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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, July 05, 1905, Image 1',
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BY CLINK8CALES & LANGSTON. . ANDERSON, S. C, WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1905. VOLUME XLI---NO. 3."
m - - -
I to ?ee the JPrettiest 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?
Strouse & Bros. High Art
SPPING AND SUMMER
Which will interest those who wish to dress well and SAVE
A new and complete line of?
Men's, Women'p and Children's, at prices unequalled else
We extend to all a cordial invitation to visit our Stores,
inspect our Goods, andibe convinced that what we say is true.
MORROW BASS GO,
Successor to Horn-Bass Co,,
110,116,120, East Benson St,, - - - - Anderses, S. C
The Farmers' Educational and
Co-Opsrative Union of America.
CONDUCTED BY J. O. 8TRIBLINQ.
j S?t" CommuIcatlouB Intended for this
j department should be addressed to
j J. G. Strlbllng, Pondleton, 8. C.
Plant a Patch of Rutabagga Turnips.
We never fail to get a good stand of
rutabagga turnips, nor do we fail to
make a good crop any year.
Rutabaggas are good feed for cows,
hogs, horses and people, and a fair
crop of 800 bushels to the acre, can be
grown moat any year. We fed our
bin: feed of last year's turnipB this
year May 10th when our spring tur
nips were ready and full grown.
Commence now by ploughing and
thoroughly pulverizing a good piece
of stubble laud. After you have the
land in good condition put on all the
manure or fertilizer intended for this
crop and plough it in with small turn
plow or disc harrow. It is very im
portant to have the land well pulver
ized and smooth; paok it down well
with roller or some kind of board or
You Bhould rnn a cultivator or disc
over this every 10 days or less time,
following it with roller or drag. This
roller or drag brings the moisture up
near the surface in dry weather and
keens it there.
About the 15th of August work oil'
rows 18 to 20 indien wide, put in seed
in this trench and cover by running a
wheelbarrow in the trench. You can
cultivate moisture into the land and
not have to wait for rain to get a good
stand of Rutabaggas.
Hold up there, all ye faithful that
have held out to the end should now
be charitable to those who have broke
the faith and sold their cotton for 7i
cents or even at 8} cents, for these mis
guided, unfaithful brethren appreciate
their loss and are feeling bad enough
about it. Do not abuse these weak
brethren for not using better faith and
judgment, when they really did not
?ave any better faith or judgment to
use. These unfortunate brethren di d,
beyond doubt, the very best they could
for themselves as they saw it, but the
worst feature about it is that these
follows were too selfish. They did
not take broad enough vie w about this
matter; they never once took in con
sideration the fact that the counsel of a
body of our wisest and best men are
worth more than the counsel of one
man, or that two heads ia better than
one, if one ia a sheep's head. Some of
these cotton growers were frightened
into selling because they did not
possess the grit and good judgment to
resist the bluff and deceptive, lying
schemes of the cotton bears, while
another claaa of cotton growers were
forced to take what was offered be
cause they had no safe and cheap
storehouses to place their cotton in
that they might hold it off the market
as a collateral until prices were profit
How long will it be until each and
every cotton (-rower is cognizant of
the fact that each and every cotton
grower?loth small and large alike?
are interested in the welfare of each
other as to the price of cotton'/
How long will it take the indepen
dent cotton grower to appreciate the
faot that he suffers loss by the unbusi
nesslike methods of his lens fortunate
neighbors in selling their cottonT
How long will it be until the truth
of the situation comes home to the
more independent'business class of
cotton growers that if ever theoe less
fortunate, unthoughtful neighbors of
theirs gain knowledge of how to do
better for themselves chat the men in
possession of theso factB must teach it
to those who have it not?
Remember, that unto thoso to whom
much has been given much is expect
ed. Use your talents for good ami the
good wiU grow in you.
How long will it be until the truth
in tuis matter can bo driven into the
minds of the prejudiced cluss of far
mers, that thee- organized efforts
among farmers does mean that wo are
all in it for tho money and prolits
there is in it for each and every one of
us? But we are not in it to make this
money off of the farmer, but we are in
it to make money by demanding an
equitable profit for our labor and thu?
protect and retain that which by right
already belongs to us.
How long will it take our best men
to recall too lessons of tboir youth
that a fence is just so strong as il?
weakest place, and that if one-half
the cotton growers act tho fool in sell
ing their cotton that all cotton grow
ers suffer as though we were all fools?
If you expect a man to cut wood for
you and this man has no axe you will
have to furnish the axe or the wood
cannot be cat. So it is about soiling
cotton. If evor these unfortunate
Jiroducers that are mines of good
udgment and business qualifications
become tho possessors of this impor
tant information the farmers that have
it must carry it to thoBe that have it not.
? A storo belonging to John L.
Bain in the mill district in Dillon
was burned. It is thought that the
fire was sot by one of his customers
who was angered by what Bain called
his "dog list" whioh he posted on his
store door of those who would not pay
him on pay day.
? An examination shows that Ben
jamin H Gaskill, a broker, who died
four weeks ago, had swindled Phila
delphia banks out of nearly a million
dollars by forged papers. The reve
lation produced a big sensation, as
he was supposed to be wealthy and
? One hundred and fourteen of
the men who fought in the war with
Mexico met in Dallas reoently. Many
of these are men of considerable dis
tinction, and practically all of them
have lived on this earth for much
longer than the time usually allotted
to men. Probably 75 per cent of them
are far past the three-score and ten
mark. Although all show tho effects
of age, they still givo evidenoe of the
virility of the manhood of this coun
try at the time they were in their
prime. Some of them are giants in
size; few of them require the support
of a cane, and only one or two use
Annual Meeting of Foreign Missionary
Tho Woniau'a Foreign Miaaionnry
Society of the South Carolina confer
ence of the M. E. Church, South, held
its regular annual meeting in the beau
tiful little city of Cheater, beginning
on Wednesday, 21st inst.
The conference met there in 1880,
jnst nineteen years ago. The Metho
dists have a beautiful new Church,
situated on a very desirablo and con
The conference opened with devo
tional exercises conducted by Rev. M.
L. Banks, pastor of the Church. After
which Mre. Wightman, president ot
the society, called tho meeting to or
der, in behalf of the Chester Auxil
iary. Mrs. J. L. Glenn extended a
cordial and graceful welcome. This
same lady gave tho address of welcomo
to the former meeting iu 1880. Little
Mies Catherine MaCaulav spoke for
the Juveniles, and Mrs. Y. V. David
son and Mrs. A. G. Brice gave a hearty
welcome from tho Presbyterian and A.
R; P. Societies respectively.
At the request of Mrs. Wightman,
Miss I.D. Martin responded for the
About one hundred delegates and all
tho oilicers responded to the roll call.
Miss Mary Tarrant, the adopted
daughter of the society whois at homo
from China for reet, was present and
added much to tho interest and in
struction of the occasion.
Tho presenco of Revs. S. A. Weber
and J. W. Humbjert at all meetings
gave much pleasure to all.
From tho reports given the work is
found to be advancing on all lines.
There are 291 societies with a member
ship of 0,013. They raised for the
ca jse during the past year $9,001.8(1; an
increase ot $302.22.
Tho Woman's Missionary Advocate I
has 1,000 subscribers, and the "Little
Worker" 917. The South Carolina
Bocioties support five missionaries.
Mies Nicholson and Miss Tarrant in
China, Miss Delia Wright in Brazil,
Mein Holding and Mino Parks in Mexi
T ilegrama were received from Dr.
J. R. Carlisle, the Orangeburg District
conference then in session, and Mrs.
Mary Allen, editor of the Missionary
I column in Southern Christian Advo
i oate, who was prevented by sickness
from being present.
Quite a number of visitors were pre
sented to the conference. *
I On Sunday there was a regular
"feaBt of good things" for all. In the
morning at 10 o'clock the usual love
feast was held. At 11 o'clock Rev. J.
W. Daniels preaohed a masterful ner
mon from the text, "They took up of
the fragments that remained twelve
basketsfnll"?Matt. 14, 20.
? maBB meeting for the children was
held in the afternoon. The hour was
occupied by Miss Tarrant and Mrs.
Wightman. In the evening Minn Tar
rant gave some exceedingly interesting
accounts of her work in China.
The delegates left for their hoaSes cn
Monday morning, Every one reported
a very pleasant and profitable meet
ing. The generouB hospitality of the
good people of Chester will long be
remembered by all present.
Lillie Gray Ransom.
Williamston, June 80."
? He who has no friends doesn't
have to lend them money*!'
? Blaoksburg is to have a now mil
lion dollar ootton mill.
? SumJ.tr bankers have organized
to build a $40,000 ootton ware
? Fire at Chester partially destroy
ed 000 bales of cotton. The damage
? Marion's new cottou mill is now
completed. The whistle blew for the
first time Thursday.
? The body of a negro who had ap
parently been dead for several mouths
was found in a swamp near Branch
? Thornwoll Haynes, of Spartan- i
burg, consul at Rouen, France, has
been appointed consul at Nanking,
? The American Surety Co. will
pay $'2,400 on the bond of Dispenser
Buzzardt, who was found short at
? J. J. Garner, the federal soldier
who broke his neck while diving at
Sullivan's Island, continues to live
and may recover.
? A pjf^or pulp factory to employ
$100,000 oapitsl will be ideated at
Burksport on Waccama River in
? The wheat crop in I'iokens Coun
ty this year is very near a failure.
About two bushels to one of sowing is
about the average yield.
? Four or five young ladies on
their way home without an escort
from ohuroh in Rook Hill were at
tacked twine by a negro man.
? R. II. Sontag, of Denmark, has
been bound over to federal court
oharged with buying and reselling to
bacco tags in violation of the federal
? A young negro boy was instantly
killed at a saw mill near Bowman by
stepping backward and falling on the
saw. He had been working around
the mill for some time.
? Caroline Gunter, a white woman,
is serving a 30 days' sentence on the
chaingang in Greenville County for
pulling up her neighbor's corn and
throwing rooks at them.
? C. J. Hunt, a white mill opera
tive, in Greenville, tried to out his
throat with a tin can while in the city
prison. He is said to have been suf
fering from delirium tremens.
? A. B. Martin, a white man 54
years old, drowned himself in a few
inohea of water in a small branch at
Spartanburg. It is supposed that
he committed the act in a fit of des
? C. W. Long and S. L. Fitzpat
riok, traveling men, saved the life of
C. M. Crews, a cotton mill man from
Gaffney, who was about to drown in
the lake at Chioks Springs. They
swam out into the pond and rescued
him as he was in a death struggle with
? Esau Brunsou, a negro, was shot
and killed from ambush in the Pino
Grove section of Orangeburg County
a few days ago. It is thought tho
deed was done by another negro
? The board of visitors of the
Citadel havo deoided to reorganize
the entire faculty. All the placos
will be declared vacant at tho end
of next session and then new men
will bo put in some of the positions.
? Sam Hudson, a negro, beat and
robbed David Ballenger, an old and
respected whito citizen near Groera.
When tho negro was oapturod by Mr.
Ballengor's neighbors 50 lashes w>>ro
given him. Ho was later taken to
jail at Greenville. Mr. Balleueor
will recover. The thief seoured $10
? Stanyarne Little, second son of
ex-Mayor J. Q. Little, of Gaffoey,
was accidentally shot in the abdomen
by a pi?toi on Wedoesduy in the hands ^
of his friend Henry Smith. Tho
young men were fooling with a pistol
io a pool room when it went off. Tho
young man is not expected to re
? At Donalds last Thursday Mrs.
W. J. Mattison fell from tho oeiling
of her dining room to tho floor, a dis
tance of about 10 feet. Her injuries
are painful but not serious. Tho
house had been recovered, and Mrs.
Mattison was in the garret dusting,
when the ceiling gave way, prooipi
tatiog her to the floor below.
? The suit brought by the State of
South Carolina against Mollwayne,
Unkcfer and other ooutractors, who
made the additions to the State oapi
tol a few years ago, will come up early
in the coming term of oourt. This is
a suit for $200,000, brought for alleged
fraud in construction, and was post
poned from the last term on account
of tho illness of one of the defen
dants. There have been a large num
ber of witnesses summoned, and the
case is expected to attract a great deal
of attention. There \% a special
legislative committee appointed to
direct the work of the attorneys em
? John T. Kell, of Fort Mill, is not
certain whether a snake eats grass or
not but he does know that one devour
ed twelve of his small biddies the i.
other night. The evidence against
his enakeship is of a circumstantial
nature, but the web is close and se
cure. The chickens disappeared be
tween two suns and no traoe of any
varmint was to be found on the prom
ises but when the sun came out, and
shone brightly the next day, tho old
oolored cook reported to Mr. Kell that
she had seen a terrible big ohioken
snake lying basking in the sun near
tbe house from where the ohiokeus
disappeared and she counted a round
dozen swollen places, which she took
to be impressions of tho chickens,
about the middlo of the body.
JULY CLOTHING SALE
On July 1st we began our Semi-Annual Clearance Sale. Twice a year?January and July?we have these Special Sales. Our only reason for these Sales is that we do not wish to carry Clothing from one
season tb another. We prefer making deep cuts in the prices so that we can clear our counters. Then we inyest our money in New Clothing each season. This Sale includes all of our New Spring and Summer
Clothing. This season's best and most popular Suits and Odd Trousers all go at these r?ductions. Nothing reserved.
1-4 Off on all Odd Trousers.
$1.50 Odd Trousers.. .now $le16
2.00 O M Trousers.. now iM
2,50 Odd Trousers..now 1.90
3.00 Odd Trousers....now 2.25
3.50 Odd Trousers...............now 2.65
: '} '',' -
4.C0 Odd Trouvera............ . .T..now 3.00
6.00 Odd Tiousars.. ^v.?now 3.75
-6.00 Odd^ieu^ 450
pair of Trousers end g?vo thoao you have a rest.
f*.4 ? A
1-4 Off ob all Boys' Knee Pants Suite/
$2.00 Knee Fants Suits......... .V.\...... .now $1J50
2.50Kaee Pants Suits,..:..".....*'.....now i90
13.00 Kncs Penis Suita................... now 255
4.00 Knee Plants SuitB..;.'.. now 3.0O
5.00 Knco Panta Suite,......... .now 8.75
6.00 Knee Pania Suite........... ;............_.. .now 4.60
This i? a chance for mothers to get that hoy a new Suit that doesn't
?orne often. '
AH Straw Hats Reduced.
$1.00 Hatj.yv", ...........now 70o
155 Hate. L.^.now 85c
1.50 Hate...'. h.. .now $1.00*
2.00 Haii.-.;.;.^, .Y.. '^?C^?.-J V.;, ..:. .now 1.35
At these prices you can replace that well worn Straw Hat without any
^convenience to your pocket book.
1*4 Off on all Men's and Young Men's Suits.
$5.00 Suits now.:.$3.75
7.50 Suits now.
10.00 Suits now.
12.50 Suits now.
15.00 Suits now.
18.00 Suits now.
20.00 Suits now
A Chance for Men to Save Money on Shoes.
Our entire line of $3.50 and $4.00 Shoes and Oxfords out as follows :
$3,50 Shoe* now $2.75 $4,00 Shoes now #3.00
$3.50 Oxfords now $2.75 $4 00 Osforde now $3.00
At their former pri?es these $3:50 and $4.00 Shoes and Oxfords wet a the best to be had for
the money ; at the reduction they are certainly exceptional vaines,
The cuts on these Goods are deep, bnt ara genuine reductions. No take business here. We
have always stood square up to our ads in the past, and we will not at this late day misrepresent
Goods to make sales ; so you^can com? here knowing beforehand that what yon see in this ad. will
be mere than substantiated wi?n yon see the Goods. Ton had better hurry, though, as the best
things nauwiiy go first. ^ *
Imlie Spot Cash Clothiers, - - Anderson, S. C.
Copyright 1905 by Hart Schaffner 6? Mane