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'RYC?JINKSCALES & LANGSTON. ANDERSON, S. C.. WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 14. li)(>:i. vm.VTMw YVYVH. HA ?? '
THIS IS THE SPOT CASH
?ou have heard so much about ! The Store where Beliable
Clothing ia sold at a Small Margin of Profit, smaller
by far than any Credit Clothier can afford.
I Und Tailored
We have told yon this be
fore, and we mean every word
of it. If we weren't doing this
very thing, instead of a large
and prosp?rons Clothing Store
you would find here simply an
empty place. The trade would
not come to us and pay Cash
if they could get the same
Goods at the same prices on a
People don't come here to
trade because they like us.
They have found out that it
pays them to trade here. And
it'll pay you, too. More cus
tomers are coming every
month, and our business 1B by
far the largest we have ever
Our SFEIxitt ?L???.LN<* is here, ready for your inspec
tion. Here are some of the values we offer :
QJSL ? A k ***e *ow P1*08 we P'<ice on a big Hne ?f Men's and Young
33. (JU Men's Suits. Blue and Black Cheviots, aUo Caaaimers in
Checks and Plaids. Every ono of them an excellent value, and we doubt if
a Credit Store can match them for a dollar more.
PA Is the small price we place on an excellent line of Men's
4)1.011 Suits in Blue and Black Worsted?, Blue and Black All
Wool Cheviots. Also, Caaaimers in Stripes, Checks and Plaids. These Suits
are not usually sold at 67.50, but here you save at least a dollar to a dollar
and a half on them.)
At 10.00, 12.50, 15.00, 16.50, 18.00 and 20.00,
You will find an assortment that would do credit to a much larger city.
These Suits have to be seen to be appreciated. But you can take our word
for it that there'o a saving for you at each price.
The Spot Cash Clothiers, Anderdon, S. C.
DAVIS & DANIEL'S
WILL BE THE
Talk of Town and County this Spring.
We will have lots to show you shortly.
REMEMBER THE SHOE PEOPLE,
DAVIS & DANIEL.
Sooth Hain Street.
TRUTHS ABOUT COFFEES.
,. HAVING- treble with your Coffee, are you ? Can't Sud the sort te your
pto ? Cau't get it uniforml? good ? Try BOLT and your. Coffee trouble
gould cease. Otee I know the kind your palate approves I can give you jost
|*t all the time.
I With White Star Coffee, and right Coffee-making, you are bound to have
|nee satisfaction. The Coffees are unbeatable, pure, genuine, (ind sold under
Setr right names. No substitutes allowed here. White Star Coffees are put
JUng four grades from 25o to 40o a ponnd. I am exclusive agent for these
A- A. Grade, 40o a pound, an extra fine blend of .rare, rich and oostly Cof
J of the very highest grade, fine flavor, delicien ia the cup and suits the
i? ?"tio? The Coffees in it are never sold by some dealers because of their
Those who. want a No. 1 Coffee recognize its betterness at onoe.
No. 1 Grade, Mocha and Java, 35o a pound. Another palate pleaser.
?otu, rich, fragrant, with drinking qualities hard to surpass. "Can't be
rpas?ed," many folks claim. Genuine Mocha and Java, and not Rio or
'fcreortB masquerading nndor assumed names for profits sake.
. No. 2 Grade 80o-No. 3, 25o. Both good and popular where medium
F<M Coffees are desired. Honest Coffees at honest prices. Blends of high
sorts and please most palates. Money saved if you like them.
G. FE AH K BOLT? The Cash Grocer.
- A cotton mill is to be erected at
Central, and a third mill is talked of
- The grand lodge Knights of Hon
or of the State will hold its auuual
meeting in Aiken on April 15th.
- Charlos Wooten, 15 years old,
was killed by being caught in the
shafting at the Winnsboro ootton mill.
- The club women of Greenville
are considering the establishment of
kindergarten schools for poor chil
- Smallpox is still giving trouble
in many places in this State. In
some sections it has baen a serious
hampering to business.
- T. R. Tucker, of North, in Or
angeburg County, took his own life
with a shotgun. Tucker wa? about TO
years old and had been in bad health
for some time.
- Lieut. Weydig, of the German
army and agricultural bureau, is in
Charleston to make a study of and
: collect information about the cultiva
of sea island colton.
I - Col. George Johnstone, of New
. berry, has been engaged as one of the
lawyers for the defense of James H.
j Tillman, whose trial will commence
in Columbia on the 13th inst.
- Josephine Burne, a young white
woman who killed a telegraph opera
tor who oho said had married her and
would not acknowledge the marriage,
in Manon County, has been acquitted.
- It has been announoed that
Northern capitalists will build one of
the largest tourists hotels in the State
at Batosburg. The hotel will have a
track, polo grounds, drives, gam* pre
- William Elliott, Jr., code com
missioner, has finished preparing the
oe to of 1903 and has turned over the
"copy" to the printer. The printed
volumes will be ready in the shortest
- Governor Roy ward's grand-moth
! er and aunt died' the same day and
I . both were buried at the same time in
i Savannah. Both were Clinches and
I his grandmother was 93 at the time of
her death in Charleston.
- CP. Sims, a law yee for the de
fense, knocked down the prosecutor,
J. W. Boyd, during the progress of
a case in Magistrate Kirby's court in
Spartanburg. Boyd was conducting
his own ease and made a remark which
Sims did not like.
j - George W. Latham, charged with
assault and battery with intent to kill
j his cousin, J. B. Latham, has been
convicted in Piokens county and sen
tenced to pay a fine of $200. The
I Lathams are a promineut family and
the trial oreated great interest.
I - Governor Hoy ward, with-one ex
I oeption, has signed all Aots passed by
I the General Assembly. The one ex
ception was the Bill, to allow Union
I to subscribe to a Carnegie library, it
being oovered by another Bill allow
ing all cities of over 5,000 thiB privi
- The Governor and Chief Con
stable Hammett have announoed the
following constables to have charge of
the respective districts: Greenville,
J. C. Hall; Columbia, A. S. Osborne;
Sumter, A. S. Delgar; Beaufort, W.
F. Holmes; Piokens, C. L. Curetoo;
Spaitanburg, J. R. Fant; Charleston,
S. T. Howie. The last three are re
appointed, the rest being new men.
- Capt. F. F. Sharp has a bay
mare, "Minnie," that was twenty
eight years old last Wednesday. She
has given birth to seventeen colts, of
which fifteen were raised and sold at
an average of $55.25 eaoh at six
months of age. She oan plow all day,
and is still a good farm animal. Capt.
Sharp takes good care of his stock and
findo that it pays.-Walhalla Courier.
- Preston Richardson, a wer.V
minded negro boy, living about 10
miles from Columbia, committed sut
oide in an unusual manner. The
negro tied a string to the trigger of
his shotgun, attaoning the other end
to the wheel of a vehicle nearby.
Plaoing the gun to his side he pushed
tho a;?ing with his foot and the
weapon was discharged. Richardson
had attempted suicide before by jump
ing into the river.
- A letter was received at the gov
ernor's o iii co a few days ago from A.
P. Lott, at Johnston requesting that
a grain expert be sent to that place at
onoe to investigate and rid the com
munity of an insect that is destroy
ing the grain crop of the farmers.
The writer states that all the old
crop of grain is destroyed and the in
dications are that there will be noth
ing left of the new crop unlesss some
thing is done at onoe.
- Proceedings for mandamus to
compel the Spartan Mills and Beau
mont Faotories, of Spartanburg, to
Say back city taxes for thirteen years,
ave been instituted. These mills
were exempt by the oity of Spartan
burg and the case hinges upon the
right of the oity to exempt institu
tions from paying taxes. Mandamus
?troceedings were made roturnable bo
oro Chief Justico Pope, at Cham
bers, in Newberry, on April 7.
- While Dr. Cir am, the new ool
lector of port of 'Charleston, has not
deolared his intention of making
changes in the oustom house service,
Stephen E. Barnwell; a representativo
of one of the aristocratic families,
now employed in the department has
sent in his resignation. Mr. Barn
well said he would not work ander
the negro, and he wanted tc get out
before Dr. Cr um can be sworn in. It
is more than probable that Miss
Martha Washington, a collateral de
scendant of George Washington, em
ployed now as a derk, will retire be
fore Cram goes in.
- Thirteen murder cases are await
ing trial in Birmingham, Ala.
- The flood in the Mississippi river
ts subsiding, although all danger is
- Taxes have caused riots in Por
tugal, resulting in tho killing and
wounding of many persons,
- A frenzied mother in Fishdale,
Mass., murdered her four little chil
dren, set fire to her houBe and then out
her own throat.
- Miss Alice Roosevelt, tho presi-1
dent's daughter, is roceiving di s tin- :
guished attention on her pleasure
tour of Porto F.ico. j
- The republic of San Domingo is
in a state of revolution and the city
of San Domingo is in the hands of
- The governor of Arizona has
votoed the bill passed by the terri
torial legislature extending tho right
of suffrage to women.
- Advices from Samoa state that
the hurrioane which recently swept
the islands killed 600 people and caus
ed property loss of $500,000.
?- William Hulbeat, of Buchanan,
Michigan, has been married seven
tiraos. ^ Three of his wives died, three
were divorced and one is living.
- James Mahler, said to bo the
largest man in the United StateB, died
in Chicago. His height was 5 feet 10
inches and he weighed 480 pounds.
- Henry Thomas, who attempted
an assault upon a white girl at Parish,
Fla., was hanged to a tree after being
identified an? confessing hi*) guilt.
- A Chioago young woman only 28
years of age has just married for the
fifth time, and all of her husbands are
still living. They ought to organize
and elect officers.
- The widow of Jobn Griffin, who
was assassinated near Eaton, Ga., has
been put in jail, together with her
nephew. Circumstantial evidence
caused the arrests.
- Three masked men held up a
trolley oar near Los Angeles, Cal., and
in the shooting whioh followed one
passenger was killed and a number
- E. E. Williams, local manager of
the Western Union Telegraph com
pany of Birmingham, Ala., has been
fined $50 by the courts for allowing
brding over tho wires.
- Among the officers elected by
the National Women's Suffrage Con
vention in New Orleans not one was
from the South. So much the better
for the women of the South.
- Will Dorsey, colored, was hang
ed at Birmingham, Ala., for highway
robbery, it being the first instance in
the State's history where the death
penalty has been imposed for this
- Rev. Dr. Ryan, e missionary of
the Baptist ohuroh, has arrived in the
United StateB from China, and he re
ports that country more peaceful than
ever before andmisssionaries are in no
- Arohibald Jones was convicted
in Tennessee of bigamy and sentenced
to the' penitentiary for three' years.
He is oharged with having married
nine women in as many different
- Six oil tank cans containing oil
caught fire at Orlean, N. Y., and an
explosion ooourred throwing burning
oil over spectators, of whom many
wero burned to death and others seri
-Miss Effie Waggy, daughter of a
farmer of Weston, Va., shot and kill
ed Ralph MoDonald, a medical. stu
dent, on Sunday. She fired five shots.
Her defense is that he betrayed her
four years ago.
- Of the five new battleships au
thorised by Congress the three 10,000
ton vessels will be named Vermont,
Kansas and Minnesota, and the two
13,000 ton vessels will be named Mis
sissippi and the Idaho.
- A summer school for the South,
a branoh of the work of the Southern
educational board, will begin at Koox
I ville on the 23rd of June. There will
be a faoulty of 80 men and women
j with 150 courses of instruction.
- With Senator Pritchards retire
ment from the United States Senate
there is not a Southern Republican
member of that body. Tho only
Southern Republicans in the House
are Gibson and Brownlow, of Ten
- C. E. Sapp, former collector of
internal revenue, Leonard Parsons,
his former deputy, and Joe Potoning,
a looal republican politician, pleaded
guilty in the federal court at Louis
ville, Ky., on Wednesday to indict
ments oharging them with assessing
federal employes for politioal purpose.
Sapp and Potoning were fined $500
each and costs, Parsons $200 and
J- Arthur Jennings, aged 27 years,
a resident of Florenoe, Cal., has nego
tiated with an Eastern Medical Insti
tution for the purchase of his head.
Jenning's hean is almost twioe the
normal size. According to the in
formation, the som of $100.000 down
and an additional $1,000 to bs paid to
his relatives at the time of his death.
Kia head measures thirty-six inohes
-?- Last week in Philadelphia Fanny
Crosby, the popular blind hymn
writer, was the recipient of an ova
tion on the occasion of her 83rd birth
day. During the past century Miss
Crosby has been writing hymns and has
turned out more than 5,000, many of
whioh have attained wide popularity.
Among the most widely known of her
efforts are "Safe in the Arms of
Jesus," "Recall the Perishing" and
"I Shall know Him."
Corner Creek Comments.
Miss Leila Carwilo, of Duo Wost Fe
male College, nt Saturday and Sun
day hero with home folk?.
Harvey Smith, ono of Eaaley's bright
young aporte, was in our mid?t last
.week mingling with (?) friends.
J. Brown Uassaway, and sisters,
Misses Lizzie and Olivia, visited rela
tives at Neva Saturday night and Sun
Marvin Bigby, formorly of this place,
but now of Abbeville, visited relatives
iiero last week.
The small grain crops of this section
are looking very promising just now,
and it seems ovulent tim a good yield i
will be realized this year.
Our farmers have not dono any farm
?work to amount to anything yet. Al
though March has boen a most lovely
month, yet there has boen a great deal
of rain, too much to plough, but before
many days glide by all faro: machinery
will DO ushered out and put in motion
and everything will be in a big rush,
as it is getting rather late in tho year.
Wo witnessed some blustery weather
Sunday aud no doubt it prevented sev
eral from attending the Union Meet
ings atJvariouB churches. A goodly num
ber of this section were disappointed
and, oh! 'tis BO Bad on young folks to
B. F. Gassaway has begun the erec
tion of his new residence. When com
pleted it will bo an excellent house.
The health of our people is very
good at this writing.
To-day (Monday) it is still raining
from the east, and March seems to end
up "roaring like a lion."
No other news, BO we will close,
wishing the Intelligencer all the suc
cess and happiness attainable, we aro,
yours very truly, Tyro.
Harris Bridge News.
Wo are again having plenty of rain
and wind, which is very disagreeable
with the farmers. They are behind
with their work.
Miss Junie Wyatt, ono of Omega's
most charming girls, visited the Misses
Holder inst week. Miss Junie is very
opular with the young men of bo
Mrs. J. C. Holder has returned ho . o
after spending some time in Elberton,
Ga., with her father, S. A. Hutchison,
who is now ?ble to bc up.
Ernest Browne, of Clemson College,
was expected home Saturday to spend
Miss Ella Sullivan, of Laurens, visi
ted her siBter, Mrs. W. W. Smith, re
A number of yonng people went
down on Six and Twenty creek to
Ash. One ot the fair maids caught a
fish that weighed 150 pounds. We
don't think they done much fishing in
Miss Lydie S. Holder is visiting her
grandfather, S. A, Hutchison, at Ki
er ton, Gn.
Miss Lillie Burriss closed her school
at Iola last Friday. We congratulate
the patrons in securing ber as
Our mail carrier seems to take this
bad weather pretty well. He seems to
wear the same smile. A Maiden.
New Hebron Items.
News is very scarce and rain plenti
ful at this writing.
This section was visited by a light
rain and wind storm on Sunday which
the farmers all regretted very much to
see, ns they are behind with their
Miss Eva Gentry, of this place, spent
several days with homofoUce at Green?
ville last week.
Miss Rosa Lee Drake, a charming
young lady of Donalds, spent the latter
part of last week visiting the families
of J, J. Findley and J. L. Jackson.
John Schrimp. formerly of this place
but nowjot* Jacobatown, N. J., is highly
pleased with his new home.
Miss ROBS Gordon, who is now in
business in Anderson, is visiting borne
folks near Storeville.
The yonng folks of this section were
all very blue last Sunday, as they had
to stay in doors on account of the cold
rain and wind. The delegates to the
Union Meetings had to return to their
homes in the rain.
The health of this community is very
good with the exception of whooping
cough and colds. Sugar Foot.
Cheap Rates via Southern Railway.
On the dates named below, the South
ern Railway will aell apeolal round-trip
tickets as follow?:
To Nashvillo, Tenn., account of Gener
al Assembly, Cuuiberlnud Pieabytailan
Church Rate ot one fare plus twenty
five cents for tho round trjp. Tickets on
aale May 10th, 20th and 21st, with final
limit June lat. 1903
To St. Loots, Mo., account of Dedica
tion Ceremonies, Louisiana Purchaae
Exposition. Rate of one first-claws fare
for the round trip. Tickets on bale April
29tb. 30tb and May 1st, nood to leave St.
Louis not later than May 4th, 1003, re
To Atlanta, Gu., account of National
Convention, B Y. P. U. of America.
One first-class fare pim twenty-five ennui
for the round trip. Tickets on sale July
8tb, 9th and lOtb, with final limit July
To Richmond, Va., account of Soutoern
Educational Conference. Ruto of ono and
one-third fares for the round trip. Tick
ets on ?ale April 20th and 21st, with final
limit April 28tb, 1903,
Solid vestibuled trains. Elegant Pull
man sleeping car service. Unexcelled
Dining Car Service. For full Informa
tion In regard to schedules, tickets, etc.,
apply to any Agent of the Southern Rail
way Company, or, ""*m
lt. W. HUNT,
Division Passenger Agent,
Charleston, S. C.
- April 21 is the anniversary of
the foundation of Converse College at
Spartanburg aud Gov. Heyward has
been invited to deliver an address on
the occasion. At the same time
memorial exercises in honor of the
founder, D. E. Converse, will beheld.
- Andrew Carnegie is ono citizen
of New York who does not dodge his
taxes. Ho is to be assessed on $5,
000,000 personality and $2,000,000
realty, which will bring him an an
nual tax bill of just about $100,000.
- Several while men in Alabama
are accused of kidnapping a negro
and selling him. They bavo been
arrested and will appear before the
U. S. court.
We would like to have a little talk with you about MAT
TING. It ia doubtful if you have ever before had such an
opportunity aB we now offer to inspect a beautiful line of
We want you to step in and see, even if you don't buy. We believe it
wiii be profitable for you to consult us about Matting.
40 to 45 lb. CHINESE MATTING, value 15o, our special price Ile yd.
55 lb. Jointlees Chinese Matting, worth 22c, our speoial price 17c yd.
70 lb. Jointless Matting, value 30c, our special price 20c yd.
Double-dyed whit* ground, vrith inlaid designs, value 30c, our special
price only 19c yard. |
Cotton Warp Carnet Effects, 180 ends, value 35c, our special price 22o
Five only Brueseline Rugs, worth 50c, to close out at 25o each.
Six only Smyrna Rugs, worth 60c, to cloae out at 35c each.
Four Smyrna Rugs, sold for 85c, to close out at 50c each.
Two Smyrna Rugs, worth 84.00, to close out at $2.50 each.
Extravagance is paying more to one concern than another.
Economy is getting best quality possible at the leant possible cost.
Practice economy by making your purchases from
Yours always truly,
JOHN A. AUSTIN AND THE MAGNET,
And the 5c and 10c Storo-The Man down next to the Post Office that (Sells
^ the Beek
Wednesday, April 1st
AND marks the beginning of what we are confident will
be the most successful Millinery season in the history of this
Only three years ago we started this department on a
rery small scale, but to-day we can well boast of tho faut that
luring this short time we are recognized as being one of the
eading Stores for
[n Upper Carolina. We want you to visit this department
vhen in Anderson. You will find something different from
?th ero, and all reasonably priced.
Orders promptly filled.
Write for Samples.