Newspaper Page Text
Complete assortment of?
Summer Dress Goods.
Linings and Trimmings.
Splendid display of?
Wash Fabrics and
The kind of?
Laces and Embroideries
That are desirable. *
Summer Notions, Gloves,
Belts. Neckwear, Hosiery, &c.
We have an unusually attractive line of Table Damask,
Towels, Doylies and Napkins.
In this department you will find many things to interest
you. Curtains, Draperies,:] Swisses, Carpets, Rugs, Art
Squares, Mattings, Window Shades, &c.
For men, women and children. The best qualities, the best
styles, the best wearers, the most reasonably priced.
Ready-to-Wear Waists and Skirts, Muslin Underwear,
C.auze Underwear. %
If you contemplate traveling just before you go drop in
and price our Trunks, Dress Suit Cases, Valises, Traveling
Bags, &c. Remember that we are?
Headquarters for Groceries and Farm
MERCHANTS wiU please bear in mind our Wholesale
' Yours truly,
DSBOIE j PEARSON.
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.
Is the most perfect fitting Shoe made and the most comfortable. We have
ihapes to fit all feet ; and Queen Quality Shoes will make your feet appear
stylishly dressed and feel delightfully comfortable.
Oxfords $2 50.
Boots, all styles, $3.00.
"SNOWS" and "WALK-OVERS"
are leading at $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00.
The High. Gerade Shoe Man.
_ W. F. DANIEL, Manager.
A Few Specials!
25 Barrels No. 2 Plantation Molasses at 15c. per gallon.
100 Barrels No. X Plantation Molasses at 18o. per gallon.
1000 packages Levering^ Roasted Coffee at 10c. package.
These are rare bargains and will pay you to investigate
3500 bushels Sound Mixed Corn, bought when the mar
ket was low, consequently are Offering it very cheap.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1902.
Mrs. Stephen Provest, of Greenville,
ia in the city.
Numbers of onr people are planning
trips to the mountains and seashore.
The candidates for State offices will
be in Anderson next Friday, 11th inst.
?. G. Mc Adams, Esq., has money to
loan at 7 per cent. See his advertise
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. J/cGee have gone
to Cashier's Valley to spend a few
Dr. A. 8. Todd, of Spartanburg, bas
been spending a few days in the city
with his family.
. Mrs. Mary Keith, of Salisbury, N. C,
is in tbo city visiting her daughter,
Mrs. W. A. Chapman.
Miss Lizzie Hall, of Iva, Anuei?oa
County, is visitinr relatives in this
County.?-Newberry Observer. .
! A.few home-raised water-melons are
now being brought to the city. The
crop promises to be a fine one.
The soda fountain men are doing a
rushing business, and the iceman ubb
all he can do to supply the demand.
The hot weather continues. One day
is as bad as another au J the hot wind
is not at all good for somo of the
See that your animals have plenty
of water to drink. They need it so
badly, but they can't make their wants
The examination for Winthrop Col
lege scholarships takes place next Fri
day. These scholarships are worth
Prof. W. ?enry Milford will conduct
the music at Cedar Grove Baptist
Church, in Belton Township, next Sqq. I
day, loth inst.
C. C. Featherstone, Esq., accompa
nied by his little son, of Lauren s. S. J
C, spent last Sunday in the city visit*
ing his parents.
What is the matter with the candi
dates? Some of the prospective ones
seem loath to come out of the bushes
and show their faces.
Our young friend, L. H. Carlisle, of
Union, S. C, came over to Anderson
last week to spend a few days with his
father and other relatives.
There will be a song service at White
I Plains Church next Sunday, 18th inst.,
beginning at 10 o'clock a. m. The pub
lic iB cordially invited to attend.
Wm. M. Wilcox, of Elberton, Ga.,
has been spending a few days in the
city with relatives, and was warmly
greeted by his many old friends.
The following candidates are an
nounced this week : For Congress, Dr.
R.F. Smith; House of Representatives,
J. B. Douthit ; Judge of Probate, R. M.
Burriss; Mayor, J. M. Sullivan.
Dr. R. F. Smith, of Easley, who is a
candidate for Congress from this Dis
trict, spent last Thursday in the city
and gave The Intelligencer a pleasant
Lice on the young cotton have injur
ed the crop considerably in some sec
tions of the State. They have not yet
made their appearance in this sec
The "Glorious Fourth1' passed off
very quietly in Anderson. A great
many of onr citizens went over to Pel
zerand Piedmont and Bpent the day
No, it is not the hottest weather yon
ever felt. Every Summer it's the same,
and every Summer you are asked the
same old question: "Is it hot enough
A son of Mr. J. W. Sheriff, aged 16,
was drowned in Brnshy Creek, near
Piedmont, while in bathing last Satur
day, 5th inst. The remains were bur
ied at E.i on Church, PickenB County.
Miss Anna Ross Cunningham, of
Anderson, who has been a charming
visitor at the home of her uncle, Mr.L.
C. Harrison, returned to her home
Thursday.?Rock Hill Herald, 5th
There will be an all-day singing at
Smith's Chapel on the third Sunday in
this month, conducted by Profs. J. T.
and Henry Milford. The public is in
vited and to bring well-filled dinner
Will C. Keith and famUy left Ander
son yesterday for Sherman, Texas,
where they will make their future
home. We join their friends in wish
ing them health, happiness and pros
perity in their new home.
Dr. James O. Rosemond. of Brushy
Creek, Anderson County, was in Pick -
ens on the 38th ult. He was doubtless
attracted to Pickens by some pretty
young lady, since Pickens is out of his
usual beat.?Pickens Journal.
A little danghter of J. C. Ingram
died at the home of her parents at
Millvillo last Thursday morning, after
a brief illness of cholera-infantum,
aged 15 months. The remains were in
terred Friday morning at Salem
The General Assembly in 1001 passed
an Act which permits the County
boards of registration to take the reg
istration books to towns of over 500
inhabitants. This will be a great con
venience to Counties in which there
are a number of large towns.
The Rock Mills Democratic Club is
called to meet at Williford'a Store on
Saturday, July 12th, at 2 o'clock p. m.
Every member is urged to attend.
One matter of special importance is
tho revising of the club list and every
voter should see that his name is on
The railroads will give a-rate of one
cent a mile each way for the Confed
erate Veterans Reunion to be held in
Greenville on the 6th, 7th and 8th of
August. The round trip fare from An
derson will be 75 cents, and the tickets
will be good to return until August
On Thursday, June 26,1903, Rev. N.
G. Wright united two couples in the
holy bonds of matrimony at his resi
dence in Martin Township. The happy
couples were Mr. Buford Wright and
Miss Daisy Bell, and Ht, John Brock
and Miss Lilly Bell. Both tho grooms
are from Anderson County, and the
brides are from Due West.
Secretary of Steie Cooper hes receiv
ed a letter from President Wm. Farr
of tho National College of Law at
Nashville, Tenu., in which the presi
dent 6ays: "We hereby authorize you
to appoint six students from your State
to free scholarship as follows: Two to
the law department; two to the busi
ness department; and two to the short
hand department; to enter at the fall
opening, beginning. Jt/onday, Sept. 1,
1002, for a term not exceeding three
years." Mr. Cooper would like to hear
from any desiring such scholarships.
L. P. Smith's excursion, to Tollulah
Falls -will bo run on Thursday. July 17,
leaving Belton at 7.30 a. to., Anderson
at 8 o'clock, and arriving at the Falls at
23 o'clock.. Returning, leave the Falls
at 6 p. ni. This will give six hours to
take in the grand scenery. 1/ake up
your parties and take in the delightful .
trip. Fare for round trip ouSy 81.GG.
The survivors cf Co. F, 34th 8. C.
V., are arranging an interesting pro
gram for their annual reunion at tho
Carswell Institute on Wednesday,
August 6. The following gentlemen
have been invited to deli ver an address;
Dr. A. P. Montague. J. A. McCullouk?h,
E. G. McAdams, Thomas ?. Watson,
of Georgia, Gen. M. L. Bonham, Bish
op Ellison Capers and R. P. Clinkscalos,
Louie, the infant son of Chas. F.
Power, died at the home of his grand
mother, Mrs. Joseph Martin, In this
city, yesterday morning, after a brief
illness, aged six months. Yesterday
evening at 0 o'clock the funeral services
were conducted at the home by Rev.
M. B. Kelly, and the little body was
interred in Silver Brook Cemetery by
the side cf its mother, who preceded
it to the grave just two weeks ago.
Attention 1b directed to the adver
tisement of the Pendleton Collegiate
\ Institute in another column. This is a
now institute at Pendleton, and will
occupy the old Female Academy build
ings, which will be remodled and fur
nished with all modern conveniences.
The President is Prof. D. W. Richard
son, who an A. B. honor graduate of
Davidson College, and he will have
four assistants, the best obtainable.
We bespeak for the Institute a big
Mrs. ?. J. Hobson, wife of James L.
Hob son, died at the home of her son,
L. U. V. Hobson, at Westminster, on
Saturday night, Jnne 31st, after a brief
illness. She was the mother of five
sons and two daughters, and one of
the former, Thomas P. Hobson, lives
in this County. She was a daughter
of the late E. J. McClure, of this
County. Mrs. Hobson had long been a
devoted member of the Methodist
Chnrch and was a most excellent wo
S. M. Wolfe, of Anderson, it* spend
ing several days with his aunt, Mrs. L.
J. Barr, at Barr's Hotel. Mr. Wolfe,
who is a leading member of the rising
senior class of Furman University, is
traveling in the interest of his college
and would be glad 3 talk with any
young man in this county who is con
templating going off to school in the
fall. He once claimed Kingstre? as bio
home and he haa a host of friends in
and ont of towu who are glad to have
him in their midst again as a visitor.?
Rev. Carlyle Branyon and Bex . R. J.
Huff were excommunicated from the
Baptist Church at Hartwell a few
weeks ago. The former served as pas
tor at Doves Creek Baptist Church a
few years since, and the latter filled
the pnlpit at the Elberton Baptist
Church two or three months ago. Mr.
Branyon is in Hartwell now, has at
tempted to unite with the Chnrch
again, bnt with what success we have
not learned.?Elberton (Ga.) Tribune.
Mr. Branyon is well known in Ander
son County, and formerly resided in
the Honea Path section.
Last Saturday while W. O. G ay ton,
of the Hopewell section, was taking
some mud out of a 40-foot terra cotta
well, he was accidentally hit in the
head by a two-gallon bucket full of
mud, cutting a gash two inchc? long in
his head. The accident was caused by
the chain attached to the bucket pull
ing apart. The only reason that he
was not killed instantly was because
the bucket only fell a distance of about
five feet. Dr. J. O. Wilhite dressed
the wound and "Mr. Guyton is doin?;
well. He says, nowever, that he in not
going to serve at the well trade any
The Executive Committees of the
four Democratic Clubs of this city met
last Thursday afternoon and fixed
Friday, 36th inst. as the date for the
first municipal primary election, and
Friday, August ist, aa the date for the
second primary, should one be neces
sary. Managers of election for Wards
1, 3,8, 4 and 5 were appointed, and all
the ballot boxes for these Wards will
be located in the Court Hoase. The
Club at the Anderson Cotton Milis was
authorized to appoint the managers
for Ward 0, and the ballot box for the
Ward will be located in the school
honse at the JUills.
On Wednesday evening, Jnne 35th, at
0:40 o'clock, Capt. Ivy M. Manldin, of
Pickens, and Miss Vera Eaton, of Cen
tral, were married at the home of the
bride's parents, Rev. O. M. Abney offi
ciating in the presence of only a few
relatives and friends of the contract
ing parties. Mrs. Mauldin is the only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. Ross Ea
ton, of Central, and is a young woman
of accomplishments and numbers her
friends by the score. Mr. Mauldin is a
young lawyer, practicing at the Pick
ens Bar, and at present is one of the
representatives from Pickens County
in the General Assembly. They will
make their home near Pickens.?Pick
ens Journal. The brid? has many
friends and relatives in Anderson
County who will join us in extending
Mrs. Frances E. Bellotle, relict of
the late Thomas D. Hollotte, died at
the home of her son-in-law, F. E.
Watkins, in this city last Friday after
noon, after a brief illness, in the 00th
year of her age. On Saturday after
noon the funeral services were conduct
ed in the First Baptist Chnrch by tho
pastor, Rev. J. D. Chapman, after
which the remains were laid to rest in
Silver Brook Cemetery, in the pres
ence of a large congregation of sorrow
ing friends and relatives. Mrs. Bel
lotte was a daughter of the lato Jnmea
MnttiBon and a sister of the late Col.
C. S. Mattison, both of whom were
well-known citizens of this County in
their day. Her husband was killed in
battle during the Civil War and was
buried in an unknown grave with a
number of his fellow-soldiers. She is
survived by only one child. Mrs. Wat
kins, with whom she made her home.
Many good women have lived in An
derson, bnt it is only the simple troth
to say that none has been more nota
ble among them for gentleness and
froodoess and charity than Mrs. Bel
otte. She was a devoted, unassuming
and ever consistent Christian, a mem
ber of the Baptist Chnrch, and her
memory will long be held in sweet, yet
sad, remembrance by a large circle of
mourning friends, who deeply sympa
thize with the sorely bereaved daugh
ter inner sorrow.
Tho Glorious Fourth seemed to be
more generally observed in this section
Some two or three hundred people
met at Jolly Springs and had a delight
ful picnio without any electioneering
or campaign speeches, except auch as
was inspired by 'Love's* ifouug Dream.*
On the night of the 4th a small crowd
of young people met at J. D. MoEl
roy's and enjoyed themselves sociably.
Miss-' Bessie McWhorter arrived at
home on the 3rd, after an absence of
four months in Macon, Ga., whom she
has been taking a course in the Bnsi
ness College, at that place. Her fricuJs
aro pleased to see her at homo again.
That genial gentleman, W. D. Strib
ling, of Walhalla, '.topped over in D?pa
ver for a Bhort time last week. He is a
candidate tor Congressional honors
and is well worthy of the place whether
ho wine or not. We hear some of our
citizens saying that all the candidates
tor that ollieo are such tine men it will
be hard to ruako a choice.
Miss Mittie Summerall and brother,
Oscsr Summerall, oC Seneca, have been
visitiiie the family of M. C. Smith.
They returned home Saturday, accom
panied by Jfiss Elvira Elrod aud .Visa
Essio Brown, of Augusta, who was also
vititing J/rs. Smith.
T. A. Pressley, of Septus, boarded
the train here on the 8rd for a week's
visit to friends in Abbeville.
The Denver High School opened
.Monday with a fair attendance of pu
pils, and the number will no doubt be
increased later. Miss Isa Horton, of
loin, is boarding with Prof. Holland
and attending the school.
We are still suffering for raiu though
wo had a good Bhower o > the 4th.
Corner Creek Items,
Hot, dry and dusty! I
News is scarce at this time.
'Misses Othella Robertson and May
Fleming, from near Calhoun, were
visiting relatives here last week.
Little Miss Louise Bigby, of Ander
son, is visiting relatives in our midst.
Frank Robertson, Belton's chief of
Eolice, was in our midst Sunday ming
ng with friends.
Our farmers would appreciate a good
rain now, as crops are beginning to
suffer, especially upland corn. We
have splendid crops, and with good
rains at the proper time, a good yield
would be made this year.
Dock Gambrell, one of Belton's
popular young men, was visiting rela
tives (t) here Saturday night.
J. B. Gassaway, of Braidentown,
Fla., is on a visit to homo folks. He
bas been in the "Land of Flowers"
almost one year and is very much
pleased with his adopted home.
Quite a number of our young people
attended the annual pic nie at Sunny
Slope, Abbeville County, last Satur
day, and, ot course, had a glorious
time. \ here wa? a large crowd and
everything passed otf quietly. Several
candidates for Congress were present
and presented their claims to the dear
"Hey ward for Governor" is heard on
all sides, in the towns and country
both. He will be South Carolina's
next chief executive.
There was a large crowd in attend
ance at Barker's Creek last Sunday
morning and evening. Mr. Haw
kins preached in the morning, and at
night the children had interesting ex
ercises, which they carried out nicely.
The exercises consisted of songs and
recitations by the boys and girlB.
We are all well. Tyro.
The Glorious Fourth passed ofi
smoothly in Williamston. The attrac
tions at Velzer drew a goodly com nan j
of spectators from our town. Espe
cially at the hour when Williamston
and Pelzer crossed bats. Two bip
barbacues were held at the color?e
churches aud a dozen sons of Hani
were up before the Mayor on the usual
Hon. C. C. Featherstone and son, ol
Laurenb, visited relatives last week.
Miss Helen H. Gaines, who has beet
the guest of her sister in Charleston
for some time, returned home Thurs
J. G. Goodgion left Monday for An
derson, where bo has accepted a posi
tion with the Anderson Oil and Phos
Miss Virginia Erwin, of Honea Path,
is spending awhile with her cousin,
A petition has been forwarded to the
Board of Education praying for nr
election to decide the question as t<
whether or not a two mill tax shall b<
levied for school purposes.
Prof. G. 8. Goodgion, who has beer
principal of the Williamston Malt
Academy for the past ten years, hai
been elected Superintendent of thi
Latta Graded School, and will leavi
for his new field of labor early in Sep
Misj Sibyl Odiorm came up from Co
lumbia Friday to spend a fortnigh
with her friend. Misa Gossett.
3iiBses Claudia and Aileen Crows, o
Laurens. are visiting Miss Pearl Bolt
J. T. Clatworthy and family are vis
Dr. Jas. F. Wilson, of Indianapolis
Ind., is in town to see his mother am
Dr. aud Mrs. David Anderson, o
Fairview, have been visiting friends.
T. A. Mahon has purchased the in
terest Oi his partner, Mr. Gray, am
will continue to merchandise at th
same old stand. Mr. Mahon ha
moved his family from Greenville am
is occupying the JfcKelvey house fo
Mrs. Cog?ra, of Marion County, i
visiting her son, Rev. J. M. Rogers.
Mrs. L. S. Bigby is ^pending awhil
with relatives at Honea Path.
Messrs. Vandiver, Jackson and Pear
man were here Saturday looking af te
their respective political interests.
Meeting of the Trustees.
At a meeting of the Trustees of th
Snblie schools of the County, held las
londay in the office of Soperintenden
Nicholson, the following resolution
were adopted :
Resolved, That it is the sense of th
trustees assembled that a commit te
of three be appointed to iueraorializ
the legislature to adopt such legislatioi
as is necessary to take the privileg
tax now given to Clemson College an*
give it to the common free school fun<
in such a manner that the money wil
go back to the connty from whence i
Resolved also. That the profits fron
the County dispensary be applied t<
the school fund of the Connty.
The following comm'.iee wos ap
pointed to draw up the uiemorial ab<
present to the County delegation in th
General Assembly: R. R. Keatoc
Lena?d Newton and H. M. T?te.
Rock Mills Dots.
The farmers are well up with then
work. They will soon begin to laj
W. H. Gilmer lost a mule Sunda;
While thrashing was being done, th
straw of 8. A. Jones was set on fire bj
a spark from the engine and entirel;
It was with difficulty that the thresh
er and part of the wheat were saved
There has bf.cn a good deal of sick
ness in this community for the pas
week, but am glad to say that the pa
tients are convalescent.
Watermelons and candidates wil
soon be hero.
.Rev. T. C. Ligon, pastor at Roberts
preached a very able sermon at tha
Church yesterday from tbeae words
"Let this mind be in yon which wa
also iu Chtiat Jesus."
" 7. Brer Rabbit.
FOR YOUR LEGS.
At no other Stoje will you find auch 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 you 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.
Always Cut Price Clothiers.
South Main Street.
Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Befunded!
Boys' Clothing 1
BARGAIN PRICES !
WE bave too many BOYS' SUITS. Several hundreds too many lots
that should have said good-bye to our tables a month ago will be literally
pushed out of our eight by the propelling power of?
The assortment comprises Doubie-Breaated Two-Piece Suits, Single
? feasted Three-Piece Suits. J-'he materials include Blue and Fancy Cheviots
in light and dark colors, at pricea ranging from 75c. up.
SHOES, SHOES !
Unmatchable offerings ! If economy is an object in your calculation
you can't afford to pass this Stoie if you want good value, good service and
good style. Try a pair. They are Solid Leather, at the lowest prices on
earth. Understand, if the Shoes are not what we claim in every way we will
return the money.
The more people who buy their Hats of us the less they want to buy
them elsewhere. We still havo the 81.50 kind for only 85c.
hub clothing house,
Next door to O. D. Anderson.
Starvation Prices Here!!
We have a Big Stock of
SHOES, PANTS, HATS AND DRY GOODS
THAT MUST BE SOLD AT ONCE.
THE PRICE will sell Lhem. The Goods will do their own talking. We
esn't afford to spend much time or advertising space on them at these prnes,
so just quote them. It takes Spot Cash to move them at these prices, so dun't
ask na 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, (site 6 and 7,) 85c. Other sizes
SI.00. A First Class, All Leather, Whole Stock Brogan, (size 6 to 7,) 91.00.
Other sizes $1.15. A Smooth Calf or Cordovan Shoe, (G and 7,) 85c. Other
Light-weight Jeans Pants, (sizes 30i30 to 32x32,) 45c. Boys' sizos 26x25
to 29x29,) 45o. Other sizes in Men's 65n. A beautiful Moleskin Pants, reg
ular price $1.25, to go at 75c. Only a few loft, and those are desirable sizes.
This stock is practically new, but will be sold at a sacrifice. We promis
a Bargain in every sale.
DRY GOODS !
Tbeso are desirable leaders and will be sold at most attractive prioes
Our Summer Goods must go at any cost, and it will pay you to oome direct to
our counters before going elsewhere.
If you like to pick first choice now is your opportunity.
DEAN & RATLIFFE.