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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, October 26, 1904, Image 1',
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BY CLINESCALES & LANGSTON. ANDERSON, S. C., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26. 1904. VOITJME XXXX-NO. 1!).
Copyright 1904 by
Hart Schaffner Marx
Just as soon as you decide that you want the BEST
CLOTHES your money will buy, head yourself for our Store
and keep your feet working until you get here. We'll show
you Business Suits such as you see in the cut here ; and if
you think you don't like that style we'll 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.
OTHER 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,
if. is because 70U are trading with us. If you are not, ycu are the
man we are talking to. The mau who buys
DEAN'S PATENT FLOUR
From us in season and out of season, and refuses to take any other,
no matter how "cheapV' ho is the man who enjoys life and carries
' a high head, fo? hi? soul ia neve? troubled. He ha? ?? w?arr?t? wnd
he never frets. He seeks comforts for his tired feet by buying a
pair of our- .
FOOT EASE SHOES
For they are weil named, and, like ?ll our Shoes, are chock full
of superiority. He buys his
. ' FERTILIZERS
Prom us and rests beneath the friendly shade of his own vine and
fig tree, for our Fertilisers do all the rest. They are beet
grades on the market, and that is what he alway* demands and
what he always get.
W?KT TO BE HAPPY ? Then, come nn.4 have a emile of sat
. isfaction with us. Tako a fall dote of our Compound Chronio
Values and the rest is Peace, Plenty and Prosperity. Chance
customers oro euro to' become regulars.
Try as, and whenever you think of perfect, nn
alloyed Happiness you will think of->
MM i mum.
The Folks that Sell the GoMEm^s.
- There has been a full Republican
ticket pnt out in Beaufort County for
- James H. Haynes, better known
as "House-mover Haynes," died at
his home in Greonville on Wednes
day, agod 71 years.
- Senator J. T. Hay, of Kershaw
County, has annouuoed his candidacy
for Judge of the Fifth Circuit, now
presided over by Judge Ernest Gary.
- Will Simpkins shot aud killed
Chris Porter, of Newberry County,
because Porter's hog had trespassed
on the farm of Simpkins. Both are
- A negro disguised with a sack
over his head attempted an assault
upon Mrs. W. W. Brothers in Green
ville County while she was in the
field pioking ootton. He escaped and
has not been fonnd.
- The State Convention of Baptists
in South Carolina will meet in Ches
ter on Tuesday, November 29th, at 8
E. m. The convention sormon will
e preaohed by Ro7. L. M. Roper or
Rev. C. E. Burts.
- F. W. Wagoener & Co., of Char
leston received a consignment of ten
carloads of plug tobacco on Saturday
from Winston-balem, N. C.-the lar
gest consignment ever shipped to a
southern jobbing house.
- L. M. C. Oliveros, an alderman
of Aiken, has been indicted for bri
bery-accepting $50 from the members
of the police foroe in consideration of
having their salaries raised. The
proof seems to be pretty positive.
- The Attorney General is of the
opinion that there must bo separate
boxes for voting on each proposed
Constitutional amendment. There
are four proposed amendments to the
Constitution, hence there will be four
- Solicitor J. K. Henry has made
his report to Governor Heyward on
the lynohing of the white man, Mor
rison, at Kershaw. The solicitor says
nothing oan be done, as the people
generally approved of the lynohing
and any investigation would bs a
- F. B. Grier, of Greenwood, bas
gone to Washington to look after the
appeal case of Ninety Six Township
in the United States Supreme court.
The Cirouit Court decided that the
township must pay the bonds issued
to build a railroad-that was never
built-and the township appealed.
- Upon warrants sworn ont by
Solioitor Thurmond, Messrs. G. H.
Sawyer and M. R. Prince, sergeant
and guard of the oounty chain gang of
ridgefield, were arrested and lodged
in jail last week to await trial at the
approaching term of oourt, charged
with the killing of one Wade Hartley,
a colored convict.
- It is said that Senater Geo. W.
Brown, attorney for Sam Marks, the
Darlington negro who was recently
sonvioted of the murder of a white
man and sentenced to be hanged,
will appeal the ease to the State Su
preme Court. These delays of the
law are largely responsible for lynch
- W. E. Milligan, the County
Superintendent of Education of Char
leston County, is dead, and his oppo
nent in the reoent primary, E. P. War-1
ing, has been declared the nominee of
the party and will be elected to fill the
vaoanoy. This is a ease whore it pays
a m?o to run for office sometimes,
aven ho does get defeated.
- A prominent white woman, Mrs.
Fannie S. Baskin, of Sumter, has
been arrested, oharged with arson. A
Sro broke out in her room io a board
ing house about an hour after she had
left, locking the door and carrying
the. key with her. The fire originated
in her wardrobe and many articles in
the room were saturated with kerosene
- Two white men, giving their
eames as J. 0. Smith and Joo . Allen,
vere arrested at Abbeville for pass
ing counterfeit money. The money
aras silver dollars and except for light
weight was olear imitation of thegesu
ino. Several of the- dollars were
fonnd in their possession after the
arrest. They were arraigned before
Commissioner H. T. Wardlaw and
lent up to the United S tate B oourt.
'- One of the worst offenses in the
ayes of Recorder Stanley, of Colum
bia, is erueltv to animals. John Mc
Millan, colored, was driving one of
Alderman Strickland's drays and the
mule balked. After protestations
were seen to have no effect McMillan
need his whip 'and .so forcibly that
blood was drawn from the beast's
sides. The recorder gave him $20 or
30 days on the gang. He will probably
serve the sentence.
jj -- Four months ago Kitt Bookard,
a negro,, was lynched at Eutawville,
in Berkeley County. The man Was
brutally butchered in oold blood with
out provocation, and Governor Hay
ward recognized it as a ease in which
a test , of law could be made. The
local authorities failed to discover the
perpetrators. The governor employ
ed Pinkertons and these have been
engaged for three months with the re
sult that J. H. Palmer, 8. A. Eadon,
Pink Martin. K. Martin and A. Butler
' - A eitisen of Charleston has mads
a gift of $100,000 to the Charleston
orphan ?go, one of the oldest and best
known orphan asylums in the coun
try. The gift was mads as a memorial
to the late W. Jefferson Benet, of
that ei ty? and the donor prefers that
his identity < should not be med?
known. It is aoeepted. however, that
the g'.tt WBH mado by A. B. Murray,
president of the Benet riee mills, who
was reared at the orphan home .and
was adopted into the family of Mr.
Bennet when a youth.
- Atlanta is complaining of being
overrun with thieves.
- Mountain streams aro all drying
up on aooount of the drouth.
- Six men worth $65,000,000 are
seeking office in dorchester County,
- Miss Mollio Nelcher, of Chicago,
29 years old and perfectly healthy,
carries $500,000 insuranue.
- Ernest Skinner, of New York,
grieving for his sweetheart, who had
committed suicida, also killed him
- In a fight between officers and a
negro fugitive in Memphis, Tenn.,
tho negro and one officer were killed
and two officers wounded.
- A white man in Mississippi has
been sentenced to the penitentiary for
raping a negro girl. The jury was
composed of white men.
- Dora Meek, of Centralia, 111.,
who became famous because of her
six-months sleep sometime ago, fell
asleep again and died.
- Dr. George H. Purvianoe, of
Washington, committed suicide by
jumping from the fourth story window
of a hospital itv Philadelphia.
- A man near Mobile, Ala., shot
his wife three times and killed her,
then turned the pistol and blew his
own brains out as the result of a quar
- Albert C. Twining, an official of
the wrecked First National bank, of
Aobury Park, N. Y., was sentenced
to prison for six yeoro for making
- Fire destroyed Martin Female
College, at Pulaski, Tenn., entailing
a loss of $40,000, with $30,000 insur
ance. The occupants all escaped
- Lieut. Pritchard, son of Judge
Pritchard, of North Carolina, who
is in the Philippines, shot and killed
Lieut. Dean and then committed sui
cide. Deau is from Texas.
- There was another Italian riot in
New York last week whioh resulted
in temporary dosing of several sohools
and in other disturbances of an un
lawful and anarchistic nature.
- Rev. Wilson S. Fritoh, of Attle
boro, Mass., has fully deoided to go
on the dramatio stage. He has re
signed as pastor of the Pilgrim Church
and will make his first appearance in
- Cattle and hogs in Berrien Coun
ty, Ga., are dying with a uv ange dis
ease. They are attaoked with some
thing like hydrophobia-foaming at
the mouth and running and biting
furiously at everything in reach.
- Mayor Ike Acheson, of Birming
ham, Tenn., was found guilty by a
jury of selling liquor on Sunday and
sentenced to pay a fine of $50 and
spend thirty days in the oounty work
- Ten million one hundred and
seventy-one thousand is tho figure
at whioh the agricultural offioials of
the cot ton-groking States, in session
at Baton Rouge, La., estimate the
cotton crop this year.
- The North Carolina State Pen
sion Board finds ther? ere 13,316 Con
federate pensioners this year, who
will receive a total of $200,000. Widow
and fourth class pensioners get $14 a
- Three United StateB soldiers
were killed and eight injured, one
fatally, by the premature explosion of
powder as a ton-inch mortar was being
loaded at Fort Bank, Winthrop, off
- James'L. Curley, of McKees
port, Pa., was killed while walking
across the railroad track by a shifting
engine Wednesday. He was with his
sweetheart but he succeeded in shov
ing her off the track while he perish
- The Edward Hines Lumber Com
Jany, of Chicago, bas closed a deal io
ackson, Miss., for the purchase of
I 600,000 seres of pine timber lands in
Harrison and Pearl River Counties,
the pri?e paid being about two and
one-half million dollars.
- The Southerp Railway annonnoes
that the new double traek between
Washington city and Orange, Va.,
whieh has boen constructed by this
oompenyis open. The distance be
tween Washington and Orange is 85
- Mr. Harris, of Way cross Ga.,
who for several years has been ex
perimenting with Egyptian cotton,
has bronght it up to a high standard;
one of his best stalks having 4?7 open
bolls and thirty-nine not open on
it. He will make nearly two bales of
cotton to the sore.
- The surgeon general of the army
has conourred in the recommendation
of General Grant that John J. Smith,
a member of the United States army
hospital corps, stationed at Fort Mott,
N. J., wh'o is said to have married a
negress, be discharged from the army,
"for the good of the service."
--A movement has begun in
Raleigh, N. C., whioh has the ardent
support of the State* officers, for the
erection of a statue of the late United
8tutes Senator Matt W. Ransom, the
purpose being to placo this in the
capitol square in whioh there is a
statue of the late Z. B. Vance. It is
stated that the funds could be quickly
--At Enrod?, Ala., Oct-19, Charles
Maokie, a prominent citizen, was
found murdered alongside the road,
hie head beaten into a jelly with a
club. Forney Hilton, a citizen" who
Was last seen with him, has been ar
rested on suspicion. Hilton olaims
he left the man and heard him call,
went to him and found him murdered.
Hilton has been taken to another jail
I for saf? keeping.
Latest War News.
A review of the ten day's fighting be
tween the Japanese and Uunsinns south
of A/ukder. shows immense losses to
both for?es but a decisive victory for
neither. Tho opposing nimios are still
facing each other though a distance of
several miles lies between them. Of
fensive operations on tho part of the
Russians aro reported to have been
made teu milos from Mukden and at
tack? are ot frequent occurrence along
the entire line. No really important
aggressive movement?, however, nre
announced. A very heavy engage
ment is conbidered certain to occur bo
toro many days.to tho southward of
Jiukduu as a result of the concentra
tion in that vicinity ot immense bodiee
of tho opposing forces. The weather
Ima become very much colder and great
Buffering muong tho soldiers is report
Tokio, October 20.-It is announced
nt headquarters that the left Japanese
army captured near Langtouchien six
ammunition carts, 5,854 rifles, 4/J20
rounds of field gun ammunition and
tents, clothing, sabers and implements.
Additional casualties of the center
army ju BC reported are twelve officers
killed and thirty wounded.
Mudken, October 21.-Toward even
ing yesterday the fog lifted and some
of the Russian guns at various points
opened live against the Japanese de
fenses, but they did not respond either
from scarcity of ammunition or the de
sire not to reveal the location of their
batteries. The weather and the condi
tion of the roads have mac 3 extensive
operations impossible, but the roads
aro now drying hard, which forecasts
events in the near future. The war
correspondents in th? jteld are kept in
the dark, and it id difficult to say when
and how this dreadful slaughter will
Che Foo, October 24!.-The Japanese
on the afternoon of October 10 resumed
their attack on the Russian outer works
at Rihlung mountain. After four
boura' fighting thoy succeeded in cap
turing a number of the Russian trench
es and one small hill. It is the belief
at Dal noy that a general assault on
Poit Arthur will be made soon.
With Gen. Oku'a Left Army in the
Field, Oct. 22, via Fusan, Oct. 24.-The
respective armies retain somewhat pe
culiar positions. Their advance forces
aro lying in the trenches, TOO yalda
apart, and their inaction oannot be ex
plained. For five days tho Japanese
have sot attempted to make the ad
vance for which the Russians Beetn to
be waiting;. The outposts and patrols
of both Bides are in CIOBO touch, and
there is an occasional shot by the ar
tillery batteries. The Japanese are
sending down g^uns and rifles captured
from the Russians and aro receiving
supplies of ammunition and reinforce
ments. The Japanese forward move
ment is expected daily, and it is believ
ed that there ia heavy fighting ahead.
While clearing the field near the vil
lage of Shakhe the Japanese found
many abandoned Russian guns. Their
condition has not been reported. Both
a "uiicu are resting on their arms. Con
tinued skirmishes are occurring be
tween the outposts and tue patrols,
where heavy field works have been
erected. Great numbers of Japanese
reinforcements are arriving.
A Terrible Tragedy at Sumter.
Sumter, Oct. 24.-A suicide as a re
sult of domestic infelicity shocked thia
oity early this morning. Dr. Van Tel
burg Hofman, a well known physician,
blew nearly the whole of his head off
with a shotgun, after a quarrel with
his wife, whom he had murderously
beaten. Dr. Hofman married Miss
Nora Kussell, of Newberry, a niece of
State Treasurer Jennings. Their mar
ried life has not been a happy one, and
it is said that differences aa to religious
views were the prime causes of their
Last night the couple attended
church. This morning at the break
fast table, thev quarreled over religious
matters, and finally Mrs. Hofman left
the table and went to the sitting room,
remarking that she would pack up and
leave so that each might be rid of the
other. Dr. Hofman followed her into
the room, still quarreling with and
beating his wife. At last lie grabbed
her by the hair and throat, choked and
beat her head against the door. By
the exercise of the strength of despera
tion she succeeded in releasing herself
from his grasp, ran out of tho house
and into a neighbor's for protection.
Very soon after a shot was heard in
the house, and when it was entered Dr.
Hofman was tound lying on the floor
with half of his head shot away, blood
and brains spattering the walls.
Dr. Hofman was a native of Holland
and has been living in Sumter abont
five years, being connected with the
Atlantic Coast relief department. He
was highly educated, having graduated
at a university of that country, and at
medical colleges in New York and
Richmond. He came to Sumter from
the latter city, being brought here by
the Coast Line. Some time aince Dr.
Hofman laid violent hands upon his
wife and left the city on business.
During his absence Mrs, Hofman had
to call in another physician for medical
attention on acconnt of the foi aries re
ceived from her husband. When Dr.
Hofman returned the physician remon
strated with Dr. Hofman, and told him
farther that if such a thing occurred
again he would be exposed and that
the people of Sumter would not stand
for such treatment of a lady, lt ia
presumed that after tho occurrnces of
this morning Dr. Hofman felt that ex
posure and disgrace were upon him and
to avoid the indignation of citizens he
took his own life.
Mother And Son Killed.
Shreveport, La., Oct. 21.--"A spe
oial to The Times from Athens, La.,
Mrs. Ike A. MoGee, a wife of a far
mer, and her 10 year-old son, Ham,
were killed today by an unknown per
son, who out their throats. Posses
are out hunting for a negro who is
supposed to have committed the crime.
The sheriff has arrested a man named
Craighead, the half brother of McGee,
who was on the place* at the time.
Craighead is in the parish jail At
Borner. A lynching is feared.
-A candidate for office has to have a
great deal of faith in himself not to go
?off and try to rob ab/nk after what the
other side says about him.-New York
To See the Prettiest and
Most Complete Line of
Ever shown in Anderson, at Prices
that DEFY COMPETITION, come to
Our Buyer has just returned from the Northern markets,
and values lu Goods are arriving dally that prove to tb<*
most fastidious dressers the result of careful selections. .
See our Stock 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 of
Men's, Women's and Children's, at prices unequalled else*
We extend to all a cordial invitation to visit our Stores?
inspect our Gooda, and be convinced that what we say is true.
Successor to Horn-Bass Co., ?
110,116,120, East Benson St.,.Anderson, S. C.
:A\ -.'ll >
; tii-A mr
I VrfrVT Uti ii
Visit our Store every d?y
Fall and Winter Goods,
.1 Lilli- ? ?.
We certainly have a Stock that's worthy of your consid
Everything you should desire is here, and we guarantees
our price to be as low and quality as good as you'll find any*
where. So remember when you want fine
COME TO OUR PLACE.
Also, a complete line of House Furnishings-Linens,
Doilies, Towels, Bugs, Art Squares, Eto? . 7 >\
Send us yourorders._ ; - ^ / . lf?? :<l tYw iU" ,. ".m.
?w ll W3j
t;. \ ". .1.. I
RUBBER TIRES !
We are in a position to put on High* Grade Bubber Tie?
with good service, and price&fto correspond with Bubber be*
fore it made a bounce. _
PAUL E. STEPHENS?