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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, May 03, 1905, Image 1',
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^ T-TTrTtTT AL T A mn orriAxi ! ANDERSON. S. 0.. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1903. VOLUME XXXIX-NO. 18.
The Clothes we sell fill a very important position with a
great many weil*dressed and particular men. Hundreds of
thrifty men come back to us season after season, because of
the satisfactory service they secure here at very moderate
cost. In the first place, we have an excellent Stock of New
Spring Suits that can meet the wishes and tastes of practi
cally every reasonable man. The Suits we sell are carefully
and intelligently made, and we guarantee fit and satisfaction
In every case. If not, your money back.
We are showing6 an excellent assortment of Sack Suits,
single and double-breasted, composed of Cheviots, Home
spuns, Worsteds, Serges and hard-twisted Fancy Worsteds,
v priced from
$7.50 to $22.50,
And at every price between.
Few Stores have as large an assortment of New Spring
Suits to show you, and where else can a man get equal value?
ONE FRICK TO ALL.
Adjustable frame with three de
Stationary frame with three de
Adjustable frame with nine de
Detachable frame, using three
straight or diamond shaped blades.
Adjustable Weeder and
The ^radical mind will be read
% eonvinced of the advantage of
Adjustable over a Straight
> Weeder, ia aa mach aa its
lotion permits it to bs used,
only as & weed exterminator,
qjjfeSle t?e props are young, but *a a ^ ^
eR^LLLaW CULTIVATOR between th? TOW? until the crops matute,
" h method of cultivation has ioterested the up-to-date farmer to such an
lt ?hat the thousands who have been agitating it are a unit ia teslifyiog
laiminff that growth and production of crop? depend upon
_iltr? cultivation, and ihat no implement yet invented *
'te the condition as the Keystone Adjustable Weeder tad (
or. Teeta Weeders csa be widened to 71 feet, or narrowed toi
They issn bs furnished with either flat or round teeth.
Our Implements ie^n the labor and add tc th? profits of
The Farmers' Educational and
Cc-Qpera?ve Union of America.
CONDUCTED BY J. C. 8TRIBLING.
aasr Com mu (cations intended for Ibis
department ahonld be addressed to
J. C. Stribling, Ftetdleton, 8. C.
FarrocrY Union Take Notice.
AU Fanners1 Union men interested
in the matter of nitro-culture and tho
warehouse business are requested to be
sure and turu out nt the next county
meeting. There will be some informa
tion of vitnl interest to farmers to bo
made known nt this meeting.
Encouraging to Farmers.
Some time back the Farmers' Union
of Anderson couuty made a tommi
request of Clemson College to allow
the farmers tho privilege of selecting
some of the speakers at tho coming
State Farmers' Institute, and the ofti
ciala there no d->ubt will grant this re
quest. All this bas a very encourag
ing outlook and is getting the farmers
in closer touch with their college.
Thie ought to make the fact plain to
the farmers that the agricultural fea
tures of Clemson College is there for
the benefit of the farmer, and if the
farmer will co operate with the College,
greatgood for tue benefit of the farmer
will grow out of it. Or, in other words,
tho agricultural feature of Clemson
College ia just aboutasgood orindifler- j
ent as the farmer want it to be or make j
The attempt to di verso a large class
of farmers from Clemson College have
done barm to the wbole State. This
opposition beyond doubt was used to
appeal to the prejudice of the loss in
telligent class of farmers to forward
the selfish motives of individnala and a
olasa of small 2x4 politicians, who
thrive merely upon the rat barn of
prejudice among the less progressive
class of our people,
The Farmers' College and thc Farmers.
Do the farmers of Sonth Carolina
realize the fact that we have in this
State one of the best equipped agricul
tural colleges and experiment stations
in the country T If they do we are sure
that the farmers as a whole do not ap
preciate the valuable work that these
institutions may be able to do for the
interest of the farmer, or they would
make better use of this grand opportu
nity than they have been doing np to
Recently the farmers have made con
siderable inquiry as to the real
merits of the much talked of Aldrich
system of planting mixed crops of cot
ton and corn, 2 rows of cotton and 2
rowe of corn, alternating in this way
through the whole field-but we have
not been able to find where any au
thoritative actual experiments have
been made as to actual comparative
test by actual measurements and
The committee on the good of the
Farmers' Union have taken up this
matter in a co-operative way with
?lemBou College, and some eight or
ten comparative teBts on different soils
will be made, this seaBon, which will
put the farmers in possession of real
knowledge of the facts as to the mer
ita of this system, as well as compara
tive valuea of crushed cotton seed
stable manure, ashes and commercial
fertilizers on poor iandB.
Final Report on Cotton Crop.
Washington, April 28.-The census
bureau has issued the final report on
the cotton crop grown in 1004. showing
a total production of 13,584,457 balee of
500 pounds. The cop exceeds that of
1003 by 8,401,386 bales, or 85 per cent.
The largest crop produced in the Uni
ted States prior to 1004 was tbatof 1808,
which amounted to 11,235,000 bales, or
10 per cent less than the crop of 1004.
The average crop for the five-year pe
riod ending with 1003 waa 0,802,047
bale?, or 26 per cent lesB than the crop
Among the cotton producing States
Texas has held the first rank for
twenty years. Its production in 1004
was 3,184,677 bales.
Georgia, with a production of 1,060,
151 bales, was second, having passed
Mississippi, which held the second
rank in 1008. Mississippi is third and
Alabama fourth. With the exception
of Kansas, Arkansas and Texan, all the
cotton producing States show larger
crops for 1004 than for any other year.
The States which show the most nota
ble increases compared with 1004 are
Alabama, Georgia and Sonth Carolina,
the largest increase bei orr found in
Georgia, where the crop exceeded that
of 1003 by 602,108 bales or 48 per cent.
The increase in Alabama is 48 per cent,
in Booth Carolina 45 per cent and in
Texas 87 per cent.
The increase in the combined pro
duction of Oklahoma 'and Indian Ter
ritory over 1808 is 72 per cant. The
report ahowa an increase of cotton
seed milla from 857 m 1000 io 715 in I
\ An important ruling has been asked
of tho attorney general as to tho con
solidation of two projected railroads
in the upper part of the 8t8te. One of
Sha roads waa planned a number of
year* ago and was at that timo known
ta the Western Carolina road. It?a
? act of tho legislature or 1883 to tho
Orno Bi ver. Anderson and Tidewater
and Waa to be built from Anderson to
Port Boyal with tba privilege of az
It seems that recently there has been
come nativity in railroad affairs and
thoso whoa?? back of tho proposed
; road aro seriously sonaiderlng tba Idea
of building. A special thertcr was
granted the road wfiic? it would eeera,
according toa? opinion of tho assis
tant attorney general, to giro tho com
pany the right to combino with other
companies; A- tow years agc another
road waa projected along the same
linea as the Tide water and tho directors
of the latter dar-re that the two cet to
Stther and arrauge for the building of
o road. All of tho aurveys have
been made and with the connections
at Anderson it would seem that the
Tidevater road wonld become an ac
tual fact.-Columbia Record.
- There are four candidatos for
mayor of Spartaoburg.
- Nearly 14,000 cars of fertilizer
have been shipped from Charleston
- It is said that about twenty bales
of cotton have been stolen from tho
merchants of St. Matthews this sea
- State Treasurer Jennings has
gone to Now York to borrow $100,000
which will be used to help pay tho
- Judge W. C. Benet will deliver
the annual address before thc Due
West Female College at the coming
- A man employed at the fertilizer |
factory iu Charleston was killed a few
days ago by a 800 pound cake of fer
tilizer falling on him.
- There is a movement on foot to
create Edisto county out of portions
of Orangeburg and Aiken, with Wag
ner as the county scat.
- W. L. Morgan at Gaffney Mad
thc misfortune to have a horse belong
ing to him killed by an electric light
pole falling on the animal.
- A trolley car ran into a wagon
on Rutledge street in Charleston and
tore it into pieces and three occu
pants had a narrow escape.
- There will bo an extra term of
Court of Common Pleas for Abbe
ville County, commencing May 15th,
and continuing for three weeks.
- The Southern Railway records
show that there have been about 3,
000 visitors to Aiken during the past
season, all of whom were northern
- Curly Sims, a trusty negro ooa
viot in Orangeburg County, attempted
to poison his guard and escape. He
sucoeeded in esosping, but the guard
- J. L. Cleary, over in Cherokee
County, is making a shingle from
heart oak that looks as if it would
last twice as long as the pine shingles
on the market.
- "Some of the most hopeful,"
says the Newberry Observer, "are
insisting that there is a good deal
of fruit left, but the general opin
ion'is that there will be very little
- The trustes? of Wofforu Ooiiege
are considering the matter of erect
ing an additional building for the Fit
ting Sohool. The coat of the struc
ture will be in the neighborhood of
- John K. Aull, of Newberry, has
been appointed court stenographer for
the new eighth judicial circuit, in
whieh Newberry is located. He is a
son of E. H. Aull, of the Newberry
Herald and News.
- Mrs. R. A. Kennedy fell into a
trench on Washington street, Green
ville, and suffered a severe "ok.
She fell seven feet and being a some
what large woman she had numerous
sprains and bruises.
- The bonded indebtedness of
Greenville ia $193 500. In addition
there is a floating debt of $74,540.
It is proposed to issue bonds for
$150,000 to take up the floating debt
and apply the remainder in improve
- Lawrenoe O'Neale and Robert
Kiokmeyer, both white, were arrested
in Charleston for cutting James An
drews, a negro. The negro is said to
be seriously out. His assailants
olaim that he was attacking a small
boy and they went to the small boy's
- The Rev. J. T. Morrison, a grad
uate of the South Carolina Military
Academy, while in his pulpit at Law
tonville, on Sunday, was strioken
blind, and while he has not yet re
covered his eyesight it is thought that
with eareful treatment he may be able
to see again.
- William Batson, Charles Batson
and James Styles were fired on
through the window of a house in
Greenville in which they were sitting,
all three being injured, William Bat
son mortally. The cause of the trou
ble is unknown, but is thought to be
the result of a whiskey feud.
- Bob Smalls, the white man re
oently convicted of murder in Darling
ton County and sentenced to be hang
ed on May 5th, has appealed to toe
State Supreme Court. This , ia thc
ease where two white men were con
victed for killing a negro. The other
man Was sentenced to imprisonment
for life, and has began to serve his
- Sam Piok, colored, aged 78, who
lived alone sad was suppocod to have
money, was found dead in bis house
ia Aiken County, hit head having
been crushed io and his throat eat.
The parp?se was robber j. James
Work, a young cejro man, and ais
wife have been omited, charged with
the crime. The evidence against
them is said to be strong.
- A spcoiiil from Piokeno says
that W. B. Taylor, town marshal at
Calhoun, was- dangerously end per
haps fatally injured Wednesday after*
es?a while in ?he discharge of his
duty. It ia claimed thst while tay
lor was endeavoring to erreat a yoUna
maa Baker Ike father epppo&ehed
and struck the marshal on die kead
with a kee, fracturing his skull.
- A pleasant, though very buoy
time is ahead fer T*^? ciao women of
the S tato thia moi i, for tke aeventk
Munal convention of tke South Caro
lin? Federation of Women's Clubs
will be held in Union on May 16 to
17, inclusive, rod an elaborate pro
gram has been prepared. Amnrtajtfce
social pleasures' Will be a retfopfeioh
the first evening of the reunion and
another two evenings later.
- A mob of 25 moo broke into the
jail at Hamer, lia., and attempted to
take a prisoner.
- A tuan at Saratoga, Texas, shot
and killed a widow and then killed
himsolf. Jealousy was thc cause.
- Easter contributions to the
churches of New York City Sunday
amounted in the aggregate to $250,
- The residence of George T. Maull
in Clarksburg, SV. Ya., was burned
and four of his children was burned to
- A New Yorker secured judgment
of $2,500 against a street railway com
piny for the IOSB of two teeth in an
accident on the road.
- Mrs. Eliza Stewart and her 12
year-old sou were killed at Westport,
Ala., in a quarrel with Mrs. Lingo,
who claims she shot in self defence. I
- FrankG. Bigelow, president of
tho First National bank of Milwau
kee, Wis., has been arrested charged
with embezzling over a million dol
- A fir tree has boen out in Oregon
recently whioh made niuo saw logs
averaging fourteen feet in length,
Healing 21,5815 feet board measure.
The product of this one tree will bring
more than $1,000.
- A. D. Pierson, a leading whole
sale meiohant of Scranton, Pa., com
mitted suicido in jail on M VJ day
rather than faoo tho oharge in oourt
of having enticed young girls into his
place of business for improper pur
- Edward Boso was arrested in
Wilmington, Del., for stealing a
Panama hat in Honolulu, was taken
baok to Hawaii for trial. The hat
was worth $7. Traveling expenses
for sheriff and prisoner amounted to
- Miss Nannie Rowland, of Green
ville, fell from the rear platform of a
C. & W. C. train at Laurens and
sprained one of her wrists. She was
trying to overtake the train, whioh
she thought was leaving her, and after
boarding it fell.
- A deputy sheriff saved from
lynching at Mount Vernon, Ohio, a
negro charged with oriminul assault
upon a white woman by disguising tho
negro in a big overcoat, placing him
in the bottom of an automobile and
speeding twelve miles to Center
- Gifts amounting in all to $250,
000 will be made this year to small
oolleges in the rural distriots of Ten
nessee, Kentuoky, North Carolina and
West Virginia by Dr. D. K. Pearsons,
retired capitalist and benefactor of
many small oolleges in the United
- Joseph Jefferson, one of the
world's greatest aotors, and who won
fame and fortune as Rip Van Winkle,
has gone to sleep to wake no more.
He died at Palm Beaoh, Fla., on April
23rd, after making a gallant and he
roic fight for his life, in the 76tb year
of his age.
- The Filipinos are rapidly estab
lishing their capacity for self govern
ment. They are counterfeiting Amer
ioan coined money so well and on
such a scale that business is menaced
and the government is sending a lot
of deteotives to put a stop to their
- It is reported from Glenwood
Springs, Col., that President Roose
velt's hunting trip has been crowned
with suooess far beyond his expecta
tions or those of the most sanguine
of his guides. Five bears were killed
by the party last week, one by the
president and one by Dr. Lambert.
- Dr. Lawrenoe Bragg, a dentist of
Richmond, hearing a noise near his
rooms at the entrance of the National
bank, shot in tho direotion of the
noise and killed Dr. Alex. Nelson, of
the Western State hospital, who had
arrived on a late train and was en-:
deavoring to get to his brother's
- R. W. MoCeamer was killed and
it was thought that five other men
would die as the result of a peculiar
accident in a mine in Birmingham.
The men were working in a olosed
room and were asphyxiated by the
gradaal accumulation of gas in the
GDoloauro from a dead end of a gag
pipe in whioh there was evidently a
sinai 1 leak.
- Passengers who have arrived in
Son Frsncisoo from Guatemala declare
that ? reign of terror exists in that
country. President Cabrera rules aa
an absolute monarch. Freedom of
?peech ia limited and the press is
under censorship. It is declared that
a revolution, which is already organ
ised, will cover the country with
blood and jeopardise foreign interests.
-r Last Friday afternoon a terrible
tornado visited Laredo, Texas. More
than a hundred persons were killed
and several more or lets inj orad.
Thirty-fivo guests in ons hotel were
killed outright. Fifty railroad o oaoh o a
were blown away at the depot. Ills
estimated that moro than 150 houses
wert blown down, including the .HO
hotels of the town. Thc Governor
of Texas is inquiring into the matter
with a view of sending relief to the
- At a mass meeting held at Hemp
?teed, Texas, last week called to peti
tion the governor to oe nd rangers to
en Force the local option law, J. V.
Brown, a leading lawyer and staunoh
anti prohibitionist, began shooting.
Many other persons followed suit and
three men were killed, one man was
fatally injured and two others were
severely wounded.. Thc dead io .dud
ed J. N. Brown, Congressman John
M. Piuokqey and Tom Pinpkney,
brother of the congressman;
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 in Goods are arriving daily that prove to the
most fastidious dressers the result of careful selections.
See our Stock of the Celebrated
StrouBO & Bros. High Art
FALL AND WINTER
Which will interest those who wish to dress well and SAVE
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 Goods, and-be eonvinoed that what we say is true
Successorato Horn-Bass Go.,
110,116,120, East Benson St.,.Anderson, S. ?
Magnet Mill End Sal? !
15 pieces Brown Linen, regular price 15c, at.
(10 yards to cunto mer }
Mill End8 of Apron Checks.
Cotton Checks and Plaids.
Mill Ends yard-wide Sheeting at.
Mill Ends Dress GI ag hame, 7c grade, at.
Mill Eada Dress Ginshams, 10o grade, at.
Mill Ends Percales, 10c grade, at.
laces and Embroideries.
1Q00 yards of Narrow Torchon Lice at.
Torchon Lace, one to two ipches wide, at.
25 pieces of Embroidery, one inch wide, at.
1000 yards of Embtoidery and Iuuvr.ton, worth 5c
Worth OOo at.
Worth $1.00 at.
Curtain Poles with Fixtures.
White Enameled or Cherry. 8c each, completo
26 inch School Umbrellas, worth 50c, at. 25o each.
4 quart Pudding or Milk Pans, worth lue, at. 5c each
2 qaart Dtpoers, regular price lue, at.: 5e each
9 inch Pie Plates, regular price 5o, at.two for 5o
Fibre Water Pails, worth 35o, at. 25o each
Carpet Teoks at. lo a box
Egg Whips, 3o kind, at. lo each
White Metal Tea Spoons at.. 7o for set of 0
White Metal Table Spoons at.14o for set of 6
Fibre Lunch Boxes at.. 10c each
Large alee Scissors, nickel plated, a 25o article, at. 10o each
6 Inch plain Whitewash Brash all... 5c each
7 inch painted Wash Brush at.. 10c each,
4 lb package Grandma Washing Powder at.~ 12o
1 lb. paekage Grandma Washing Powder at. 4o
A No. 1 Laundry Soap, 8 oz. oakes, 12 oakes for. 25o
Nobby Soap, beat laundry soap made, at.7 cakes for 2Bs
Cocoa Soap.*.2 cakes for So
Package Soda, Silver Lear-.7 for 25c
Good Luck Baking Powder at.4o can
Good Look Baking Powder, large size, at.8c can
Cranker Jaok Baking Porder at...-2 cakes for 5o
10 inch Heat Blah, worth lOo, at.5o each
6 iBob Gravy Bowl, worth 10c, at.~.5o each
8 inoh Gravy Bowl, deep, worth 15c, at....-10o each
Soap Toureons, worth $1.00. at.50o each
Largs Soup Flats?, worth OOo, af..~.35o set
Large Dinner Plates, Krgllsh ware, worth 60c, at.Ho sot
Caps and Saucers to match. English ware, worth 75o, at.fl** set
7 only lOO-pleco Decorated Dinner Sets, worth $10.00, at.17.69 sei
5 only 100-pieee Decorated Dinner Sets, worth $12.00, at...$9 48 set
8 only loo .piece Carlsbad China Bets, worth $22.00, at.Si6.7o set
100 sets ot Tumblers, worth 16e, at.lOo set
26 do?, plain Blown Tumblers, worth 40c, at.290 sst
9 inch oblong Preserve Dish, value 10.% at....,6o each
8 Inch doep round Berry Bowls, value 16c, at.jOo each
Half gal. Glass Pilcher, worth 25c. si..16o each
16 lnchBlown Glass Vasse, worth 85c, at. 5o each
10 Inoh Carnation Vase, value 85c, at..........loo eacn
First quality Window Shades (Linen) si.2lo
Flrci quality Window Shade* with Fringe at.25oeacb,
- SV Remember, we are headquarters for los Cream Freezers and Wwi**?
Coolers. Ask to see on? Sanitary Water Coolers.
Tho Big Store. JVcxt to Post Office..