ill-fitting Shoes, and the woman who wears Shoes that are perfect fitting does
not suffer this torture.
U the most perfect fitting Shoe made and the most comfortable. We have
ibnpes to fit all feet; and Queen Quality Shoes will make your feet appear
ityliehly ditssed and feel delightfully comfortable.
Boots, all styles, $3.00
<4SI<?WS" and "WALK-OVERS"
are leading at $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00.
The liigii G-rade Slioe Maxi?
_ W. F. DANIEL, Manager.
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 you to investigate
Yours truly, ,
3500 bushels Sound Mixed Corn.thought when the mar
ket was low, consequently are offer ig it very cheap.
I D. 3. B. &B,
VKDNESDAY, JULY 2? 1902.
All the. banks ia the city will h?^
closed on the 4th of July.
Hon. S. X. Pearman is Announced
a candidate for the Legislature.
David Clarke, of Union, 8. C, is in
thelcity, Sis old home, visiting relative?.
Miss Minnie Roberts, of Ninety-Six,
is in the city visiting Mrs. L. P. Smith.
. Hicks, the weather prophet, predicts
violent electrical and wind storms in
D. Prue Sloan and family have gope"
on a visit to Asheville nnd Charloue,"
\V. W. AVhito and family have gone
to Pickeus to spend a few weeks with
We are forced to carry over several
communications this week until our
Next Monday is Salesday. There
will he no public sales by the Court
Mrs. Ward Thompson, of Abbeville,
came up last week to spend awhile
The Court of General Sessions for
Oconee County convenes at Walhalla
next Monday, ?th inst.
The Anderson Cotton J?U1 will sus
pend work both Friday and Saturday
in honor of the Fourth.
If you are looking for bargains in
pianos and organs, read thenew adver
tisement of C. A. Reed.
Fourth of July excursion tickets are
now on sale by the railroads to nil
points, good until the 8th inst.
The Chiquola cotton mill is nearing
completion, and the mill at William
b ton has commenced weaving cloth.
Miss Eva Murray, of this city, has
gone to Harvard University to take'a"
speoial course i& English literature.
The people of this County do not
appear to he much interested in Coun
ty, State or Congressional elections.
Mrs. J. W. Acker and little daughter,
Mabel, of Atlanta, are in the city visit
ing their relative, Mrs. T. A. Areher.
The condition of Gen. M. L. Bonham
is slightly improved over that of a
week ago, though he is still seriously'
Attention is directed to the new ad
vertisement of B. Hill man, who is of
fering some fine bargains to the pub
The citizens of Piedmont have ar
ranged an interesting program for a
-Fourth of July celebration next Fri
Anderson Connty candidates are still
holding back their announcements.
Some of them will get left by this plan
if they don't mind.
Mr. C. F. Laurence and family, of
Anderson County, are spending the
Summer in Walterboro.-?Walterboro
Press and Standard.
Dr. I. Crim, the optician, is in the
city, and ready and anxious to supply
you with eye glasses.
The past merry month of Juno did,
? land office matrimonial ousroess
throughout this section. Thi?-??good
evidence of real prosperity.
. ... -1
A number of line milch cows have
recently been brought to the city and
sold by farmers from various sections
ef the County at good prices.
H. G. Anderson, one of Abbeville's
popular merchants, has been spending
the past week in this County visiting
his parents and other relatives.
A drummer from New York remarked
a few nights ago at the Hotel Chiquola
that Anderson had the best lighted
streets of any city he had ever visitedT
Mrs. Fannie Del 1 o t te, who suffered a
slight stroke of paralysis a few days
ago, is seriously ill at the home of her
son-in-law, F. E. Watkins, in this city.
Chiquola Lodge, Knights of Pythias,
will meet to-morrow evening at 8:30
o'clock. All the members are urged to
attend. -ThuxcCGEd rank will be con
The storm of wind and rain' last
Thursday night extended over a large
portion of the County, but no serious
damage from tho wind hns been re
A meeting of tho trnsteesof the pub
lic schools of this County will be h?ld
in this city next .Monday, 7th. See
advertisement of . Superintendent
L. P. Smith hns arranged for au
excursion from Belton via Anderson
to Tallulah Falls, on Thursday, 17th
inst. Read his advertisement in an
Eugene T. Anderson, an expert
photographer, is now in charge of
Maxwell's gallery, on Brick Range,
and if you want some photographs
give him a call.
The Sunday School of St. John's
Methodist Chnrch indulged in a picnic
at Erwin's Mill, in Centervillo Town
ship, last Thursday. It was a most en
B. O. Evans & Co. have inaugura
ted a grand clearance sale, as yon wiU
see by reading their large advertise
ment on the first page of the Inteili
gencer this week.
Tba Fourth of July celebration and
t'.o reunion of tho old soldiers it Pei
ner next Friday will attract ft large
crowd of people from the upper sec
tion of the State.
The Grangers will have a pic nie at
Oakway, in Oconee County, next Fri
day. Addresses will be delivered by
several gentlemen. Everybody is in
vited to attend and carry with *hom
well-filled dinner baskets.
We are indebted to Senator McLau
rin for a copy of volume VIII of the
Twelfth Census of tho United States.
It relates to manufactures and in a
^J^ptT^wT A. Hudgens, of Honea
rath, has been spendingojaw days in
the ritT finms I f tilffTiuiriilif are urg
jj^Hnui io enter the race as a candidate
for the Legislature.
Irene, tho little daughter of W. N.
Harbin, died last Friday at the home
of her parents at Millville, aged 18
months. The remains were interred at
Prospect Church on Saturday.
Bertie Barton, tho 5-year-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Breazeale,
formejjjre'f this County, died at their
.home in Westminster on Saturday
night, June 21st, after a brief illness.
Profs. Lender in an, Porter and other
leaders will conduct an all-day sing*
in g al Ziuu M. E. Church, in Pendle
ton Township, on the third Sunday in
July. Everybody is invited to attend.
Dr. A. A. Marshall, pastor of the
First Baptist Church, in Raleigh, N.
C, is critically ill at his, home in that
city. He was pastor in Anderson for a
number of years, and is well known in
this State. /
J. A. Morris has resigned his position
as Superintendent of the Anderson
Cotton Mills and is succeeded by It.
L. Cumnonk, who will also be Superin
\ tendent of tho Brogon Mill when it is
Miss Mattie Bryant, of Level Land,
Abbeville County, left a few days ago
to visit her sister, Mrs. Emma Dendur
ent, at Cranbrook, British Colombia.
We join her friends in wishing her a
Profs. Hale, Barrett, Clark and
Grubbs will sing at Cedar Gro^e
chnrch in Fork Townohip, on tho
second Sunday in July. Dinner will
he ser~ ?d on tho^grpunds. A large
congre ert .tioji i^expected to attend.
D*-WT.Hopkins has again taken up
~fho last and branched oat in the shoe
making* business in Anderson. Des?
an old Picken s boy and is a very fine
workman. Hia many friends here wish
him much success.?Pickene Sentinel.
Dr. Samuel Whafton, of Anderson
County, has been in the city several
days. Ho koB bean_?ick but is much
improved. Jtfwrr^^harton so weU
kno wrj. an?fhighly esteemed in ho city
jib Mjbb Mamie Cox ia with him.?Abbe
The Executive Committees of the
i four Democratic Clubs in the city will
meet in the Court House to-morrow
(Thursday} afternoon, at 6 o'clock, to
I fix a date and arrange for the munici
pal primary election. Every member
is urged to attend.
J. Olin Mattison, who has been re
presenting the Mutual Benefit Insur
ance Co. in Charleston for several
years past, is spending this week in
Anderson with his brothers on his way
to Oklahoma, where he will represent
the same Company.
The committee on award of prises
for women's work at the Exposition in
Charleston, has made a report, from
which we clip the following p ara graph:
no name^pftcher, painted in cherries,
The handsome sew depot at the
Blue Ridge yard is now in fact a union
depot. Commencing yesterday the
passenger trains on the C. & W. C. R.
I U. arrive and depart from this depot.
I Bear this in mind when you are ready
! to take a trip on that road.
I At the instance of Congressmen
Johnson, Talbert and Latimer the
United States government has sent
two surveyors from the agricultural
department to investigate soil condi
tions in AbbeyiHtfT^nderson, Green
wood and^Suurens Counties.
---The patrons of the public schools in
Starr School District, No. 87, will meet
to-morrow (Thursday), 3rd in'st., at 8
o'clock p.m., for tue purpose of elect
ing teachers for the ensning term. It
is highly important that those inter
ested should attend this meeting.
Alonzo, ono of the twin sons of A
M. Bailey, died in this city last Wed
nesday morning, afteran illness of sev
eral weeks, aged seven months. Th<
remains were interred on Thursday at
Midway Church by the side of his twin
brotheT? who died a few weeks ago.
Our fri?rid? Herbert T. Nowell, ol
this city, who . ha? been attending th<
College of Cbarle2ton, has returnee
home. At the commencement exer
cises last week he was awarded a cer
tificate of proficiency in tho spdfc!":
two years course, and was one of tin
three honor members of his claws.
We are requested to announce tha
the public schools of Willtamstoi
School District, No. 8, will open oi
Monday, 14th inst., and close on Au
gust 22nd. The Board of Trustees wil
meet at White Plains on Tuesday, 22ni
inst., at 2 o'clock p. m. A few gooc
teachers are wanted in the district.
Mt?. C. F. Jones, of this city, hat
been seriously ill for several days past
at a private hospital in Baltimore,
where she is under medical treatment,
Mr. Jones and her brother, R. C. Webb,
are at her bedside, and yesterday the
family physician, Dr. W. H. Nardin,
Sr., left Anderson to visit her and con
sult with the hospital physicians.
An observing farmer says: "There
are some curious things about com/and
one of them is, where do the red and
speckled ears come from when you da
not plant any bat whita corn? And
another ie, why can't we find an ear
with an odd numbc of rows on it?
Yon can find a fonr leaf clover, bnt you
never saw an odd row on an ear of corn
yet. It is always fourteen, sixteen or
twenty or some other even number,
and we would like to know about its
mathematics, and what objections na
ture has in these instances to ode
On the first page of Tho Intelligencer
appears a large and interesting adver
tisement of the White Stone Lithia
Water Company, to which your atten
tion is directed. It is the lightest
mineral water knovrn, and nvery high
ly recommended. A large brick hotel
has just been erected at the springs,
and is now ready to entertain guests.
Reports from almost every section of
the County continue to come in con
cerning the promising condition of the
crops. The reports are iudeed cheer
ing, and they all agree that the crops
are in a better condition - than they
have been for years past. With no
draw backs our farmers will rejoice in
a large harvest ami the merchants will
smde over their big trade.
On Wednesday, 23rd inst., there will
be a reunion of tho Smith family at
the old home place of Ni m rod T
Smith, in Garvin Township. Judge D.
A. Smith, of Walhalla, will be present
and deliver an address on the geneal
ogy of tho family name, and we know
it will be verv interesting. All tho
Smiths and their friends are cordiallv
invited to nttend and carry with them
well tilled dinner baskets.
The store-room, with all of its con
tents, of M. C. Horton, in tho Five
Forks section, was burned last Friday
night. Mr. Horton was away from
home that night, and it is not known
how the fire originated. It is the gen
eral opinion, however, that the store
was burglarized and then set on ?re,
but there is no clue to the perpetrators.
Mr. Horton was insured for $300 in the
Anderson Mutual Fire Insurance Co.,
but this does not near cover his loss.
Generostee Tribe. No. 30, Indepen
dent Order of Red Men. have issued
invitations to their semi-aununl ban
quet and public installation of chiefs,
which will take place at their wigwam,
at Orrville, next Monday night, 7th
inst., at 8.80 o'clock. We are indebt
ed to tho committeo. which consists of
Messrs. C. E. Tolly. R. M. Smith, W.
E. Chiles, E. M. Scott, J. H. JlfcLesky
and G. V. L?ngsten, for au invitation
Miss Carrie Snelgrove, after an ill
ness of several months, died at the
home of. her father, ex-Supervisor W.
P. Snelgrove, at the Orr Cotton Mills,
last Sunday, aged 15 years. On Mon
day morning the remains were carried
up into Fork Township and interred at
Smith Chapel. The deceased was a
most exemplary daughter, a bright,
genial girl, and by her kind, genial dis
position made a friend of every ac
quaintance, who deeply sympathize
with the family in their sore bereave
Onryoung friend, J. C. Stribling,
Jr., left Pendleton, last Monday for
Delhi, La., where he will locate and
operate a large brick plant. We regret
very much that the brick manufactur
ing business in the Pendleton section
is in such an unsatisfactory condition
that he is forced to go where the pros
pecta for such a plant are more encour
aging. Mr. Stribling is an exception
ally moral and industrious young man.
does not use either tobacco or whiskey,
and by his manners will make a friend
of every person with whom he has any
business transactions. We loin his
many friends in wishing him big suc
cess in his new home.
The book containing the list of mem
bers of Anderson Democratic Club No.
1 has been lost or misplaced, and the
Secretary, C. C. Langston, assietet' by
the Executive Committee of the Cw.o,
is making up a new roll, nsing the poll
list of those who voted in the primary
election two years ago. There may be
some members who did not vote in the
primary alluded to, and therefore
those who know themselves to be
members of the Club are requested to
call on the Secretary at the Intelligen
cer office and see that their names are
enrolled. Democrats who have moved
into the city during the past two years
are invited to join the Club.
It has been our privilege to look
over "The History of the Allstons and
A??t-OD?;" fi sew book just issued from
the press by Dr. Joseph A. Groves, a
first cousin of Mrs. Dr. R. E. Thomp
son, of this County, by whom we were
shown a copy. Dr. Groves is a gentle
man of wide information, and has dis
played great energy in his researches..
The book contains on its frontispiece
the family coat-of-arths, tracing the j
genealogy back and showing the lin
eage to Alfred, of England, and also
the history of many more prominent
men. There is a large family connec
tion belonging to this renowned fami
ly, of which they may all justly feel
The Abbev'lle correspondent of The
State says: "At the reunion of old sol
diers atPelzeron tho 4th of next July
the old flag of that gallant and famous
old command, Orr's Regimentof Rifles,
will be there, lieu. R. R. Hemphill, a
gallant and faithful old Confederate,
will carry it np with him when he goes
on tho morning of the 4th. This pr >
cious relic will bo proudly carried again
by that magnificent soldier and splen
did citizen, George Bell, one of tho
bravest of the brave, who was one of
the immortal color guards in tho days
that 'tried men's souls.' Messrs. Tom
McElroy and A. M. Guy ton, grin' vis
aged old veterans of the glorious past
who were always found where tho
lighting was tho thickest and who
were always doing their duty, nave
taken a great interest in Gen. Hemp
hill's efforts to ob'.ain the loan of this
immortal relic of the bloody past."
The Court of Common Pleas con
vened last. Monday morning with
Judge Gary presiding. Upon tho
sounding of the calendar it was dis
covered that no jury cases were ready
for trial and tho jury was promptly
oMVmi?8ed. A few motions of minor
importHrtC0 vere argued and a few
orders taken-f1*10* Court adjourned sine
die. Several jd?y caBea \n wmch Gen
Bonham was interested wen; post
poned becnuso of hi? "Iness. The in
junction case of the Sta??artl 0l1 Co:
and the City of Anderson* argued
before Judge Gary by J. K. l?o<ia? ftt"
torney for tho city; the nrgumen't*?or
the Standard Oil people is to be suti~
mitted in writing, by consent. Tho
decision of the Judge will shortly be
known. The prevailing opinion here
is that the injunction is without foun
dation and the Standard Oil people
will be forced to pay the license im
posed by the ctt*.
The recent continued advance in
meat, corn and bread Jtuffshas resulted
in starvation prices being put on such
goods as shoes. pa?t*?, dry goods and
hats by Dean & Ratlifie. They are
the first to lead off in the relief expedi
tion and they confidently hope to re
duce their entire stock at these fignien
within a few Weeks. Any man who
will read the advertisements of Doan
& Ratlifie regularly and follow their
advice will wear diamonds and die in
opulence and ease.
Card of Thanks.
Mr. Editor : Allow me space in your
paper to thank my friends for the
manv kindnesses and favors extended
me during my recent illness. I shall
never forget them. Iam glad to say
that I am back In Anderson again and
am now abb *o bo out.
J. 3. McCIellan.
FOR YOUR LEGS.
At no other Stoi e will you find such a carefully selected
stock of TrouseiB 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 oi' 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 selling 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; all colors, $3.00 the pair.
South Main Street.
Always Cut Price Clothiers.
Starvation Prices Here ! !
We have a Big Stock of
SHOES, PANTS, EATS AND DRY GOODS
THAT MUST BE SOLD AT ONCE.
THE PRICE will sell them. Tho Goods will do their own talking. We
can't afford to spend much time or.advertising spaee on them at- these prices,
so just quQte theoi. It takes Spot Cash to move them at these prioes, so don't
ask us to charge them or exchange them after you buy them. We can't afford
any expense at all in disposing of them at the figures quoted below :
A good Brogan, Split Leather Shoo, (size 6 and 7,) 85c. Other sizea
$1.00. A First Class, All Leather, Whole Stock Brogan, (size 6 to 7,) $1.00.
Other sizes $1.15. A Smooth Calf or Cordovan Shoe, (6 and 7,) 85o. Other
Light-weight Jeans Pants, (sizes 30x30 to 32x32,) 45c Boys' b?zob 26x25
to 29x29,; 45c. Other sizes in Men's 63o. A beautiful Moleskin Pants, reg
ular price $1.25, to go at 75c. Only a few left, and those are desirablo sisos.
This stock is practically new, but will be sold at a sacrifice. Wo promise
a Bargain in every sale.
DRY GOODS !
These are desirable leaders and will be sold at most attractive priocs.
Our Summer Goods must go at any cost, and it will pay you to couio direct tc
our counters before going elsewhere.
If you like to pick first choice now is your opportunity.
DEAN & RATLIFFE
McCOEMICK VERTICAL LIFT MOWERS.
Th?jonly Mower for rough and stumpy ground.
*? , m
THE devices <for ^aislug; and lowering tho Cutter Bar, and for throwing
he Machine in an<* out ?' ?ear ar0 very ingenious, but simple in construction
and operation. Srf Perfect is the action of these devioes that the driver can
run tho MoOo'rmieft c'?se ?P to a rock, stump or tree and, without stopping
the team ~rais?*the ^ar to DasJ 8UC^ aD obstruction, throwing the Machine out
of gear, and then )<t)wt*r the bar afterward, throwing the Maohine in gear au
tomatically withou1 lo8a ?,f a?y time- , . . , . ? ? . .
This is only oPe ?* the many good devioes of the McCormick.
A careful exar1'11*11*00 ?' '^e meohaoism of this Machine will certainly
convince you of ht\ superiority in every detail over any other Maohine on tho
Sulliwn Hardware Co.