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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, October 19, 1904, Image 1',
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BT CLINKSCALES ? LANGSTON.
VOLUME XXXX-NO. 18.
Copyright 1904 by
Hart Schaffner &? Mar*
Just as soon as you decide that you want the BEST
?CLOTHES your money will buy, head yourself for our Store
?nd keep your feet working until you get here. Well show
you Business Snits such as you see in the cut here ; and if
you think you don't like that style WU show you one you
If you'll come here we'll give you Clothes that fit you.
Clothes that have Style and at right prices.
H. S. & M. SUITS $15.00 to $22.50.
OTK SR GOOD SUITS,
$5.00, $7.50, $10.00 and $12.50.
. 0. Evans & Co,
ANDERSON, S. C.
The Spot Gash Clothiers
Are Ton Living Up
to Your Privileges ?
? Are you getting your money's worth * out of what you have
to buy ? Are you as prosperous as your neighbor ? If you are,
it is because you are trading with us. If you are not, you are the
man we are talking to. The man who buya
BEAN'S PATENT FLOUR
From us in season and out of season, and refuses to take any other,
nb matter how "cheap,'1 he ia the man who enjoys life and eames
a high head, for his soul is never troubled. He has no worries and
he never fiefs. He seeks comforts for his tired feet by buying a
pair of our-?
FOOT EASE SHOKS
For they so well named, and, like all our Shoes, are chock f?ll
of superiority* He buys ms
From us and rests beneath the friendly aliado of his own vine ?od
fig tree, for our Fertilizers do all the rest. They are the b&ft
grades on the market, and that is what he always demands *z&
what he always get.
WANT TO BE HAPPY ? Then, come and have a smile of sat
isfaction with na. Take a full dote of our Compound Chronic
Value? and ?h? rest is Peace, Plenty and Prosperity. Chance
customers aro sure to become regulars.
Try UB, and whenever you think of perfect, un?
alleged Happiness you think of
DEAN & R?T?FFE.
> Tne Folks that SalUhe wood Kinds.
- John Doty, a young man, oon
duolor on the street ear line in Char
leston,.dropped dead while ruuniug to
oatoh a oar.
- Comptroller General Jones is in
receipt of the information that there
are three "get rich quick" echemos in
operation in South Carolin?.
- A oolored people's bank is to be
organised at Orangeburg. An ap
plication for a charter has already
been filed with the Secretary of State.
- Work on* the new building of the
Colombia Female College will shortly
begin. The $100,000 neoessary for
its construction has already been
- Peaoe between the white and
oolored raoes in Marion County seems
to reign supreme. There has never
been a oase of lynching, never a race
riot, never a criminal assault.
- Seorotary of State Gantt has re
commended that lands which belong
to the State should be sold at public
auction in eaoh county where these
lands are situated.
- Last Sunday in Spartanburg
Ralph Rogers, the 18-year-old soo of
Rev. W. A. Rogers, D- D., fioanoial
agent of Wofford College, accident
ally shot and killed himself while
handling a pistol in his room.
- M. M. Moore and W. L. Hender
son, two prominent white fanners of
Saluda County, engaged in a shotgun
duel on a public highway on the 10th
inst., sud ss a result the former is
dead Sud the latter severely wounded.
- Dispensary!tes in Cherokee Coun
ty have sent a petition to Senator
Tillman to come to Gaffney and make
a apeeoh in behalf of the dispensary
and save the "great moral institution
from being removed from the county.
- A little three-year-old ohild was
burned to death at Graniteville last
week while playing with matches.
He and an older brother were- explod
ing matches with a popgun, and when
found his olothing were a mass of
- Tho Fairfield County Fair has
boen postponed this year because the
farmers of that county arc too busy
with their crops to make ready the
exhibits. The drought, causing the
cotton to open so rapidly, has set
them back in their work.
- There are at present at Cedar
Springs Institute for the deaf and
dumb, 180 pupils, this being the lar
gest number ever in attendance at the
opening of the school. The faculty
ezpeot the enrollment to go much
higher before the arrival of Christ
- H. N. MoCarley, a white man,
was killed at s ginnery in Whitmire,
Newberry County. He was filing
something about the press when a box
containing weights to the amount of
250 pounds dropped on his head, frac
turing bis skull. He lived a short
while after the aooident.
- Fourteen immigrants landed in
Columbia Friday and visited the office
of the Commission er of Immigration. <
The assistant commissioner, Mr.
Barksdale, in the absence of Mr.
Watson, at once made arrangements
for plaoiog all cf them, many of them
being skilled workmen. AU came
- The first annual meeting of the
State Tempor?neo Law and Order
League wi ll beheld in the Y. M. C.
A. Hall io Columbia, Thursday, Oct.
27th, at 8 p. m., and all parsons sym
pathizing with the efforts now being
m?de to restore, establish and main
tain law and order in the State are
in vited to attend.
- The long-continued drought
throughout almost all seotions of the
State is playing havoc with the later
??art of the crops, and reports oome
rom lome seotions, especially the j
neighborhood of Berkely County, j
whioh state that the first picking of
cotton io going to result practically ;
in the harvesting of the crop. In
some other sections, however, things
ari ii better condition.
- The "Great Cause" is the title 1
of a oe* aovel, written by the Rev.
Thorawell Jacobs, of Clinton,'lo be 1
published in the near future. The !
scene ia laid ia Columbia and Cbsr- ?
le s ton, sud the story in elude a much <
of the history of the siege Of Charlea- ]
ton. The buming of Colombia is 1
also an episode ?tili?ed is the pict. i
The effect of emancipation on the !
negro is hugely dealt with. . !
, -Governor Hey ward has received
a petition for the pardon of Dan i ol 1
Leonard Roache, how serving a six
year sentence in the State Peniten- 1
tiary from Coonee. In 1901 Roache !
killed Patrick Chambers 'and on his -
trial in 1902, was convicted of man- '
slaughter and given six years. The 1
petition is signed by the jory j
and a long list of residents of that
county, but no reason is niven !
for the vardon beyond the faot that 1
the killing was don? und dr great J
- Mr. Goldsmith Thompson, a well
known yoong man and son of Judge
O. G. Thompson, committed suicido
at the home of his father, five miles
south of the city of Laurens, by Shoot
ing himself through tho head j nth a
revolver, Ho occupied a room alone I
and upon investigation after the <
startling report cf the pistol at 1 1
o'clock at night, a member of the <
family found the yoong mau in his j
bed io sn unconscious condition with !
a wound in his right temple. Dr. 1
A. J. Christopher of the city was '
hastily summoned, but tho wounded <
man never rallied and died ah artly i
before 6 o'clock this morniog. He
had been in ill health some time and '
had become despondent, a't act that ia
attributed as the cause of his set.
He was about 32 years old and unmar
ried. ' .
.?v.-.- ! . ' '
- The average annual contribution
io American Protestant churches is
$12 per espita.
- The Agricultural Department
has recommended that burning of the
cotton stalk is the best way to get rid
of the boll weevil.
- Grover Cleveland will preside
and make a speech at a Parker and
Davis mass meeting in Carnegie hall,
New York city, the 21st instant.
- Cows on the traok caused the
wreck of a passenger train at Lin
wood, Mich. Soveral persons wero in
jured, the engineer fatally.
- Charley Foley, alias .'Shotgun"
Foley, was hanged last week in New
Orleans. It was tho first execution
there of a white man in a number of
- The strike of the 25,000 ootton
mill operatives at Fall Ki ver, Mass.,
continues. The population of tbeoity
has decreased from 114,000 to 100,000
since the strike began.
- A Frenoh steamer loaded with a
million dollars worth ox coffee from
Brazil arrived in New Orleans last
Thursday. This is the largest oargo
of coffee ever brought to the United
- Mayor Harrison, of Chioago, says
the German vote, which is one third
of the vote of that State, will go for
Parker. These people are opposed to
Roosevelt because of his imperialistic
- Rowland C. Hill, an insurance
man, was shot and killed in Memphis,
Tenn., by Ben Gilliam, a negro, in de
fense of Mrs. Emma Leonard, a
widow, against the unweloome atten
tions of Hill.
- The Germans are in trouble
again in South Africa. There is
another rebellion in progress there in
the German territory and it is said
that the uprising is of a more serious
nature than auythiog heretofore.
- Mrs. S. K. Jaoobs, wife of the
former station agent at Worthington,
W. Ya., has confessed that she was a
member of a gang that has been rob
bing Btstions along the Baltimore and
- There was a great fire in Winni- ,
peg, Canada, on Wednesday morning
whioh destroyed four business blooka
in the heart of the city. Several mil
lions worth of property was destroyed
but no lives Were lost.
- John Whipple, an outlawed
Massachusetts farmer, was surround
ed last week by a posse of men while
he was in a barn, and rather than let
himself be captured he put two bul
lets in his head and died by his own
- A beadon collision on the Mis
souri Pacific road near Warrecsburg.
Mo?, killed 29 persons and injured
about sixty more. The killed and
wounded were mostly citizens of
Wichita, Kansas, on their way to the
St. Louis exposition.
- The damages incident to the re
cent army manenvres held at Manas
sas will not exceed $15,000. The
principle item of damage was the cut
ting of wire fences during the two
Bham battles of Bull Run. During
the maneuvres $190,000 was expend
ed to pay the officers and men of the
- Tom Watson, of Georgia, candi
date for president na the populist
tioket, has been making redhot
speeches in Chicago, going for Par
ker and Roosevelt, especially for Par
ker. The Republicans are getting
more satisfaction out of his campaign
than the Democrats, and it is oharged
he is a secret emissary of the G. O. P.
- Two Indians, father and son,
aged respectively one hundred and
seventeen and ninety-two years, reg
istered in Atlsnta to vote in Fulton
UouDty. The old men ssys he can
piok 200 pounds of ootton now snd
that he is really more then one hun
dred and seventeen years, bnt he put
il at that so ss not to make the white
- Vio tor Doriob, a rural mail car
tier ia Jones County, N. C., was in
stantly killed in a very singular way.
[o one of the mail pouches he was
sarryiog he hsd placed a heavy re
volver to get it ont of his way. He
Forgot about it being there, and ss ho
threw ih* pouch es the tab!? ;r. the
postoffioe the revolver wss discharged,
the bullet passing through the lungs.
Dorioh, who isa Russion by birth,
save a ory and fell dead.
.- There occurred, tcp miles from
Salisbury, N. C., a few days ago, a
io alb caused bypeouliar circumstances.
Less than a year ago J. B. Leonard,
t?ho was suffering intensely with
tootheohe, oalled upon a dentist here
to have the .tooth extracted.
The dentist advised sgsinst it on
account of the inflamed condition of
his mouth. Mr. Leonard was not
satisfied i bot went home and draw,
with a pair of tweezers, the tooth by
his own hand. From this cancer of
the fees eel in. Medical aid never
soald do anything for him and he is
sow dead. He was a fine citizen sad
a successful farmer.
- Probably a world record in the
Slatter of the performance of marriage
aeremonies was mad? a few days ago
by Rev. O. C. Header, retired pastor
of the Central Baptist Church in
Washington. It was the-most re
markable experience of the pastor in
bis fifty or mora years in the ministry.
The record established io the marriage
of two couples ia one day by the sams
officiating . minister and reselling in
no change in the names of the brides.
The first of the couples was Robert F.
Lee and'Annie Lee, both of Fred
erioksburg, Vs.. James C. Gordon
and Violet O. Gordon, both of Wash
ington *&ero tho second couple.
Latest War News.
Tokio, Oct. 12.-A batch of reports
covering the lighting of Oct. 10, pub
lished this evening, records serious
coudicts at various points along the
Japanese front. There was a desper
at? struggle in the neighborhood of
Kensihu, where the Russians crossed
the Taitso river and where the Jap
anese endeavored to entrap the inva
The Hsien Chuang garrison vigor
ously attacked and repulsed the Rus
sians, possibly relieving the pressure
on the Japanese lino of communica
Tokio, Oct. 151-An extended report
received from the headquarters of the
Manchurian armies, a brief summary
of which is published this afternoon,
indicates that tho Japanese were gen
erally successful in the fighting of yes
terday and that all three of the Japa
nese armies gained decided advan
The operations designed to isolate
and surround the Russians at Rensibu
are progressing favorably.
The numbers engaged in the strug
Ele exceed the forces which fought at
In some places the fighting surpassed
in desperation anything shown since
tuc war began.
The losses are not indicated, but
they unquestionably are heavy.
The victory of the Japanese let army
to-day waa a deoisivo one. The Rus
sians fought bravely and several times
attempted counter attacks. The Jap
anese repulsed them every time and
continued their steady advance. The
left wing of the lett army threatened
to envelop the Russian right, compell
ing the Russians to retreat. The Jap
anese artillery, including the batteries
captured from the Russians, did their
usual splendid work in shelling the
trenches and the retreating Russsians.
Mukden, Oct. 14.-The fighting has
raged today with the carno bitterness
as on the previous days of the engage
ment and the result-is still in the bal
ance. The losses on both sides are
enormous, that el the Russians being
15,000. Wounded soldiers are being
brought in from all directions. The
roads are crowded with long trains of
wagons, baggage and transport wag
ons, as well as ambulances, being press
ed into service, even Chinese two
wheeled cars filling the mandate of
the military. Men afoot are limping,
uaing their guns as crutches, the less
covertly wounded supporting their
comrades after a first aid dressing on
the firing line. Even acrosB the fields
you meet them, taking the shortest and
straightest road for help and shelter.
It is the most pitiful feature of the
bloody drama oeing enacted at the
front, when, stiffening with wounds,
pain racked bodies sink to the road
side after the support of the danger
and glory of the active fight have been
Tokio. Oot. 15.-AB a result of the
bloody battle of October 14 the Rus
sians left 2,000 dead on the field which
they lost. Field Marshal Oy ama
estimates the Kues i an losses at over
The fighting continued all along the
entire line to-day and the end is not
It seems to be impossible for the
RusaianB to rally, and they probably
will he pressed hack across the Hun
Tokio, Oct. 16.-In the reports of
the great battle which continue to
arrive from the front the most strik
ing feature is the terrible record of the
Russian dead. Before the severe fight
ing on October 14, Gen. Oku'a army
alone recovered and buried 2,000, mak
ing the total number of Russians buried
by the Japanese, with Nodzu'a army
still to hear fi om, 6,500. Applying the
usual calculation and making reason
able allowance for the fighting of the
14th and 15th the Russian losses will
Fragmentary reports of Japanese
casualties are coming in. Gen. Oku,
up to and including October 14tli, lost
8,500 men. Estimates of the total
Japanese losses are not possible, but
they are small in comparison with the
frightful losses of the Russians.
Half Rates to Columbia and Return via
The Southern Railway will sell tick
ets to Columbia and return from all
points in South Carolina, including
Augusta, Georgia, and Charlotte, N.
C., at very low rates account State
For Military Companies and B
Bands, twenty or more on one ticket,
rate will be one cent per mlle ic each
direction, plus arbitrarles per capita.
Tickets will be sold daily October 24th
to 27th, inclusive, and for trains arriv
ing Columbia noon October 28th with
final limit of all tickets October 80th,
The Southern Railway, in addition to
the regular* passenger trains running
on convenient schedules to Columbia,
will operate special trains Oct. 20th
and 27th, 1004, between following
Branchville, Camden and Sumter to
Columbia. Spartanburg and interme
diate points to Columbia. Anderson,
Belton and intermediate points to Co
For full information apply to any
Agent Southern Railway, or write R.
w. Hunt, Division Passenger Agent,
Charleston, S. C.
Exhibition of Forepaujh & Sells Bros'.
Circus Augusta. Ga., October 22, 1904.
On account of this oonssion MIR .Char
leston A Western Carolina Ballway will
sell ronnd trip tickets from all agenoy
stations on its line from Anderson, 8. C.,
lo Evans, Os , Inclusive, at rate one Orat
elas? fare. Tickets on sale October 22
1904. For the accommodation of those
desiring to return t J their homes after
the afternoon performance, train No. 6
for points between Augusta and Ander
son will be bald at Augusta until 6:00 p.
m. October 22ad.
W. B. Steele, T. A.. Anderson, S. C.
Ernest Williams, Geueral Passenger
Agent, Augusta, Oa.
- Sidney Harrell, a white man, was
convicted at Americas, Ga., on Satur
day of setting fire to the town of Pres
ton last April and was sentenced to
20 years in the penitentiary.
-- Homer Hill, a 12-year-old boy,
was attacked by a large black bear
near his home at- Waterford, Yt., a
few days ago. The boy got away from
the animal aod threw a cobblestone,
striking the bear in the head with
such force that the latter fell to the
ground and the lad escaped.
To See the Prettiest and
Most Complete Line of
Ever shown in Anderson, at Prices
that DEFY COMPETITION, cometo
A AAA A illi m Amiii <i% -<t> ffS tS> Ai A iiV A A A A A ii ,4 lt .A
jThe Racket Store]
Oar Bayer has just returned from the Northern markets,
and values in Goods are arriving daily that prove to the
most fastidious dressers the result of careful selections.'
See our Steck of the Celebrated
Strouse & Bros. High Art
FALL AND WINTER
Which will interest those who wish to dress well and SAYS
A new and complete line cf
Men's, Women's and Children's; at prices unequalled else
We extend to all a cordial invitation to visit our Stores,
inspect our Goods, and be convinced that what we say is true.
Successor to Horn-Bass Co.,
110,116,120, East Benson St.,.Anderson, S. C.
IT'S TIME !
YOU WERE BUYING YOUR
And of course you'll look through'our Stock. We are
showing the best Stock of Winter Goods that you'll see, and
at prices that are certainly worth your while. We especial?
ly invite you to examine and compare the following linea
with others, then you'll buy from us :
JACKETS and F?RS, a superb line cf both, for Women
and Children, in the new styles and best materials, in prie?
75c to $16.50.
COAT SUITS, very manish, 111.00 to $17.50.
BLANKETS and COMFORTS-Anything in these lines
you should desire can be had here. Prices from 75c to $8.50**
UNDERWEAR and HOSIERY for the family circle.
SHOES-The bes* on earth, and all guaranteed.
Always visit our Store when in city.
RUBBER TIRES !
*8LWe are in a position to.put on High Grade Rubber Tie?
with good service, and pricesfto correspond with Rubber be*
kore it made a bounce.
PAUL E. STEPHEN^ ,