Newspaper Page Text
W ? have just received our first shipment of them. They are SWELL,
STYLISH GABMENTS, and every one well worth the price we ask.
At 16.50, $8.60, $10.00,812.60.
We are showing a
SWELL JACKET--* Style, M C?t at $5.00.
In fact, a large assortment of
A.t 3?opiilar Pidcfes.
We always show the beet styles, and honestly think that we give a little bet
ter garment than others at the price.
ire worthy of your attention. Prices $6.60, $7.50, 58.50, $10.00, $12.60,
$13.60, $14.00, $18.00 and $20.00. Eviry ono a model of style. In
- AND -
You can find almost any Drice jon may desire. Our Underskirts are mach
Ii complete with just euch as yon need now and will need fer the Fall and
Is an attractive one. Our BUGS are beauties.
Our Hoquette Axt Squares, 9x12, at $22.50, are admixed by all.
Our Wilton Art Squares, 9x12, at $36.00, are probably the handsomest
Wo have quite a variety of Ingrain Carpetingo at 35c, 40e, 50c, 60c,
|f?cand 75c per yard.
Mattings from lOc to S5c.
ALMOST ANY KIND AND PRICE.
You can find in our Store almost anything you may need for the attiring
M the person or the decorating of . your home.
IE & PEARS
Whdesal6 #M Retail Dealers in
WEDNESDAY. O?T. 8. 1802.
TH? GOTTOV KAUBS.
fJ ' Idling-8.
October will have two nev moons
lat and 8iat,
**.Mr8^%?* Wright, ot Seneca, ia in
the city visiting relative?.
The name of Fort HUI peetofflce has
been changed to the name of Calhoun.
The big chow is expected in draw a
large crowd to the city next Tuesday.
Remember na with the amount of
your subscription when you sell your
Remember that the bird season does
not open till November 1. Spare them
till that date.
Clemson and Forman football teams
will play a game in thia city on Satur
day, Nov. 22nd.
The new Earle's Bridge, on Seneca
River, has been complete** and is MOW
open to the public
Miss Ida Gardner, of Augusta, Ga.,
ia visiting Mrs. S. J. Watson, in Cen
te rville Township.
Dr. Ralph W. Brown, of Roanoke,
Va., is in the city visiting his mother
nd other relatives.
Prof. Locke will conduct an all day
singing at Bethany Church the third
' linday in October.
Aa usual every Fall a number of far
mers from Georgia are bringing their
cotton to Anderson.
The presence of the sere and yellow
leaf reminds us very forcibly that
winter is approaching.
Next Tuesday the circus will exhibit ?
ou West Market street, near the resi
dence of Dr. S. M. Orr.
B. F. Sloan, of Seneca, offers some
fine real estate in Oconee County for
sale. See advertisement.
J. W. Avery, of Chester, has been
spending a few days in the city visiting
his brotner. Dr. W. Avery.
Mrs. Stephen Provost and little son,
Stephen, Jr., of Columbia, are in the city
for a few days with relatives.
Attention is directed to the new ad-1
vertiaement of C. A. Reese. It is of
special interest to the male sex.
J. P. Carey, Esq., one of Pi chen a'
most prominent ana popular lawyers,
spent last Saturday in Anderson.
Misa Alma Brock, of Due West, has j
been spending a fow days in the city
visiting her sister, Misa Zula Brock.
Col. J. N. Brown, wife and daughter,
who have been spending a few weeks
at Beach Haven, N. J., returned home
The Court of Common Pleas con venes
next Monday at 10 o'clock a. m. Ju
ror* and witnesses should be on hand
at that hour.
When Wyatt Aiken quits Abbeville
to live in Anderson we will have a
guardian appointed for him.-Abbe
Dr. R. 2. Thompson, of Varennes
Township, has moved nie family into
the city m order to send his children
to our graded school.
This section is having a little too
much, and now everybody, especially
the farmers, would appreciate a
month's dry weather.
Wilton E. McGee, of New York; has
been spending the past week in An
derson visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. McGee, Sr.
Proctor ' Bonham, of this city? has
been elected Captain of the football
teaia of the College of Charleston, of
which he ia a student.
Miss Hattie Lee has accepted a posi
tion in the store of D. C. Brown &
Bro., and would be pleased to have her
friends call and see ber.
Hogs are very scarce this year. This
is due to the fact that farmers had lit
tle or no corn, and could not afford to
pay the high price for it.
Those of our patrons who want to
p??- their subscription to the Intolli
Kneer with wood should bring it in
fore the roads get bad.
Mrs. T, J* Webb* Mrs. J. H. von
Masseln. Mrs. J. W. Daniels, Misses
Louise and Nell Humphreys and Edna
Earle have gone to New York.
Misses Hattie Caldwell and Sallie
Sitten, of Due West, are in the city
visiting Mrs. Thoa. A. Archer. .
-Married, on Tuesday, Sept. 80, 1003,
at the home of the bride's father, in
Pelzer, by Rev. J. F. Simla, Mr. Will
John soi to Miss Nell Daniela, all of
Married, on Sunday, October 5, 1002,
at the home of Thomas Morgan, by
Rev. N.G. Wright, Mr. J. P. Morgan and
Miss Annie Mitchell, aU of Anderson
W- A. Holland, formerly of Ander
son, who has been living in Texas the
past year, has returned to South Caro
lina and located at Seneca, where he
Miss Fannie Rogers is now one of
the operators at the telephone office.
She has bad a good deal of experience
in the business and is very obliging to
The movement of the orange crop
has begun and the choice Florida fruit
is now tc be found on this market.
The crop will be much larger than was
at first expected.
A total eclipse of the moen will take
place on the night of October 16th, be
ginning about 0:17 p.m. and ending
about 1 o'clock a. m. of the 17th.
Watch out for it.
Persons indebted to J. J, Fret rv di
should read his notice in another col
umn. He will give a free ticket to the
circus to all who will Bettie their notes
on or by next Tuesday.
W. E. Atkinson, who has been trav
eling fora wholesale drug house pf
Atlanta for a year or more, has resign
ed his position and returned to Ander
son, and is now with the Evans Phar
R. E. Belcher, having sold his job
printing office in this city, will move
with his family to Augusta, Ga., where
he will engage in business. Their
many friends regret to see them leave
Attention is directed to the new ad
vertisement of Yandi vcr Bros., whose
stock of general merchandise is com
?loto for tue fall and winter ueasons.
five them a call, see their goods and
get their prices.
November is perhapa the best month
to set out fruit trees. Be sure to put
ont a few this fall, if yon havo to ride
out amongst your neighbors and bog
some scions. Better put ont any sort
of tree than have none at all.
Capt. J. A. Hall, of Varennes Town
ship, has purchased the house and !"t
on South Main St., opposite the resi
dence of P. B. Acker, and moved into
the city for the purpose of sending his
children to the graded school.
A. T. Wing, President and General
Manager of the Flint Building and
Construction Company, of Palmer,
Maa?., arrived in the city Monday
night, and yesterday went ont to Port
man to Inspect the work which is being
done by his Company under the super-'
intendency of J. C. Sullivan.
Miss Dit G iiiner, who ha? been visit
ing at the home of MT. Wm. Anderson
on South stieet, lou Monday for her!
home in Anderson. Misa Gilmer made
a great, .ninny friends during bor stay
here.-Union Progress, 1st inst.
Rev. B. ?. Small and wife will leave
for Anderson County in a few days,
we regret to give them up. Brother
Small is a most excellent gentleman.
He has preached for na four years
faithfully.-Jefferson ~or. Chesterfield
How to encourage and keep the boys
on the fanni Take them off of it oc
casionally for rt creation and sight-see
ing where suet opportunities as the
next annual Stt ie Fair will afford. The
Fair will open on the 28th inst, and
continue four days.
Prof. J. B. O'Neall Hollow ny, a well
xnown educator of this County, now
bas charge of a large and flourishing
high school at WilTiamston, S. C. He
is a born teacher and a very valuable
acquisition to any school room.
Last Saturday night an attempt was
made to break into the store of Cater
& Power on North J/ain st. The sta
ple holdin <j the lock on the frontdoor
was prized off. but it is supposed tho
villain wac frightened off before com
pleting his dirty job.
Rev. George Hound, who was pastor
of the Methodist Church in this city
about thirty-six yours ago, but who is
now a member ot the Oregon Confer
ence and stationed atMehania, Oregon,
is visiting friends in Anderdon, all of
whom are delighted to greet him.
H. S. Dargan, a brother of Mrs. W.
F. Cox, of this city, died at his home
in Greenville yesterday afternoon,
after a brief illness with appendicitis.
Afr. Dargan had frequently visited An
derson, and had many friends hero
who are pained to hear of hie death.
Rev. M. B. Kelly, of this city, will
conduct a mass meeting in behalf of
missions next Sunday morning, at ll
o'clock, at Beniah Church, in Corner
Township, and on the same day at Iva
at 8:80 o'clock p. m. The pnblio is cor
dially invited to attend the services.
Reports from all sections of this
County are to the effect that practical
ly all the cotton is open in the fields
and that there will be scarcely any
late crop harvested this season. The
crop will all be picked ont and ginned
within a few weeks more if good weath
George L. Schrimpf, one of Ander
son County's most snccessful farmers,
has gone to Cumberland. Md., his na
tive nome, where he will spend a few
weeks visiting relatives and old friends.
This is his first visit to his old home in
a number of years, and we have no
donb? but that it will be a most enjoy
if ios Claire Watkins, a daughter oi
J. Thoa. Watkins, died at her home it
Nashville Tann., a few days ago, af tes
a long illness? aged about 20 years,
The remains were bronght to thii
County and buried at Slabtown, the old
home of Mr. Watkins, yesterday. Thc
deceased has many relatives in thic
County who deeply regret her death.
! Mrs. Margaret C. Dobbins, of thic
i County, left yesterday for DeQueen,
j Ark., where she will spend a fev>
months with her daughter, Mrs. T. G
Watt, sc?! later will go to Choctaw,
Texas, to visit another daughter, Mrs
T. C. Shearer. Mrs. Dobbins is 7'
years of age, bnt is finite active for one
of her years. We join hermany friendi
in wishing her a pleasant sojourn ir
the far west.
Mrs. Polly Richey, wife of S. T.
Richey, died at her home in Martie
Township last Thursday night, in thc
71st year of her age. Mrs. Richey wai
a most highly esteemed lady, and had
long been a member of the Baptist
Church. A sorely bereaved husband
and two eons survive her. On the daj
following her death the remains were
interred in the First Creek Church
yard, Rev. N. G. Wright conducting
the funeral services.
John Gunter and Jeff Richards? ol
Poker, were in the oity yesterday witt
a carp weighing 10 1-4 pounds. th<
largest fish ever seen in Greenville. It
was caught in a sein in Saluda river ir
the pond of tne new Pelzer dam about
three miles below Pelzer. Mr. Hnntet
said that he had also caught a carn ii
this i oiid weiarbi.ns 15 pounds, and h<
belie AH? there were others in the pone
equally as large.-Greenville News, 5tl
The services at the First Bantis
Church,!conducted by the Rev. Vf. H.
Smith. D. D., of Columbus, Ga., con
tinue to draw large congregations
The preaching ia eloquent in beinf
plain, gospel messages, which appea
directly to the heart, a oonscionscssi
of guilt being so clearly, yet gently
forced noon aili ---ho hear the sermons
interest is deepening and increasing
and great good will certainly resul
from the meeting.
We are indebted to W. L. Harbin
Seneca, 8. C., for a copy.of bu cottoi
seed calculator, a neatly printee
pamphlet of 24 pages. Computed on J
basis of 64 pounds of seed to 100 ponndi
of cotton, 82 pounds of seed to th<
bnshel. It shows amount of seed ii
pounds, bushels, halves and pecks, ii
quantities of cotton from 100 to 2,00.
pounds; also valne of seed at price
ranging from 25 cents to $1.10 per IO
pounds. The book contains 8,400 dif
feront calculations and is well wort]
its price, 25 cents a copy.
Mrs. Elizabeth Howard, widow o
the late Dudley C. Howard, died las
Monday night at the home of Claud*
Dean, near Stan-. The deceased wai
a native of Edgefield County but hat
been living in this County since he
fgirlhood. Some years ago while visit
ng in Mississippi she had the miafor
tune tu break one of her legs, and hai
been a cripple ever since. She wa
about 80 years of age, and a most ex
collent Christian woman, who wa
highly esteemed by all of her friends
The remains were interred yesterda;
afternoon at Croas Road . Church.
Claridge Norry co left for Charlotte
N. C., the first of this week to take i
position with the Presbyterian Stand
ard, a paper published in that city b;
the Presbyterian Publishing Company
Young Norryce learned the rudiment
of the printing, business in this office
subsequently went with The Dail;
Mail of this oity and was operatin
their Simplex Typesetting Machine u
to a fAW days before his departure
He is quiet, moral and attentive t
business, and is sure to succeed. H
was prominent and popular in th
?onnger set of society here, and wi
e greatly missed by them and by al
others who knew him.
The remains of Mrs. Eliza Harper, e
! Pelzer. S. C., were brought to Concor
Church Saturday afternoon and intel
red, death having claimed ber as s vi<
tim Friday morning. Mrs. Harper wa
a native of Elbert County, being
daughter of Mr. Richard Rice, of lo?
er Elbert. - A number of years ago st
married Mr. Robert Harper, and for
long time lived near Harmony, bi
some time since moved to Pelzer, S. <
Mrs. Harper was forty-six years of ac
and was a member of the MethodF
Church. She was sick about tw
weeks and died from the effects of fei
er. The remains were bronght throng
the country, the railroads refusing t
nani them, she having died from a coi
tarions disease -Elberton [Ga.] Sta
James .McConnell, the young man
who Alz weeks ago married in Hurt
County, Ga., and was found thofollow
ing morning near his homo with his
throat slashed and life almost extinct
from lose of blood, died Friday evening
last B[ 8 o'clock at the homo of
Ina i .thor, E. C. McConnell, at the Cox
M UL thia city. The burial was at
Concord Church, Rev. H. H. Murchi
son conducting the services. It devel
oped that thewounds were self-inflicted,
reason being dethroned by an attack
of epilepsy, to which he waa subject.
The young wife nursed him tenderly
through his suffering. All of the cir
cumstances make this a peculiarly sad
Yesterday morning at 9 o'clock a
auiet home wedding was solemnized at
tie home of the bride's mother, Mrs.
Nannie White, the contracting parties
being Clarence E. Tolly and MiBa Leila
White, ooth of this city. Tho cere
mony waa performed ' y Rov. 8. J.
Cartledge, and was witnessed only by
the members of the immediate fami
lies of the happy couple and a few
intimate friends. At the conclusion of
the ceremony, Mr. and Mrs. Tolly left
ou the train for a ti ip to Washington.
The bride is a daughter of tho late
Thoa. M. White, and a young lady of
many admirable qualities. The croom
is the son of Hon. (jr. F. Tolly, and a
youngman of sterling worth. To them
we join with many friends in extend
ing our most hearty wishes for a long
I and happy journey through life.
Mrs. Hester A. Smith, widow of the
late J. Monroe Smith, of the Slabtown
section of this County, died at tho
homo of her son-in-law, Dr. L. G.
Clayton, at Central, on Friday, 3rd
inst., after a brief illness, aged TTyears.
Mrs. Smith was a daughter of tho late
Baylis Watkins, and wus born, reared
and spent nearly all her life iu the
Slabtown section. She was the moth
er of Mrs. John C. Watkins, of this
city, who, with two sisters and four
brothers, are left to cherish her mem
ory. The deceased had been a devot
ed and exemplary member of the Pres
byterian Church since her young wo
manhood, and by her many noble vir
tues of both mind and heart had made
a wide circle of friends, who deeply
sympathize with the bereaved family
in their sorrow. On the day following
her death the remains were interred
in the Slabtown Churchyard.
The machinery in Mill io. 2 of the
Anderson Cotton y illa if being rapidly
Sut in motion ana the management fe
Blighted with tho smoothness and
Berfect running of every machine
uperintendent Cumnock has started,
When this Mill closed Saturday after
noo? 44 apinning frames were in op?ra
tion with their accompaniment of pick
ers, cards, metal drawers. Blubbers and
intermediates. Ten to fifteen mon
spinning frames will be edded thii
week. By the end of this month all o
this vast machinery of 46,860 spindlei
and 1,060 Draper looms will be runnisj
smoothly, provided the unexpectei
does not happen. The electrical pow
er is being turned on at this mill grad
ually aB needed, and indications are fc
the effect that the 1,600 horse-powe
required by this mill will be availabl
aB rapidly aa the machines are started
Operatives are coming in about as rap
idly as needed and everything ?B pre
Siti?os. Affairs kt Mill No. 1 are i
ne shape. Tl machinery is all run
ning smoothly, and no night work ha
been necessary since the electric powe
was turned on about ten days ago.
FOR RENT-One six-room dwelllni
House, with garden, Btable and good wi
ter, on Depot st. A. H. Osborne.
A tremendous stock of high grad
Lanterns has just boen received by Ball
van Hardware Co. They are sellin
them at very low prices.
Sullivan Hardware Co. have juatrt
eel ved the first and only solid oar load <
Grates ever brought to Anderson. The
have all the late designs and finishes an
can quote interestlog prices.
Refined, up-to-date people always wai
tba beat. GALLAGHER BROS. ore ni
knowledged to be among the beet PHC
TOQR APHERS in the South. They d
not waste their skUl on cheap, fad lc
WANTED-Scrap Iron of every d<
sciiptlon and Old Machinery. Any kio
of fire wrecks or stocks. Write fer ps
ttooiars. Address J. B. Garfunkel, O
lumbla, S. C. 16-1
A Dozen Tinea a Night.
?4r. Owen Dunn, of Benton Ferry, V
Vs.. writes: "I nave had kidney ai
bladder trouble for years, and lt beean
so bad that I was obliged to got up
least a dozen times at night. I never r
calved any permanent benefit from ax
medicino until I tried Foley's Kidni
Cure. After usine two bottles, I a
ourod." Evans Pharmacy.
If your Bioyole needB trucing upi
von need a set of new Tires gives us
call. Brock Hardware Co.
Yon will find a big stock of Viol
Sweep Wings, all sizes, at Brook Har
Never Ask Advice.
When yon have a cough or cold dot
I ask what is good for it and get SOE
! medicine with little or no merit and pc
haps dangerous. Ask for Foley's Hom
? and Tar, the greatest throat and lui
remedy, it cures coughs and colds quio
ly. Evans Pharmacy.
W. H. Shearer, Surveyor, Yon w
find me at Dean & Ratline's. Long d
tanco Phone at my residence.
J oat received two Cars o? Buggies, ;
prices-135.00 for a Top Buggy np.
Vandlver Bros. dc Major
Spent Hore Than a $1000.
W. W. Baker, of Plainview, Ne
writes: "My wife suffered from lu
trouble for fifteen years. She tried
number of doctors and spent over SK
without relief. She became very low a
lost all hope. A friend recommend
Foley's Honey and Tar and, thanks
this great remedy, it saved her life. E
enjoys better aealth then abo has kno\
in ten years." Refuse substitutes. Eve
Sullivan Hardwsre Co. now have
hand two car loads of the well-kno'
Old Dominion Horse and Mule Sho
This io the greatest quantity of Sh<
ever brought to Anderson at one time.
Poley's Honey and Tar cures oouf
arid colds and prevents pneumor
Take no substitutes. Evans Pharma
We sell the best and lightest di
Mowers on earth. Come and see tnt
Vandlver Bros. ?t Ma(oi
No danger of consumption if you t
Foley's Honey and Tarfto cure tbatstt
born cough. Evans Pharmuoy.
Save your araos with a Blade t
Snatb from Sullivan Hardware Co. Tl
have Bladea perfectly set and sharpe)
which they can furnish with any st
Bronchitis for Twenty Years.
Mrs. Minerva Smith, of Danville, '.
writes : "I bad bronchitis' for twe
?ears and never got relief until I u
olej's Honey and Tar, which Issi
cure." Contains no opiates. Ev
A carpenter ls often judged by
Siality and stylo ot tools he has in
eat. At any rate no carpenter cai
first-class work with shoddy tools,
you want the best Tools a* right pr
make your purchases from Bulli
"Watch the Kidneys."
" When they are affected, life ls in i
ger," says Dr. Abernethy, the great ?
Dab physician. Foley'n Kidney (
makes sound kidneys. Evana Pharm
All of the Shapes to prevail this Pa?t
and Winter are now ready for you.
Is made exactly as we want it, and is
really a higher cost Hat than Hats offer
ed elsewhere at $4.00 and $5.00.
See it, then, and decide for yourself*
Other Hats in the New Shapes at
$2.50, $2.00. $1.50, $1.25 and $1.00
Always Out Frioe Clothiers.
South Maiu Street.
Swell Dressers I
Cold weather is coming, and you will have to discard that1
Negligee for a Stiff Frout Shirt. I am showing them in all
the latest patterns and weaves.
Fancies and Solids in all colors.
Various Shirts in Floated and Flain Bosoms.
CALL AND ASK TO SEE THEM.
C. A. REESE,
Fost Office Block.
Furnishings and Shoes*