Newspaper Page Text
Winter Dry Good
JUST THE KIND THE WORLD
NEEDS FOR COLD
Winter Dress Goods,
And accessories to match.
Sheetings, all widths,
Drills, bleached and unbleached,
Flannelettes, Outings, &c.
Made by the BROGON MILLS, one of the heaviest and best
finished fabrics on the market.
v Wool Flannels,
White, Red, Bine, Grey,tMixed.
For men, women and children.
In the greatest profusion.
AND ?X00R COVERINGS.
The largest and best selected, and at the same time, one
of tho most reasonably priced line of Linens ever shown
in the city. Some good offerings in
WINTER SHOES FOR ALL
Remember that ours is the largest stock of General Mer
chandise in Anderson County. If you do not ?nd the thing
you are looking for elsewhere COME TO SEE US.
MERCHANTS are invited to inspect our Wholesale De
Our immense Stock must be very materially reduced by
the night of December 24th next.
We are selling the Anderson Phosphate & Oil Company's
Fertilizers for Grain.
TO ALL WHO OWE US,
Either by Hoto or open Account, we must insist upon prompt
payments. Wo have obligations that must bo met. So
please oblige ne in this request.
Que God Farm for Sale.
Wfcolssale &nd Retail Dealers in
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 23, 1904.
THE COTTON MARKET.
Mies Sue Whitefield is visiting rela
tives at lionea Path.
Miss Laura Allen, of Dillon, is visit
ing friends in the city.
G. P. H row ne- hf.s gone to New York
on a short business trip.
Miss Foy Strauss, of Atlanta, is vis
iting the family of O. Geieberg.
Dr. P. II. Mell, president of Clemson
college, was io the city Saturday.
The postoitice wili keep Sunday
hours tomorrow, Thanksgiving Day.
Hird hunters had better take caro
lest they tread on forbidden territory.
Tue managers of the recent election
can get their pay by calling at the
Miss Lulu Sadler, of Williamston,
is in the city visiting her sister, Mrs.
J. F. Shumate.
Remember, all places of business in
Anderson will oe closed tomorrow,
Miss Lilly T. Warren, of Pendleton'
has been spending a few days in the
eity visiting friends.
Teach your girl how to cook, and if
elie does not thank you, somebody's
son will thank you for her.
James L. Trible, Jr., is now in At
lanta, whire be has a position with the
Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co.
John C. Schrimp, who has been living
at Butler, Pa., the past year, ha? re
turned to his native home in this coun
S. A. Hutchison, of Elberton, Ga.,
has been spending a few days in An
derson visiting his son, J. H. Hutchi
We have had some fine weather the
past week, and tho farmers have made
good use of it sowing their small
Nearly every day the Intelligencer is
adding new subscribers to its list, but
we still have room on our book for a
John M. Flinn, of Spartanburg, who
formerly resided in Anderson, has been
spending a few days in the city the
Dear delinquent subscribers, please
call and pay your subscription to The
Intelligencer. The poor printers need
a little money.
Miss Aimee Jeffries, of Toronto,
Canada, is making an extended visit to
the city as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
The State Baptist Convention will
meet at Chester next Tuesday, 29th
inst. Quite a number of Baptists from
this county will attend.
The demand for dwelling houses in
the city increases. Many new ones are
being erected, and as fast as they are
completed they aro occupied.
There will be some horse racing to
morrow afternoon at the Eskew race
track, and the occasion will no doubt
attract a large crowd of spectators,
F. I. Pelzer and family, who have
been spending several months at their
summer home near Pendleton have re
turned to their home in Charleston,
Hon. G. H. Mahon, the popular and
energetic mayor of the city of Green
ville, spent last Friday in 'Anderson
and was warmly greeted by his many
Judge R. Y. H. Nance had a half
acre lot in the city planted in corn this
year, and a few days ago he gathered
forty bushels from it. This is certain
ly a fine yield.
The Secretary of State has issued a
charter to ?the Bine Ridge Grocery
Company at Pelzer} with $5,000 capital.
C. C. Henderson is president and
treasurer of the company.
R. H. Cobb, of Cobb City. Alabamn,
has been spending several days in the
city with Q. A. Reed. He is here for
the purpose of visiting relatives and
also for looking after business inter
The Greenville dibirict convocation
of the Episcopal church was held in
Greenwood last week. Rev. R. C.
Jeter, rector of Grace Church in this
city, attended and preached the open
We have received a number of invi
tations from friendo in the country to
spend Thanksgiving Day with them
and partake of their line dinners, and
our only regret is that wfe cannot ac
cept ali of them.
Dr. J. Wallace Payne, who haa been
prac ti ci h g medicine in this city for
several months, has moved to Honea
Path, where he will make his home in
the future and continue the practice
of his profession.
Gibbes L. Baker, Esq., of Washing
ton, D. C.,. waa'in the city Thursday,
on his way to Lowndes vii le to visit his
parents. He is an attorney at the na
tional capital and also private secretary
to Senator Latimer.
Col. M. P. Tribble, of Anderson, is
preparing an amendment to the pension
law which it is hoped will simplify the
method of procedure in securing pen
sions and which will be presented be
fore the next legislature.
A few dava ago A. P. Williams, of
Pendleton Township, killed an eight
month-old pig which he had raised
that weighed 888 pounds net. This
waa certainly a fine porker xor his age.
Can any of our readers beat itt
Mrs. Sarah A. Williame, accompanied
by hereon, W. A. Williame, of Green
ville, Tenn., iain the city visiting rela
tives. Mrs. Williams is a aister of tho
late Capt. A.T.Broyles, and was named
in bis will os the executrix of his es?
The annual meet in jr of the stock
holders of the ?. At W. CU. R. wat
bold in Charleston laat week, and al)
the old officers were re-elected to serve
another year. J. A. Brock, who isa.
member of the'Board of Directora,
attended the meeting. ,
Capt. A. T. "BroyleB, the Nestor of
the legal bar at Anderson, 8. C., died
at hia residence in that city on Novem
ber 7th, aged 81. He wat a rugged
character, bathe waa a grand gentle
man of tho "old Son th,"-tho "noblest
Roman of them ali.7' As a judge of
of law he had few en nels. The writer
in hu youth knew sim well, 'and was
prond to claim him aaa friend. Ver
ily, eld Anderson ia passing away.
Hartwell (Go.) Sun. /^TT
At tbe recent annual meei ?UK of tho
Woman's Missionary Union ot South
Carolina nt Laureus, Mrs. J. 1>. Chap
man, ot iliis cry, was re-elected Presi
Ufut to serve another yenr. At tho
opening session of thu Union Mrs.
Rufus Kant, of this city, presented it
with a gavel.
It is said that this year's apple crop
exceeded that of any other year in tho
past. This very delightful fruit is a
real medicine as well as a luxury, and
those of us who have only a limited
supply of pocket change would like to
see them nome cheaper than tho pre
Col. D. H. Wise aud E. II. Wilson,
of tho Comptroller General's ellice,
spent last Friday in tho city inspecting
tho books and making tue annual set
tlement with our county officials. Of
course they found everything as it
should bu and complimented our oil i -
ciala very highly.
Thanksgiving services will bo held
in nearly all the entireties of the city
tomorrow morning ut ll o'clock. The
congregationsof thu First Presbyterian
and the Central Presbyterian churches
will hold a union service in the) First
church, and the collection will be for
tho Thorn well Orphanage.
County Treasurer Payne will visit
Slabtowu, Mt. Airy, Piedmont and
Pelzer next Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday for the purpose of collect
ing tuxes, and his ellice in the city will
bc closed those three days. The tax
payers in the sections naturd should
read his notice in another column.
Beginning nt ll o'clock to-morrow
morning a game of football will bo
played on the camp ground, on West
Market street, between tho "scrub"
team of Clemson College und a team
made up in this city. Ladies will bo
admitted free but tho mun folks will
have to pay au admission fee of 23
J/re. N. E. Martin, of this city, re
ceived a telegram lust Saturday night
announcing that her sou, Jnm?s Mar
tin, lormerly of thi* city, was badly
hurt in a railroad a ident in Louis
iana that day. Ho was llngniun on
the train and accidentally got his left
foot mashed. Part of the toot had to
be amputated, and he is now doing aa
well as possible.
Fire broke out in the main building
of Clemson College at 5:80 o'clock last
Sunday afternoon on the north stair
way, but effective work by tho cadets
soon extinguished it. Only slight dam
age was done to the stairway and ceil
ing. The origin of the tiro is unknown
but is supposed to have been caused by
rats cutting a match.
Last Wednesday, while at work on
J. C. Payne's new house on Marshall
avenue, W. N. Mayfield, a caipenter,
accidentally fell from a scaffold and
was painfully hurt. Several ribs were
broken and he was severely bruised.
Be is DOW doing as well as possible,
but will probably be conhned to his
room for a good while.
A tenant house on the farm of A. E
Deun, of Deans, was destroyed by fire
Sunday afternoon. The building was
unoccupied, but contained about a
hundred bushels of corn. J/r. Denn
thinks that the tire was of incendiary
origin, and with the hope of apprehend
ing the gui'ty parties he has offered a
reward for their capture.
Messrs. Wm. H. Scheib and William
Miller, representatives from the lance
and popular piano establishment of C.
A. Reed & Co., of Anderson, S. C., are
in our town at present, und will be for
the remainder of this week. They are
intelligent, genial gentlemen, and they
will sell you the best piano in the
Comptroller General Sones spent a
few days in Walhalla last week check
ing up the books of John K. Kay,
Treasurer of Oconee County, who re
cently resigned. It was found that
there was a shortage of about $2,200.
which will be reported to the grand
jury for action, lt is believed that the
bondsmen will pay up the short a go.
James Wright and Drayton Bridges
have moved their barber shop to the
rear room over Wilbite's di ng store, on
Granite Kow. Henry Weir, an expert
barber, who formerly worked in An
derson, has returned to the city, and is
now working in this shop. These bar
bers are polite, courteous negroes, and
and liberally patronized by their white
Under the recent Act it is now pos
sible to mail a third or fourth'class
packages of identical character with
out stamps. Such packages must,
however, number not less than two
thousand. Of course arrangements
must be made with the postmaster at
whose postoltice this mail matter is
mailed and it roust be paid for at the
Mr. and Mrs. Milton T. Freeman, of
Chattanooga, Tennessee, have an
nounced the engagement of their
daughter, Minnie, to Dr. W. H. Nar
din. Jr., of this city. The wedding
Till take place in Chattanooga early in
January. Dr. Nardin is a young and
popular physician, while Miss Freeman
is pleasantly known here where she has
r. au d Mrs. Anton Rhody have is
sued invitations to the marriage of
their daughter, Gretchen, to Mr.
Frank P. Robertson, of Honea Path-,
8. C. This happy event will take
place at Midway Presbyterian Church,
in Hopewell Township, at 7 o'clock on
Wednesday evening, the 80th inst. A
cordial invitation is extended to the
friends of the couple to attend.
A very select party of Piedmont citi
zens have arranged for a trip to the St.
Louis exposition and while away will
purchase stork. W. A. Simpson, John
B. King, Jae. A. Simpson, Nathaniel
Elrod and Alfred Cobb of Pelzer, com
pose the party. They have been read
ing up in a guido to their footsteps
while on their trip "Innocence
Because of several Important rea
sons, the meeting of the farmers of the
State, who are members ox the Cotton
Producers' Association, which was to
have taken place at Colombia on Nov.
ll, bad to be postponed, and now it is
announced that the date of the meet
ing has been definitely fixed for Deo.
8, and notices to that effect have been
sent out to the planters in every part
of the State.
Mru. Cloelia McLin died Friday
morning at the home of her mother,
?1rs. S. F. Hemilt >n, in Corner town
ship. Her death was a peculiarly sad
one. She was married about a year
ago to Clarence L. McLin, and they
spent the winter in New York, where
Hr. McLin had a position. Her hus
band, who during her last illness was
at New Orleans, reached.her bedside
some dsys before her death. Their in
fant daughter died a few days before
tho mother was taken away. Mrs.
McLin was a young woman about 22
years of age, and in her untimely death
the family will have the sympathy of a
wide circle of friends. She leaves sur
viving her Mrs. Hamilton, her mother,
and one brother, W. Ira Hamilton.
The funeral services were held on Sat
urday, the interment being in Gene
roe tee churchyard.
?tmim i mk mm~m \mi lt in. tai '? mmimmi Mmii?m^ii?lmBmi
Mrs. Kraul? Danit1), of this citv. went
down to Greenwood last week"to at
tend tho mat t iago ot her brother,
Titos. 1?. I.<'!., Jr., and Mist? Helen Kel
lers, which occurred on Wednesday
?'vening, 10th inst., at the bonn1 of the
bride, near Htcenwood. The groom ts
a son of M nj. Thoa. B. Lee, Si , for
merly of Anderson, and has many
friends and relatives in this his native
homo whom we join in extending him
Tho Piedmont Electric Company, a
concern recently incorporated by the
Secretary of the State with a capitaliza
tion of SW.OOO, waa formerly organized
In this city a few ?lays ng?> by electing
the following oilicers: E. S. J/oorer
president anti treasurer, ti. NV. Evans
vice pr?sident. E. E. Brown secretary.
The company has b?'?-n doing a general
electrical supply and construction bus
iness for sonic time, and its great suc
cess has necessitated an increase in its
The Columbia Stat?' of yesterday
fays: "Gov. Hcyward bas received au
application for pardon for Warren
Sample who killed Jerry l>y?< in Ander
son on the ."?th ?d' June of this year and
at the September term of court in
that c.ninty was convicted of man
slaughter. A sentence t>f two years
was imposed. The reason alleged bu
tilo advisability of a pardon is that the
man was shut through the lungs, is in
a low state of health ami may have
Kev. J. E. James was installed pas
tor of the Central Presbyterian church
Sunday morning. Tho exercises w re
iu charge of Kev. II. R. .Murchison and
Kev. S. J. Cartledge. Mr. .Murchison
preached the sermon, propounded tho
(jucsiioiiH and charged tho pastor. Mr.
Cartledge charged the people of tho
congregation. Dr. S. li. Preston, of
Greenville, who was delegated tt> take
part in the exorcises, could not attend.
Mr. James is a popular gentleman, and
an earnest preacher, and his labora
here will accomplish tine results.
Tho Westminster correspondent of
tho Keoweo Courier says: "Andrew M.
Eickens, of near Westminster, who is
almost i)0 years old, caine to town on
November 8th and voted for Parker
and Davis. Ho voted for Martin Van
Huren, the eighth President of thu
United States, and has always mani
fested a keen interest in all the elec
tions since then. There is perhaps no
man in this community who has voted
iu more Presidential elections than Mr.
Pickens. He was residing in Ander
Bonville when ho voted for Van
One of our venerable citizens, who
has recently Bought information on the
subject, informs us that, so fur as he
has been able to learn, there is ut pres
ent only four Confederate Veterans
living who went into the civil war from
Anderson County and who had son
who volunteered at the samo time in
the service of their State. These Vet
erans aro Hon. 1$. E. Crayton, Messrs.
R. S. Hailey and O.P. Cole, of this
county, and Mr. Joseph Hrauyon, who
now lives in Elorida. All these Vet
erans, except Mr. Cole, were in Orr's
While running al full speed through
a cut between Pelzer and Piedmont
the Southern passenger train from
Greenville to Audeisou Tuesday after
noon, 15th inst. Btruck a wagon. The
driver, O. B. Creamer, of Piedmont,
was badly hurt, dying an hour after
wards. Tho wagon was destroyed and
ono of the mules was disabled. The
wagon was struck at a crossing where
the dirt road intersects tho track at
right angles in acut, Tho driver evi
dently did not hear tho approaching
train, and the engineer could not see
the wagon until too near it to control
On Wednesday afternoon at the
home of Maj. J. N. Vandiver m Broad
way Township his adopted daughter,
Miss Lizzie May Smith, and Mr, J. T.
Davis were united in marriage by Rev.
J. D. Chapman. Tho ceremony was
witnessed by only a few intimate
f'rieuds and relatives of the young peo
ple. A delightful receptiou wns ten
dered the bridal party, after which Mr.
and Mrs, Davis came to the city where
they will reside. Mrs. Davis is an es
timable young woman of many fine
qualities. Mr. Davis is well known
and liked in the city where bo has a
position on the police force.
Mrs. Willis McGee died at her home
in Suvannar* Township last Saturday
evening, ane the announcement of her
death brought sorrow to a wide circle
of friends and relatives. About a
year ago she suffered a stroke of pa
ralysis and had been confined to her
room ever since. Mrs. McGee was the
youngest daughter of the late Capt.
Wm. JonoH and about 40 years of age.
She was a member of Good Hope Pres
byterian Church and highly esteemed
by her many friend?: On Monday af
ternoon the remains were interred at
Cross Roads Church, Rev. T. C.
Ligon, assisted by Rev. M. McGee,
conducting the funeral services.
Last Friday night the members of the
uniform rank of Willow Camp, Wood
men of tho World, of this city gave un
elegant supper in tho Lodge room ol
the Masonic Temple to a number ol
their friends, and it was tho good for
tune of tho writer to be one of the lat
ter. Before serving the supper the
team, dressed in their uniform, and
under the command of Capt. W. E.
Lee, entertained their friends for a
short while with an exhibition drill,
which, was quito interesting. Tin
feast consisted of oysters, meats and
condiments elegantly prepared and ic
the greatest abundance. Many lad ie*
were present and participated in tnt
royal feast. Before the party left thc
ball a flashlight photograph wae made
of the assemblage. It was throughout
a most enjoyable occasion.
William P. smith died at bis home
near Williamston at G o'clock Wednes
day afternoon. He had been ill foi
some time, and owing to his extreme
age tho end wea mci unexpected. Mr
Smith was a veteran of the Confed
erate army, taking an active part as e
member of a South Carolina regiment
during the entire conflict. He wns i
native of Greenville county, having
been born here 82 y nara ago. His li?
was spent near his home, with the ex
ception of a few tears at Gainesville
Ga. For more than sixty years Mr
Smith was a member of the Big Creek
I Baptist Church, acting as Superinten
dent of the Sunday icnool, and the fa
I nerol services were held there yester
j day. He was a brother of A. U. Smith
of this city, who, with several children
aorvivea him.-Greenville News, I8tt
The unscrupulous methods of enter
prising millers in certain sections ol
the country to cheapen their prodncl
should receive some attention from out
next Legislature. The many inj nrioni
adulterations pnt in flours offered foi
sale in this State ia limply appalling
and if persisted in will become a stand
ing menace to the health of its citizens
The growing complaint about stick]
flours is due mainly to the noxiotif
adulterar", and itu hoped that th?
representatives from this County will
use every effort to secure the passage
of astringent Pure Food law, such at
ls recommended by Messrs. Dean &
RfttKffe iu their new advertisement thii
a^iaiiHiiiir^ liaiai! ? Mi?awawiii n i i
What Is lt ?
Another word for worth -and
Are the first and foremost Clothes of worth. Skilfully de~
signed, artfully cut, smoothly put together, they are rivalee*
only by noted tailors of New York and London.
Assortments of these Smart Clothes are complete and attrae
tive. Your build does not matter. Style is dispensed here
without any ifs. This label means our Clothes are right.
<* REGI3TCRCD IftflO
Chas. B. Hall Co
Cu Kj Price Clothiers,
South Mai> treet,
Anderson, S. C.
A TAILOR-MADE SUI
Pattern Hat, or
THAT YOU NEED?
High Grade Goods
At Low Prices
THAT YOU ARE SEEKING?
To find this combination go to
MISS DORA GEISBERG,
North Side Court Square?
Two Boon East of Farmers and Merchante Bank, -SSE
Anderson, S. C. ??g ?S35JBB