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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, May 17, 1905, Page 8, Image 8',
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Image provided by: University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC
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Introduced last week on a
Twenty Per Cent
?clow former Prices,
Has attracted quite a number of purchasers who were pleao
??d with the quality, style, workmanship and price of our
Skirts. They are this season's creations?new, stylish, fresh
from the manufacturers, not shop-worn or out-of-date, and
sarry value with them at our prices.
In time if you are in need of a Skirt that will give you sat
isfaction in wear, appearance, quality, workmanship, style
In Navy Blue, Brown and Black Silks,
20 PER CENT BELOW FORMER PRICES.
Miss Dora Geisbei
North Side Court Square,
Two doors East F. & M. Bank,
ANDERSON, S. C.
Studebak or Wagons just arrived.
Car of Kentucky, Old Hickory and Tennessee Wagons *to
Also, three oars of Buggies, Carriages, Surreys and pleas
ure Vehicles generally.
Gall and see us.
FRET WELL-HANKS CO;
IF YOU ARB GOING TO BUY?
We want a chance to sell you.
If you OWE] US you don't know.how we would appreei
?te a payment these'pinching^times.
VANMVER BROS. &1MAJOR.
WM?.sKSJja^ ', MAY 17. ??m??.
.Memorial ?a> in Anderson.
Memorial exercises in honor of the
Confederate dead wen- held in the
city Wednesday morning under the di
rection of the three chapters of the
Daughters ot tin; Confederacy. Com
mittees from tin- chapters visited the
cemeteries, attended by an escort from
thi' 1'alinetto Riflemen, anil placed
Mowers upon tin- graven of the soldiers.
J'ln: Confederate monument whs also
decorate?) with Parian (id ol Mowers.
The Dixie chapter had iron crosses
placed on all the graves ot the Confed
erate soldiers huiicd in the city, und
theii graves may now be readily dis
tinguished by tins memorial sign.
The exercises were concluded in the
Court House with an address by Hon.
M. L. Smith, of Camden. Mr. Smith
is speaker ot the House of Repr?senta
tives and is a foicefol and eloquent
orator. He reviewed many of the giorica
and hardships of the Conf?d?rale gov
ernment, and finished his speech by
paying an eloquent tiibute to Southern
Negro Commits Suicide in County Jaii.
Tillman Weatherull, a young negro
confined in the county jail on a charge
of houschrenkiug, committed suicide
about noon last Wednesday, by shoot
ing himself with a pistoi. How he
managed to procure the weapou is a
mystery to the oflicers.
The night previous Deputy Sheriff
Scott opened the cell door to give the
inmates of the jail some ice water.
Suddenly Weatherull thrust a pistol in
the officer'h fuco aud commanded him
to staud aside. Mr. Scott Blammed
the door shut und drew his pistol, and
the prisoner crept back into a corner
of the cell without further attempting
to make immediate use of the pistol.
The deputy sheriff then secured two
gentlemen to assist him in disarming
the negro, and when they attempted to
do so he tired one shot at the crowd.
Fortunately it went wide of its mark.
The officers then left the prisoner se
curely locked without succeeding in
I disarming him. He remained in posses
sion ot the weapon during the night
and the next morning, and held Sher
iff Green and his deputy at buy until
he ended his lite by his own baud.
About noon Wednesday,when he was
alone, Weatherull shot himself through
the breuK?, indicting a wound that
caused death in a short time. It is
thought that, being baffled in his
efforts to escapo and fearing death for
himself, he took his own life in a tit of
Weutheiall wan a bad negro and bad
served n term on the county chaia
f;aug. He bud been confined in jail
or about a month nud would have
been tried this week in the sessions
court for houeebreakiug. It is not
known bow he secured . the pistol. It
seems that he had planned primarily
for his own escapo, though he may
have had in mind a general jail deliv
The Bankers' Association.
The fifth annual convention of the
South Carolina Bankers* Association,
of which our townsman B. F. Mauldin,
is president, convenes in this city next
Tuesday aud Wednesday. The" Asso
ciation bas about 130 members, and
they will be given a moBt cordial wel
come to the "Electric City." An in
teresting programme has been arran
ged for the occasion.
The programme for the first day
consists of un address of welcome by
Mayor Sullivan; response by W. J.
Koddey, of .Rock Hill; annual address
of the president by E. F. Mauldin; re
port ot the secretary and reports of
committees. Address by Hon. lt. G.
Rhott, mayor cf Charleston and presi
dent of the People's National bank, on
"The Banker?His Moral Responsibil
At ?3 30 iu the afternoon Daniel G.
Wing, president; of the First National
bank, of Boston, will speak on the
subject, "New England and South
Carolina." Lewis W. Parker, presi
dent of the Bunk of Greers and of sev
eral cotton mills will speak on "The
Benefits of Bonded Warehouses," and
J. R. Westmoreland, cashier of the
Bank of Woodruff, on "The American
Institute of Bank Clerk."
The programme for the second day
will also have many interesting fea
tures. The first address at the
morning session will be on the sub
ject, "Banking Methods, Ancient and
Modern," by Thos. W. Andrew, assis
tant cashier of the Merchants' National
bank of Philadelphia.
W. E. Burnett, president of the
First National bank of Spartanbnrg.
will talk of "The Trials and Opportuni
ties of the Teller."
"Character as Collateral" is the sub
ject which will be discussed by Bright
Williamson, president of the Bank of
This will conclude the regular pro
gramme and the association will take
up unfinished busiuess, new business,
reports of committees, election of offi
cers, installation and final adjourn
Piedmont Stockholders in Annual Session.
At the annual mooting of the stock
holder* ot the Piedmont Manufactur
ing Company, held at Piedmont yester
day, Mr. W. K. Beattio wan elected
pr?sident and tn-aHurer lor thoensuing
year, the stockholders making peima
rient the choice of the directors who
had previously named Mr. Beattie to
fill the unexptred tenu ot the late Col.
Jan. L. Orr.
President Beattie's report made
a satisfactory showing. Lewis W.
Parker was elected to the director
The regular quarterly dividend of 3
per cent was declared.
The stock holder? iionnimoualy voted
a resolution iustrticting the hoard of
directors to appropriate a fund for the
erection of a monument to Col. Orr. ]
In accordance with this r?solution, the
diiectora have made arrangements tor
tile monument, which will be placed
on a suitable site at Piedmont.
At the directors' meeting following
the stockholders1 session Uamlin
Boattie was chosen to succeed himself
as vice-president of the company.
Sam T. Buchanan was re-elected super
intendent and it. D. Sloan aa secre
A dinner supported by an excellent
menu, was ser ved at Piedmont Hotel
after the meeting.?Greenville Herald,
11th iast._^ ^_
Resolutions Adopted by the Veterans.
A few years ago the ladies of the
Confederate Monument Association
erected on the Court House Square of
Anderson a monument in memory of
the Confederate dead. At that time
the monument was surrounded by a
bare plat of P id. Today it is sur
rounded by a u autiful plaza, laid off
and planted in shrubberies and flowers
by the ladies of the Civic Association,
which is admired by all who see it. it
was a beautiful sentiment that the
eaid Association, after their organiza
tion, should first improve and beau
tify the spot upon which stood the
monument to the heroes who gave
their lives '.'or their country's cause,
and it has touched the hearts and ex
cited the gratitude of the survivors of
said dead. Therefore be it.
Resolved, by the members of Camp
Stephen D. Lee, That we appreciate
this testimony on the part of the Civic
Association and extend to its members
our sincere thanks.
Resolved, further, That ns an appre
ciation of what they have done, we
pledge them our support in their work,
and wish for them success in their
efforts in the future to beautify our
Resolved, further, That a copy here
of b<? mailed to the President of the
Civic AHBocintion, and that the papers
of the city be requested to publish the
- ' im -
Tribute of Respect?Stephen 1). Lee
Whereas, it has pleased Almighty
God to remove from our midst our
late comrade, John P. Sullivan, an es
teemed member of our Camp, a fait I. -
ful and brave soldier in the Confed
erate Army, in the Fourth Regiment
and Palmetto Sharpshooters, from
early in 1801 to Appomattox, in the ,
Army of Northern Virginia, and Long- 1
streets Corps while in the West?Chick
amauga. Lookout Mountain and Knox
ville. Participating ii. the fierce and
hard-fought battles of that celebrated
corps, he has at last laid his armor
down and answered the last roB call
on earth. Now, therefore, be it
Resolved, That in the death of Com
rade John P. Sullivan the Camp has
lost one of its most faithful and bravest i
soldiers who illustrated his courage
and devotion to duty on the many bat
tlefields?from First Mariasses to the
fall of Richmond and Petersburg, clos
ing at Appomattox; und after the clash
of anus was over a patriotic, devoted
citizen, faithful in all the duties and
responsibilities to his God and country,
his family and friends and has left a
sweet memory to be cherished by
those who are spared to survive him.
Resolved, That a blank page in our
minnte book be inscribed to his mem
ory, and a copy of these resolutionsbe
furnished to his family, and the city
papers be requested to publish them.
Brushy Creek News.
Yes, hot but not very dry, and it is !
making the grass grow, too.
Our farmers are using all their time
now when it is not raining and they
are killing out Gen. Green's forces in
a hustle. t
The wheat crop does not look very
promising in this section, as an insect,
known ns "the fly," has used it up
Misa Maggie Oates spent Sunday
with Miss Pearl Philips.
A number of our young folks attend
ed the singing convention at Pisgah
Sunday and report a pleasant time and
some good music
There will be a Missionary rally at
S'loam Church on the fourth Sunday
in this month, 28th inst. There will be
several addresses by such men as Drs.
Cody, Key and others. The public is
cordially invited to attend with well
filled dinner baskets._T. F.
"in.? -unvAiu ii
Fair Play News.
A number of our people went ou the
excursion to Atlanta last week, and
all report a most enjoyable trip.
Lewis (Jlymph and Ueoj. Grubba re
eutly visited fiiends in Georgia.
Tho farmers are complaining of hav
ing too much rain, aud the grass in
their iields is getting ahead of them.
Our venerable friend,Stephen Marett,
sull'ered a stroke of paralysis a few
days .sgo, and is in a serious condi
Miss Dora Glymph has returned '
home from a most delightful visit to
We are glad to announce that Monroe
G lymph, who has been ill with fever
for quite awhile, is able to ' be out
Some of our farmers have reduced
their cotton acreage, while many of
them are plautiug as much as they
Miss Emily Compton, who has been
teaching school at Tuber, has returned
Annual Excursion to Charleston. S. C.
I beg leave to slate to the public,
that I have completed arrangements
for an excursion to Charleston, to be
run on Tuesday, June 18th. The fare
will be *o cheap that almost anybody
can take advantage of this remarkably
line trip. Gutsideof tho water scenery,
there are a gieat many other attrac
tions in and near the city. Among
them is the Government Dry Dock
which is nearing completion. A visit
to this Dock is worth all the money
you pay for the trip. Now, begin to
think about this Excursion and make
Tip your mind to go and take your
wife and children. Mr. M. I. Brock, of
Honea Path, is associated with me, and
we will do all in our power to make
the occasion pleasant to every one. If
you cannot go yourself you need no)
be afraid to send yonr wives or daugh
ters, as we will see that they are pro
tected and cared for. All bums and
drunken fools sue requested to stay at
home. We are not soliciting the pat
ronage of any euch cattle. Train will
leave Walhalla at 0 o'clock a. m., on
Tuesday, June 13th, passing Ander
son at 10.15 a. m. aud arriving in the
city at 0 p.m. Returning will leave
Charleston on Thursday, June 15tb, at
10 n. m. This will give adaylf ght ride
both going and returning and ample
time in the city.
For further information call on or
address me at Anderson S. G., or M. I.
Brock at Honea Path, S. C.
L. P. SMITH.
Great Land Sale.
The old Dobbins property, on River
street, has recently been purchased,
and is aeiog beautified by building
streets and walks, and has been sub
divided into large lots. This will be
a rare opportunity for those who desire
to build nouses in the finest section of
Anderson. The owners have named
the place Buena Vista, as the beauti
xul view one gets from the hill is
This deBirable property will be sold
at public auction en the grounds; at 4
o'clock each evening next week, be
ginning Monday, May 32, and closing
on Saturday, At unction the buyer
makes the price, which price must be
As a plan for investment there is
nothing in Anderson that is as sure to
advance in value like this property.
It is located on the Electric car line,
with water past the property, adjoin
ing the Park recently oeautihed by the
Anderson Traction Company, within
ten minutes walk of the Poatoflice, and
will be one of the best iesidential sec
tions of the city. Just the place for
those outside, who want to move to
town nnd build a home.
Be sure and attend the dales, which
will last all of next week, and get one
or more lots at your own price.*
New York Salvage Company.
The New York Salvage Company, of
New York City, has this day taken
charge of the business of Messrs.
Julius H. Weil & Co. Mr. Gilmon,
who represents the Salvage Company,
in conversation with a reporter for the
"We have taken charge of Julius H.
Weil & Go's, business. The store was
opened this morning at 0 o'clock, at
which time we put tbla immense stock
on the maiket. We have our men
here to assist in this sale. We have
employed 75 to 10C clerks for the sale,
which lasts 10 days, and you may say
to the people of Anderson and vicinity
tbat this will be the most gigantic
sale ever conducted in Anderson Coun
"We will conduct this sule on the
same lines we conduct sales in all the
larger cities and we will more than
please the most skeptical bargain-Beek
er. We will h?ve muBio the first four
opening days and will leave no Btone
unturned to reduce this mountain of
merchandise in the shortest possible
moment to save expense. Our instruct
tions are to pay no attention to cost or
lo^iand we will follow our instruction
to the letter."_
GET THE HABIT
TO LOCK FOR
We have plenty of hoavy Shoes left, 10 that wo can fit
West em Flow Shoos, Blueher Cuts, at $1.60.
Extra Heavy Shoos.
All Women's Coarse Shoes at 85c?new stock.
BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S
We have the strongest line in th? County.
Our Boye' Army Shoes ere the beat wearers yen ean buy.
For Girls our Seaden Calf Shoes can't be beat.
Women's and Children's Jersey Legginsat 60c.
Over-Garters at 25c. '
Do not buy before you see uz. Tit surely will pay you.
W? mean business.
Next to the Farmers and Merchants* Baak.
?IN FULL DISPLAY AT
Tills Department is prepared to salt you in beautiful,
practical and becoming Millinery, in most economical and
Beautiful Spring Goods
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT.
March has been a bumper month with us.
Largest sales in our 'history.
We extend broad invitations to everyone to visit our
C. F. JONES COMPANY.
All in and Ready for Tour Inspection.
Our Mr. Lesser whilt, in New York bought one of the
largest and prettiest Stocks that ever came to our city. Now,
if you are looking for High Grade and Low Prices you will
visit our Store. We certainly have one of the prettiest
Stocks of Dry Goods, Shoes, Clothing and Millinery in Upper
Carolina. Just think! we have something over $35,000
worth of beautiful New Spring Goods. This is no idle talk.
We can prove every word we say if you will give us a call.
New Spring Belts from 10c to $100.
New Spring Corsets fiom 24c to 81.00.
New Spring Shopping Bags from lOo to 81.00.
New Spring Caps for infants from 10c to 50c.
New Spring Caps for Boys from 10c to 75c.
New Spring Hosiery for Ladies and Children from 5o to 50c.
OUR DRESS CJO?DS
Arc. now and pretty, and all tho ladies tell us that no one in the city can
touch us 5a quality and prices. Wo have new Spring Brilliant ices in all the
leading colors, Voiles in all colon, and in fact anything you mayv/iah in
Wool and Wash Goods/
Now, for Cotton fabrics we do ciain? that we have everything beat in
this County. Wush Goods from 5o to 50c per yard.
Come in and look at our line of White Goods. It will be a pleasure to
show you this fane ; wo cannot praise them high enough.
SHOES* CLOTHING, HATS.
We only ask you 16 ?k? s lo*A. To look means so buy.
We have a big line of Men's and Boys' Suits.
SPRING MILLINERY- . ?;
MBS. MAUTIN BEUGMAN, our Milliner, is sow ready to have you
inspect her line of Spring Millinery. She will give you new, up-to-date
Goods at prices lower than our competitors. She will be pleased to haye yott
some and look at her PaUern Hats.
We are the originators of FBEE PREMIUMS.
We still give you Coupons with every purchase.
Yours truly, '
Leaders of Low Price