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If lill !
These bright, lovely days cheer the people ap. THE
FAKMEBS, naturally think of preparing for a crop. One
thought uppermost in their minds is
WHERE SHALL i BUY MY SUPPLIES ?
We will assist in answering this question, if they will
allow ns to show our Goods and quote our prices. It is well
kjiown that we carry the largest and best selected Stock of j
In this city. Just now we are pushing
Groceries and Farm Supplies
With all our might.
We have a Tremendous Stock of Flour.
Gan furnish you almost any grade, from the lowest to the
We have never before offered such a Stoek of
Varied in grade and price.
We are making a Specialty of
Agents for N. L. Sullivan's Tobaccos-the best known
and most popular Tobaccos ever offered the people. Sulli
van's Our Own, Sullivan's No. 1, Sullivan's T. G. D., Sullivan's
Free and Easy are household brands.
Bailey Bros. Bock and Bye, Zoe, Big Whistle, Chopps,
Penn's No. 1, Harvey's Natural Leaf and Bich and Bipe, are
possibly as well and favorably known.
Our Dry Goods Stock is Up-to-Date.
We insist upon the people looking to their interests by
TRADING WITH US.
OSBORNE i PEARSON.
It isn't for to-day, to-morrow or next week that you buy
Snit of Clothes. Clothes are bought to serve-the longer
ie hotter. - #
The better the Clothes the better they serve, and the
?Mer they look, even to the last day.
You can't get service or appearance .out of poor work
iship.< A thrown-together, pressed-up Suit may look aU
Jilt for a week; then comes the time of kicks and dissatis*
for which we have secured the agency, is made to serve
Bug and weU ; to keep its shape ; to look dressy as long as
fon want to wear it.
That's the kind of Clothing it pays to buy.
IT'S MADE RIGHT.
It'a almost an investment to "buy it, for a long-wearing
ft paya you beek more than its cost.
C A.* REESE^
fest to F* and M. Bank, Head-to-Foot Outfitter,
ATODlBXfcSOJNr, B. O. \
WEDNE8DAY, MARCH 4, 1903.
?- j BBB*
THE C0TTC9 HABEST.
Spring goods are being delayed in
many of the city stores.
Miss Carrie Perry, of Walhalla, is in
the city visiting mends.
They say r now comet will be visible
to the nakcu eye soon. Watch out for
Somo people believe only hali they
hear, and then select tho disagreeable
Mrs. J. T. Henry, of Chester, is in
the city visiting her sister, Mrs. W. H.
A few days of fair weather last week
enabled the early gardener to plant a
Sol. Lesser is now in the Northern
markets buying Spring goods for Les
ser & Co.
A local weather prophet says wo will
have no settled weather until after the
Mrs. J. W. Stribling, of Seneca,
spent a few oays in Anderson last week
Miss Flora Dancy, of Savannah, Ga.,
is in the oity visiting her friend, Mrs.
J. R. Cochran, Jr.
C. F. Jones has gone to the Northern
markets to purchase his stock of spring
and summer goods.
A larger cornfield than last year wilj
materially relieve the cornless condi
tion of our farmers.
W. 3. Lee, Jr., of Columbus, Ga., has
been spending a few days in the city
visiting his parents.
Last Sunday was an ideal spring
day, and all the churches in the city
had large congregations.
L. ?. Norryce left the city Monday
afternoon for Winston, N. C., where
he will spend a few days.
Rev. V. I. Masters spent a day or two
in Anderson last week with relatives
on his way to Greenville.
The Legislature pulsed a law adopt
ing a uniform weight for corn meal in
this State-it is tobe 48 lbs.
The Court of General Sessions for
Gconee uounty will convene at Wal
halla next Monday, 0th inst.
The Intelligencer is still adding new
names to its subscription list, and it
still has room for a few more.
The drummers seem to bo doing a
lively business, judging by the number
that am ve in town every doy.
T. T. Osborne, of Colombia, and S.
It. Parker, of Greenwood, spent Sun
day in town visiting their parents.
Last Saturday morning about 4
o'clock a heavy wind storm passed over
the city, but no damage was done.
Fred. G. Brown, accompanied by
his wife and Misses Olive Brown and
Janie Gantt, has gone to New York.
Miss Norma Clinkscales, who has
been spending a few weeks in Virginia
visiting her sister, has returned home.
Mrs. Annah Norris, who lins been
spending several weeks in Georgia
visiting relatives, has returned home.
W. R. Osborne and Miss Helen Cater
have gone to the Northern marketa to
buy alarga stock of spring and summer
The roads must be kept in good con
dition on the rural free delivery routeB
elBe the government will withdraw the
Anderson's cotton receipts np to the
1st inst, were 21,048 bales. Up to the
samo time last year the receipts were
Married, on Sunday, Feb. 22^1008, by
Rev. J. E. Spearman, Mr- Lawrence O.
Borton and Miss Lizzie Leverett, both
of this County.
The farmers are buying considerable
guano this year. Every day a number
of wagons loaded with fertilizers may
be seen leaving the city.
There will be preaching in Dean
Presbyterian Church next Sunday, the
second Sunday of each month being
the regular day for service.
Mr. F. Bortleo, of Detroit, Mich., has
accepted a position at the Chiqnola
Barb-. Parlor whero he will be glad to
serve the people at any time.
Chiqnola Lodge, Knights ef Pythias,
will hold its regular convention to
morrow evening at 8 o'clock. All the
members are nrged to attend.
The open season for partridges and
othbi game birds is drawing to a close,
and the hunters are making the most
of the short time remaining to them.
The stockholders of the Gluck cotton
mill will meet next Tuesday to select a
Bite for the location of the plant.
Several BiteB have been offered the
Misses Ida and Lois Watson and Miss
Allie Major went to Atlanta last week
to attend the annual meeting of the
National Bible Conference, which con
vened last Friday.
Wallaces. Norris, of Jackson, Ga.,
who visited relatives here last week,
has accepted a position with the An
derson Cotton Mills and will move his
family to this city.
The "yaller dog" is safe again. The
bill to tax him 60 cents for the privi
lege of living in South Carolina was
killed in the closing hours of thc recent
session of the Legiblature.
President Snyder, of Woftbrd Col
lege, will deliver one of his interesting
Shakespeare lectures in this city on
Friday evening, 18th inst., under the
auspices of St. John Club.
Despite the fact that it waa generally
supposed that the cotton bad practi
cally been all marketed, the recent rise
in the puce of cotton has brought to
light a considerable amount.
Two bales of cotton were discovered
' to bo on fire at the cotton platform last
Thursday. The alarm was sounded
bnt the fire was extinguished before
the firemen reached the platform. Tho
damage was slight.
Presiding Elder R. A. Child preach
ed a powerful sermon to a foll house nt
the Methodist Church Snnday after
noon. This was his first sermon here
since his appointment as Presiding El
der in this district. ' Mr. Child is a real
orator, a powerful exponent of the
Word. He is well known here having
Sradioed law here years ago, and his
tienda are delighted that he is assign
ed to this district.-Pickens Journal.
Married, on Tuesday, March ard,
1?03, by J. A. Hall, Notary Public, at
his residence. Mr. Leonard Rhodes and
Miss Pallie Prince, both of Anderson
If all Solicitors wore aa expeditious
aa Julius ?. Boggs, who prosecuted 40
cases in five anda half dave, convicting
in 87 of them, there would be leas rea
son to complain of "congested'' Courts.
The Board of Health of WiUiamston
has published a card denying the ro
port that there were several cases of
smallpox in that town. They say that
there lias not been a single case there
in the past fifty years.
W. T. Jaynes, a prominent citizen of
Oconee County, died very suddenly at
his home near Richland on Tuesday,
84th ult. He had many friends in the
upper section of this County who will
regret to hear of his death.
Rev. W. N. Meade, the rector of
Grace Episcopal Church arrived in the
city last Saturday and was given a
warm welcome by his congregation.
On Sunday he conducted services ic
the Church and preached an able and
Our young friend, W. E. Giles, who
has been attending a business college
in Augusta, Ga., for several months,
was in tho city last Saturday and gave
us a pleasant call. . Ho wns on his way
to his old home in the Townville sec
tion to visit relatives.
Rev. C. M. Howard, of Oldtown. Va.,
is in Anderson visiting Rev. S. J.
Cartledge. He preached iu the First
Presbyterian Church Sunday morning
and in the Central Presbyterian Church
Sunday evening, and his sermons were
highly enjoyed by his hearers.
Bring your cotton to Anderson.
With the prices now prevailing ind
the trade advantages ottered in this
city there is no good reason why the
cotton seller should not get better re
turns for bis cotton iu Anderson than
at any other market in this State.
Prof. Li. M. Mahnfley requests us to
announce that the Starr High School,
which has been closed a* few weeks on
account of tho smallpox scare, will
open again next Monday, 10th inst. The
patrons should bear this in mind and
start their children promptly on that
Prof. John G. Clinkscales. of Wof
ford College, will deliver a lecture in
the Academy at Townville on Satur
day night, 14th inst., for the benefit of
I the Townville Methodist Church. The
price of admission will be 25 cents for
1 adults and 10 cents for children. Fam
i ily tickets, $1.00.
Plant more shade trees. Plant them
in the streets, on the publio grounds
??u IB priV?i? ?n?-a??JB. x i?vjui? iOl
the future by doing what you may to
make your town and homo beautiful in
the years to come. And nothing so
adds to the beauty of a place as plenty
of fine shade trees.
Judge J. A. Orr, accompanied by his
wife, of Columbus, Miss., will arrive
in Anderson today on a visit to his
his nephew, Dr. S. M. Orr. Judge Orr
is the youngest brother of the late
Gov. Jas. L. Orr and is a native of this
County, having moved from hero to
Mississippi before tho war.
Last Saturday night Policeman Mar
tin attempted to arrest three drunken
negroes on Greenville street, when one
of them pulled his pocket knife and
cut him slightly in the bead. ? The
officer pulled bis pistol and snapped it
several times, but it refused lo fire.
The negroes made their escape.
The Columbia State of last Thursday
says: "The governor has issued a re
quisition upon the Governor of Ala
bama for J. A. Lindsay, who has been
captured in that State and is wanted in
Anderson to answer to the charge of
forgery. It is charged that Lindsay
forged a note on the bank at Pendle
Oar clever friend, J. M. Dunlap, of
Honea Path, was in the city yesterday,
and showed ns the roll of Confederate
Veterans which he and D. R. Greei
have ari tinged for Honea Path Town
ship. The roll contains 270 names, ie
arranged alphabetically and gives the
record of each man from the first day
he entered the Confederate service.
It is a valuable historical record of the
( Veterans of Honea Path Township.
A regular spring civil service exami
nation for all departmental position e
will be held on March. 80. The exami
I nation is for olerks, stenographers,
j bookkeepers and all other positions ex
I cent that of railway mail clerks, foi
which a special examination was held s
1 short time ago. Those who desire tc
stand examination for any of these po
sitions should make application at once
for the necessaiy blanko to the civil
service commissioners at Washington.
The remains of Whit. H. Palmer,
who died in Phoenix.Arizona, on Mon
day, 28rd ult., reached Anderson las'
Saturday evening. On Sunday after
noon the funeral services were held ic
St. John Methodist Church and wen
conducted by the pastor. Rev. M. B
Kelly, assisted by Rev. B. M. Robert
son, at the conclusion of which the re
mains were laid to rest in SUver Broob
cemetery by Willow Camp, Woodmei
of the World.
Miss Gracie Murdock died at th<
home o? her father. Mr. Jesse Mur
dock, in ??nrtin Township, on Feb
25, after many years of sullen tu
though she had been confined to be
bed only about six months. She wai
84 years of age, and had been a consis
tent Church member eigu sen years
Sho had a gentle disposition and wai
highly esteemed by a wide circle o
friends, who deeply sympathize wi tl
the bereaved ones. Tho remains wen
interred at Mt. Bethel Church, of whicl
she was a member, Rev. N. G. Wrigh
conducting the funeral services in tin
presence of a large and sympathizini
What a mistake Citizen Josh Ashle:
made last year in running for the Sen
ate, when ne might have gone back t<
the Houee indefinitely, and maintainei
his pre-eminence as tho champion o
the "yaller dog." However, his sue
cessoron this line was in evidence, nm
Senator Dennis won imperishable fnm<
in defeating the tax on dogn after i
had been conceded on all sides tba
the bill was safe beyond peradventure
He defeated tho measure on the thin
reading in the Senate, which is a ver.
unusual occurrence. Ho is from Berke
ley County, which is said to hav
more sheep than any other county ii
the State. Citizen Ashley must feel
deep chagin that he was not there t
divido honors with tho gentleman froc
Will Scott, a negro employed at th
Anderson Fertilizer Factory, met wit
a fatal accident last Friday. While a
work his clothing caught on a rovolv
ing shafting and was jerked up an
whirled over and over a nnmber o
times before the machinery could b
stopped. Both legs were broken i
two places and he was severely bruise
all over his body. Tho negro was cai
ried to his home and he received ever;
attention possible, but nothing conti
be dono for his relief, and on Snturdn
night death relieved him of his sutt'ei
Joel C. Keys, of Greenville, is spend
ing a few days in Anderson.
J. A. McCullough, Esq., of Green
ville, spent yesterday in the city, and
?BRl,ied ,t?.Pud.?? Purdy for bail for
Gillian Wiibanks, the boy who killed
Tom Watson in that city last Saturday
night. 1 he bail was granted and the
bond fixed at $200.
At the Greenville District Missionary
Institute recently held at Helton it was
deoided to publish a monthly paper to
be called The Missioner. It is tobe
devoted to the cause of missions aud
general church work in the district.
:ev. K. A. Child and Kev. M. B. Kelly,
of this city will bo tho editors.
Yesterday morning aboutit o'clock
the dwelling house and nearly all of
its contents of W. A. G. McWhorter,
near Denver, in Pendleton Township,
was destroyed by lire, caused by a
defectivo stove flue. The house was a
substantial two-story structure, with
eight rooms, and was insured in tho
Anderson Mutual Insurance Company
for $1,000, which will not near cover
Tho many friends of Edgar Donald,
who was seriously injured last week
during tho cyclone, will bo delighted
to learn that his condition is now con
sidered very favorable. While ho is
not yet out of danger, no unfavorable
syinptoius have developed and his
chances of recovery are very good, lt
will be a long time, however, before he
will bo ublo to leave his room. A. C.
Stofie, the other young man injured in
tho wreck, is rapidly recovering.
Honen Path Chronicle.
The Court of Common Picas conven
ed Inst Monday morning with Judge
Purdy presiding. A. H. Mooth, of
Newberry is acting ns stenographer.
There are a large number of cases on
the docket, but many of them havo
been continued. The business of the
Court is progressing slowly, and the
cases being tried are of no "interest to
the public, lt is probable that tho
jurors may bo discharged to-morrow,
and the Court may adjourn any hour
thereafter, as there is not much equity
business to come before it.
Marcus J. Norris, son of the lato
Thompson Norris, of the Roberts'
Church neighborhood. Kock .Mill Town
ship, died suddenly Wednesday morn
ing last about 10 o'clock from heart
disease. He had j u st brought a bucket
of water in the cook room when mem
bers of the family in another part of
the house were attracted to tho cook
room by a heavy fall followed instant
ly by perfect silence. Upon entering
they found the deceased still in death.
He was in the city the day preceding,
complained of a severe pain in his
chest, consulted a physician, took Borne
medicine and was soon feeling well
enough to look after his business affairs
and return heme ir. his usual healtu.
He waa 32 years old and unmarried.
A widowed mother and three brothers,
Robert, Foster and Paul survive. Paul,
the youngest, lives with the mother,
the others are married. The interment
was at Roberts Church Thursday after
noon, whero were gathered a largo
number of sorrowing friends, who
deeply sympathize with tho bereaved
Maj. George W. Maret died at his
homo in Fork Township last Friday
night, after a long aud severe aflliction
with a cancer, and by his death An
derson County loses ono of her best
and most highly esteemed citizens.
Tho deceased was a native of Oconee
County, and was about 82 years of age.
A farmer by oe upation, almost his en
tire life was spent on his farm in tho
Fork. For a uumbor of years ho ser
ved as a trial justice in his Township,
before the war he was a major in the
! State militia, and during the war ser
ved his State faithfully as a private in
Co. G, 22nd South Carolina Regiment.
He was a substantial citizen and an
excellent, neigh bor-quiet, unassuming,
yet ever ready to render service to his
fellowman. In his immediate section his
advice and counsel were often eought
by his friends, who had the utmost
confidence in his good judgment, and
his place will be hard to fill. Since
his young manhood he had been a de
voted and active member of the Bap
tist Churoh, and his influence for good
will long be felt in his neighbbrhood.
Maj. Maret is survived by his vener
able wife, three sons and two daugh
ters. The funeral services were con
ducted on Sunday by Rev. T. J. Wil
liams at Beaverdam Church, and the
I remains laid to rest in the Churchyard.
Denver High School.
The following is the honor roll of
Denver High School for the month
ending February 27,1003 :
First Grade-Alvada Darby 03, Rosa
Powell 03, Henry Garrison 01, Alvin
King 00, Luther McQueen 00.
Second Grade-Rubie Garrison 00.
Third Grade-Lizzie Todd 00.
Fourth Grade-Lucille Garrison 04,
Mary Rothrock 03. Zella Mays 00, Nel
lie Darracott 03, Edna Mays 00, Jessie
Fifth Grade-Raymond Garrison 03,
Thomas Garrison 05, Jennie Lou King
93, Heury Jolly 03.
Sixth Grade-Alma Hobson 00, Ma
mie Garrison 00, Pauline George 02,
Mamie Todd, C2, Annie Lou Rothrock
01, Clelia Moore 03, Eula McWhorter
04, Inn Hammond 03, Leota George 00,
Jerome George 00, Gertrude King 04,
Maud Darracott 90.
Seventh Grade-Maxie Hobson 04,
Sadie Garrison 04, Bertha Rothrock 0-1,
Nett'e May Darby 03, Patrick Major 02,
Afarvin Rothrock 90.
W. E. Chapman, Principal.
Mary Chapman, Ass't.
- The Mollohoc Manufacturing
Company of Newberry, which started
its large cotton mill ou a capital stock
of $200,000 about a year ago, has for
mally notified Secretary of State Gantt
of tho increase of its capital slock to
We have great inducements to offer
you In Hosiery, Pants, Overalls, Drawers,
Piece Good?, etc. We will bo In our office
for the next sixty days. Buy from us
you get the mill prices. Wo save you
?he Jobbers profits. Call on un and be
convinced. We are Helling the largest
and closeBt buyers in the country.
WEBB A CATER,
Commission Merchants and Mill Agents.
FOR RENT-Store-room on Brick
Range, Maxwell Building.
Simpson & Hood, Attorneys.
CITY LOTS FOR SALE-Situated on
and near No'th Main Street. Five min
utes' walk Court flou se. Apply to J. P.
Clinkscales, Intelligencer office.
WANTED-A lew good live man as
organizers for an up-to-dat* Fraternal
Order Good pay to bustlors. Address
H. G. Johnson, Deputy Supremo Organ
izer, Anderson, S. C. 30-3?
Whan you want Plows pleaso boar In
mind that none are equal In quality and
BO perfectly shaped as thoso manufac
tured bv Towera and Snlllvan Manufac
turing Co. and sold by Sullivan Hard
COAL FO?S?LB-Phone to J. J. Dob
bins' stable or coal yard. j
Do you want to buy a good Shoe at a little price ?
HALL BROTHERS are selling all Winter-weight
Men's $3.50 Shoes
Clothiers and Furnishers*
South Main Street.
GUTTER YOUR HOUSE.
WE will do the work as cheap as skilled labor and good material will
admit of. Put up last year 8,345 feet. We also contract for
ROOFING, PAINTING AND PLUMBING.
And get a guarantee with every piece sold.
New shipment of
IRON KING STOVES.
ARCHER & NORRIS.
200,000 Pounds of Towers & Sullivan
Mfg. Co's. Celebrated Steel Plows.
The Shapes are perfect, and thc <iuality of steel the highest. These
Plows are CHEAPEST because they arc BEST. You can select just what
you want from our tremendous Stock.
We have the best Distributors ever put on the market. They are per
fectly made, of very best material. With these Biatribuiors you will save one
man's time, and enough Guano to pay for the Distributor in a very short time.
Flow Stocks, Single Trees, Trace Chains,
Hames, Back Bands, &c. &c. &c.
EVERYTHING needed by tho Farmer for the cultivation of his crop
can bo found in our Stock.
ivan Hardware Co.