Newspaper Page Text
[ladies' Oxfords and Sandals
At 11.50, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50.
Oxfords and Sandals
At 75o, $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50.
Good Line Baby Shoes.
en's Oxfords, ;
At $1.50. $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00 and $4.50.
The most TJp-to-Date line of Summer Footwear in this
We guarantee both Style and duality.
COMT, AND SEE.
To keep^cool these hot July days is to wear the lightest
eight apparel. That's why I suggest these Featherweight
How could they be otherwise, made from the lightest
height possible Madras and Percale. There's no occasion tc
e surprised at the excellent values I give at?
I am determined to do the Shirt business of Anderson
nd that explains it. Ask to see my?
They are VALUES,
oat Office Block;
The Furnishing Goods Manu
WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1902.
We are now in the midst of the "dog
-Misa Ida Brock, of Honen Path, if* in
the city visiting relatives.
Miss Annie Power, of Augusta, Ga.
is in the city visiting relatives.
During the past week nearly ^vory
section has been visited by good /ains.
Watermelons ana cantaloupes are
getting to be more plentiful and cheap
Capt. J. C. Marshall and family, of
Columbia, are in the city to spend a
?. G. McAoams, Esq., retried to
the city yesterday from a short trip to
J. S. Lee, of Birmingham, Ala., is in
the city visiting hia trot her, Police
man W. C. Lee.
A. H. Agnew, of Greenville, haa
come to Ax derson to engage in the
The ladies especially should read
carefully the new advertisement of
Julius H. Weil &. Co.
W. H. and L. F. Carpenter offer some
Talnabie real estate, near this city, for
sale. See i-Ivertisement.
Don't make it a habit to lend your
paper. You might want it sometime
when it's away from home.
The boll worm is reported to be do
ing some damage to the cotton in sev
eral sections of this County.
Attention is directed to the new ad
vertisement of Lesser & Co., who are
offering summer goods at cost.
The new advertisement of OBborne
&. Pearson will interest yon if you con
template buying a pair of shoes.
"Mine host" Dicken, of the Hotel
Chiquola, went to his old home in
Virginia laut Friday to spend a few
Lee G. Holleman, who has been on
the sick list for a week or more, has
gone up to Walhalla to visit his pa
Oor young townsman, Max. Cray toe..
who has been sick several weeks with
fever, fs able to beat his place of busi
Mrs. Frank Bellinger, accompanied
by bet little 'eon, of Jackson, Miss., is
in the city visiting her mother, Mrs. J.
J. F. W. Stelling, of Coneross, Oco
nee County, offers some fine land for
sale. Bead bis advertisement in an
L. P. Smith's excursion to Tallulah
Falls last Thursday carried a large
crowd of passengers, who spent a moBt
Dr. H. A. Ligon, of Spartanhnrg, has
been spending a few days in the city,
and was warmly welcomed by his
many old friends. ,
A camp meeting will begin at Iva
next Friday, 25th inat. The services
will be conducted by Rev. N. J.
Holmes, of Atlanta.
The new advertisement of G. H.
Bailee & Co. will tell you of the many
bargains they are offering to the pub
lic. Bead it carefully.
Rev. R. H. Burriss, of Boykin, Va.,
is visiting his old home, relatives and
friends in this County, all of whom are
delighted to greet him.
The Anderson Rifles have accepted
an invitation to visit Greenville dur
ing the Confederate Veterans1 Re-un
ion there week after next.
Mrs. Elizabeth Todd has gone to
Lenoir, N. C, where she will spend a
few weeks visiting her son, A. N.
Todd, formerly of Anderson.
In their new advertisement this
.week B. O. ?vans & Co. announce
some more bargains for the male sex,
who should not fail to read it.
The many friends of Gen. M. L.
Bcsham are delighted-to know that he
continues to improve, slowly but sure
ly, from his recent severe illness.
The following candidates are an
> nonnced this week: E. T. Tolleson
for the House of Representatives, and
E. W. Long for Judge of Probate.
We have plenty of room for more
candidates. Remember it is better
late than never,, and that the longest
pole knocks down the persimmon.
The Saluda Baptist Association will
convene in ita annual session at .Moun
tain Creek Church, in VarenneB
Township, next Tuesday, 29th inst.
? The first katydid was heard a few
nights- ago. According to that old
time sign the first frost may bo ex
pected about the middle of October.
J. R. Peden, editor of the Carolina
Odd Fellow, spent a day or two in An
derson last week in th nterest of his
paper, and was a welcome visitor to
You will find the new adv. o Moore,
Acker & Co. very interesting reading.
If you are interested in getting season
able merchandise at cat prices don't
fail to read it.
All persons interested in the grave
yard at NeaVs Creek Church are re
quested to meet there at an early honr
to-morrow morning for the purpose of
cleaning it out.
Mrs. H. A.. Ligon, accompanied by
her two "ons, of Spartanhnrg, came to
Anderson last week to visit her sisters,
Mrs. J. A. Brock, Mrs. B. F. Manldip
and other relatives.
Bryan thought the greatest trial of a
woman's beauty was in eating a soft
boiled egg from the shell with a knife.
He never saw an Anderson girl hanging
by the teeth to a boiling hot ear of
Rev. O. J. Cupeland is conducting a
series of meetings at Hopewell Church
this week. Services are held both
morning and evening, and much inter
est is being manifested.
Mrs. C. F. Jones returned home a
few days ago from Baltimore, where
she has been under treatment for sev
eral weeks. She is still confined to
her room, bnt is slowly improving.
Last Monday afternoon a cabin near
the Presbyterian Churchyard was
struck by lightning and badly damag
ed. The occupants, a negro family,
were badly f righteued but not hurt.
city primary election for the
nomination of Mayor and Aldermen
takes place next Friday. 25th inst.
Every Democrat within the city limits
should go and vote for the men of his
Miss May Thompson, of Anderson, is
in the city with her brothers of the
Electric Light and Power Company.
She is a daughter of J. W. Thompson,
and an attractive young woman.?Ab
H. T. Hayes, formerly of this city,
who has been merchandising at Green
wood for several r?|?rs, has decided to
rotnrn to Anderson, and will occupy a
store room in the Broyles block, on
South Main street.
it. T. Thornton, the popular and elfi
oient ticket agent at the union depot,
has resigned, and will move to Easley,
where he will engage in merchandising.
Wm. M. Archer has been appointed to
succeed Mr. Thornton.
John J. Norris, accompanied by his
wife and little daughter, went up to
Viotoria, N. C, last week. Mr. Norrie
will return home this week, but Mrs.
Norrie will spend several weeks up
there with her parents.
Every young man who has become of
age since the last primary election
should have his name enrolled on s
Democratic Club list. This will be
necessary before you can vote in the
approaching primary election.
Dr. S. G. Bruce, of Anderson, was in
Walh alia Monday shaking hands with
his many old friends of Oconee. Hit
wife and children came with him and
will visit her father, Mr. W. W. Hun
nicu tt for several days.?QconeeNews
Rev. B. M. Anderson has resigned
the rectorship of Grace (Episcopal]
Church and will leave Anderson abonl
August 1st. During his stay in Ander
son Mr. Anderson has made many
friends who will regret to see him
All persons interested in the Cr ose
Roads Churchyard at Starr are re
quested to meet there next Saturday
morning, 20th inst., at 7 o'clock for the
purpose of clearing it oft*. Carry youi
tools with you and be on hand prompt
ly at the hour named.
Lieutenant N. A. McCully, of the
United States Navy, who baa beer
spending a few weeks in the city
visiting his mother and other relatives
left last Sunday for Washington, D. C.
and will go to sea in a few days oi
the dispatch boat Dolphin.
The Rock Hill Herald, of the 19tt
inst., says : "Mr. Sidney Adams lefi
Wednesday night for Anderson, when
he goes to snsnme the place of cashiei
of the Blue Ridge Railroad. Sid is %
most worthy young man and his sue
ce sa as a railroad man is already as
Mrs. Mattie Hall, formerly Mies Mat
tie Keys, daughter of tho late Rober
Keys, of this County, and now living
near Dal ton, Ga? arrived in Andereoi
last Friday on a visit to her old home
Mrs. Hall has a host of relatives ant
friends in this vicinity who are glad t<
L. P. Smith, the popular excursion
ist, has arranged to rnn an excnrsioi
from Anderson to Augusta, G a., oi
Thursday, July 31st, at the low rate o
$1.50 for the round trip. The trail
will leave Anderson at 7 o'clock a. m.
and, returning, will leave Augusta tha
night at 11 o'clock.
Mrs. Martha A. Greer died Sunday
at the home of her son, Golden Greet
three miles west of. this place. Sh
was about 83 years old und for man;
years had been a consistent member o
the Barker's Creek Church. "She wa
buried at Barker's Creek Cemetery c:
Monday, Rev. M. McGee conducting
the funeral services.? Honea Patl
A list of those who secured a part o
the fund allowed disabled Conf?d?ral
soldiers to buy artificial limbs hasbeei
made out by the Comptroller General
There are about eighty of them in th
State. The following names appear h
the list from Anderson County : W
L. Bolt. J. F. Callaham, W. H. Ackei
D. N. Major. C. A. Reed, John T. Ash
ley and A. C. McGee.
Nearly every week we receive one o
more communications without the sig
nature of the author, and, of course
they are consigned to the waBte bask
et. It is the established rule of all re
liable newspapers not to publish an;
communication, unless the name of th
author is signed to it. We hope on
friends will bear this in mind whei
they send any article to The Intelli
gencer for publication.
At Anderson the campaign meetin,
was opened with prayer by a preaehe
who prayed that only "truthful an*
God-feariug men be elected to office,
and Jim Tillman had the monuments
assurance to say that he was willinj
to be measured by that standard. I
would take a microscope of the great
est magnifying power to find any o
him to measure according to that atand
County Superintendent Nicholsoi
has been notified by the Presidents o
the Sumter Female Seminary and th
8nmter Military Institute that on
scholarship in each of the institution
has been awarded to each County i
this State. The scholarships are val
uedat$40 each. If any young lad;
and young man in this County deain
these scholarships they should call o
Superintendent Nicholson at once.
ii-teitiii-'.iiVW^.iM^iii. *\ ni-n.n-?
Tho Postmaster General has issued
an order providing that after October
1,1902, each person desiring rural free
delivery service must erect at his own j
cost and on the roadside so that car
riers may have convenient access to it,
j a mail box conforming wi?h the orders
j of the department. The same box
j must not be used for more than one
family, and officers of tho postotllce
I department are prohibited from be
I coming agents for free delivery boxes.
The Washington correspondent of
j the Charleston EveniugPost spenks as
J follows of an Anderson County boy :
J "Among the clerks selected for the
I permanent census bureau is Mr. S. D.
Pearman, of South Carolina, who has
I been in Washington for about two
I years. Mr. Pearman is one of the
! most efficient clerks in the bureau, and
has a high record. He is a graduate of
Clemson College, S. C, and is highly
j regarded by bis superiors and asso
Last Friday afternoon Master Gour
I din Allen, a son of Capt. John E.
I Allen, of Barnwell, S. C, who is in the
t city viBiting his aurtu, Mrs. M. L. Bon
I ham and Mrs. S. M. Orr, had a narrow
I escape from a fatal accident. Accom
I panied by two bov companions, he
I started to go hun?ng. One of the
j boys carried a 22-calibre rifle, which
j was accidentally discharged, the ball
entering Gourdin's thigh, inflicting a
I painful wound. Drs. Gray and San
I ders dressed the wound, and it is hoped
I the little fellow will soon be out again.
W. A. Neal, Jr., of the census office,
I Washington, D. C, and formerly of
' I this County, is now in this State tak
' I ing the preliminary steps for securing
II statistics in regard to cotton ginning,
j as the census bureau is trying to as
11 certain the total number of bales gin
I ned in each State. Mr. Neal is search
; I ing for this information in South Car
11 olina, and a man will be appointed n
, I each County to assist him. This is at
, I important work, in which all ginnen
) I ought to co-operate heartily, as it wil
j give accurate information about tin
I cotton crop.
i Clerk of Court Watkins has receivec
i blanks and books looking to the com
I pleter enrollment of the names, com
. mands, etc. of all Confederate Boldiers
. There is a book for each Township
which \a to he in charge of an enroll
ment committee of three or four vet
' erans in each Township, and also i
County Enrollment Book, into whicl
the Township enrollments are tob<
transcribed, and which will remain i
1 permanent memorial in the Clerk's of
flee. On another page of The Intelli
I gencer we publish a condensed state
ment of the law passed by the LegiB
' latur^ in reference to the matter.
\ Mrs. Minnie McCleland, wife of Mi
JatneB A. McCleland, died at her horn
in Centerville Township last Friday
after an illnesB of sev -vi\l months wit!
> conBumption. Mrs. McCleland was ,
I daughter of the late James Moorehen*
r and was 44 years of age. She had beei
, a devoted member of the Baptis
Church for many years, and was i
i most excellent Christian woman
Besides a devoted husband and fou
l children, she leaves many friends an*
t relatives to cherish her memory. Ol
3 Saturday the remains were interred ii
r the Concord Churchyard, Rov. J. ?
^ Herron conducting the funeral sei
Senator Tillman announces that
competitive examination will be hel
. in Colombia on the 28th instant for th
t purpose of selecting six young men c
? this State who will be entitled to com
j pete at a civil service examination fc
a cadetehip at Annapods. The uppli
I cants must be white residents of Sont
) Carolina, between the ages of 15 an
20 years. Character will count as we
as marks received at examination. N
" student who has been expelled froi
1 college will be permitted to enter th
1 cont est. Here is a fine opportunity ft
f some bright boy of Anderson Count
1 to win a valuable scholarship.
t LaBt Friday night, near the depot i
Williamston, the southbound trai
dtruck Floyd Rucker, a negro, aboi
7 25 years old, cutting a deep gash in h
'? head and breaking his right arm i
6 I several places. Rucker was asleep c
y I the track and the rumbling noise <
* j the approaching train failed to arouf
8 : him in time to escape the force of tt
5 lick from the edge of tho pilot, whic
' hurled his body some distance (low
n the embankment. The train wi
stopped as soon as possible, and tt
f trainmen picked up the negro and cn
o ; ried him back to the depot, leavin
q him in charge of Agent Willis. Dr
. Wilson and RanBom were immediate!
e 1 summoned and gave the unfortunai
a j negro all the relief possible. On Sa
. urday morning Rucker was brought 1
his homo in this city, and he is doin
- ns well as possible.
Julius Poppe is dead ! Tho wonde:
r ful vitality that sustained him in ft
- battle with death for fully twent
?, days after it seemed every hour woul
! be bis last, succumbed at last to tt
- j grim monster, death, and his apir
y took its flight just before day Saturde
e morning. He suffered very little pai
r and at the last fell asleep as peaceful!
n as a child. The deceased was 84 yea
- i old and a native of Germany, where I
! was identified with the republics
j movement directed against monarch
' government and which reached tt
, dignity of a revolution. In 1848 th
? revolution was crushed and the deceai
I ed, with many others, was forced 1
' abandon his native land. He came 1
I 'America and finally located in Colon
- bia where be met and married Mil
f Alice Peers, who survives him. E
moved to Anderson many years tig
and was engaged in various branche
tt of business and in all won the conf
f dence of the people. He did service i
e the Confederate Army, was a goc
e 9/fiten and had a host of frlend<
a The wife only survives, no childre
n were born to them, and the decease
- has no relatives in thjfc. country. Th
y funeral took place at the resident
o Saturday afternoon, conducted h
n Rev. B. M. Anderson, and the ????i
ment was at Silver Brook Cemetery.
FOR YOUR LEGS.
At no other St m e will you find Bueh 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 5 ou will cheerfully pay.
We are se'Ung 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 Refunded I
BARGAIN PRICES !
WE have too many BOYS' SUITS. Several hundreds too many lota
that Bhould have er id good-bye to our tables a month ago will be literally
pushed out of our si^at by the propelling power of?
The assortment comprises Double-Breasted Two-Piece Suits, Single
Breasted Three-Piece Suits. The materials include Blue and Fancy Cheviots
in light and dark colors, at prices ranging from 75c. up.
SHOES, SHOES !
Unmatckable offerings 1 If economy is an object in your calculation'
you can't afford to pass this Sioie 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 have the 81.50 kind for only 85c.
HUB CLOTHING HOUSE,
Next door to O. D. Anderson.
A Few Specials!
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 lue. 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.
D. C. B. & B.