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BY CHNKSCALES & LANGSTON^ ANDERSON, S. C., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 1905. 'VOLUME XLI~.NO. 9.
Our Buyer is now in the Northern markets where he is
carefully selecting the Newest Styles and Best Values in
Our New Fall Hats
Are here in all the new shades-Light Greys, Tans and
Slacks, from $1.50 to $5.00.
New lot of Corliss Goon & Co's.
- 15c each. : ; ; ; Two for 25c.
Spot Cash Clothiers?
To be closed out the balance
of this month
We do not intend to carry over any
JV?xt io Post Office.
The rarmors' Educational and
Co-operative Union of America.
OONOUOTEO BY J. O. 8TRIBLINQ.
S8T~ CommuioatioDB intendod for this
ctopartincat should be addressed to
J. C. StiibllDg, PendlotoQ, 8. G.
How to Keep the Boy on The Farm.
What does the boy go after when he
leaves the farm? If wo know what
takes the boy away from the farm, and
we can bring that thing to the boy in
stead of allowing the boy to go after
the th inj? then the problem is solved at
once. But it is often the case that it
is not possible to bring to the farm
that which the boy is after. One of
these are that some boys have a rov
ing disposition, to see something of
the world, and when thia is the case
tho sooner this boy can get all he
wantBinthat line the better it will be
for him. This kind of disposition is
born in some boys, and they cannot
help it. We may as well put it down
for sure that about eight out of every
ten boys that leave the farm leave
there looking for the dollar, or some
thing that the dollar could bring to
the farm, and just here that there are
few things that the dollar cannot bring
to the farm. Now, as we all know,
money will not buy religion, bnt most
any missionary lecturer will tell you
that money is a powerful factor in
sending the gospel to the foreign
heathen, and also a wonderful aid in
christianizing our home heathens;
although we are willing to admit
that one does not need to be rich to
accomplish great things. Ideas, with
inspiration in them, cannot be bought
with money: but money will too often
bring the beautiful society damsel
from the town to* the rural home. It
will also bring the luxuries of the town
to the country, but it cannot bring the
pleasures and luxuries of rural life to
the city. Tho trend of the times are
that the rural mail, the rural telephone
and the rural trolley will soon anni
hilate space, and money will bring all
theso to the farm, but all the money in
the city cannot bring the rural home to
the city. The rural trolley will ere
long cover over the moat prosperous
sections of our rural districts, and thus
bring out to the farm all the gaiety
and attractivo glee clubs, and sweet
Binarere of the town to enjoy an even
ing at the home of the rural damsel;
but money will never bring to the
city the lovely scenery, the dweet songs
of all the birds, or the smell of the new
A new era is now dawning upon the
farmer. Cotton-growers for forty
years have been perfecting a system
and learning how to grow this great
The have improved the seed and
been too busy learning the culture of
the plant and how to manage the ne
gro, to see what went with the prouts
of this crop. But now cotton-growers
have woke up to find that everybody
that handles cotton has got rich except
the man that does the most work, and
that is the grower. We have' just
found out that we knew too much
about making cotton and too little
about how to sell cotton at a profit
The farmer has organized to keep
the wealth on the farm that he pro
duces, and if he succeeds in doing thia
he need not bother about the boys
leaving the farm any more. When
ever the farmer learns how to retain
upon the farm the money that he pro
duces, he need fear no more about his
boys' leaving the farm, for you may
rest assured that boys like to stay
around near where the dollars are
In order to learn the children of Is
rael obedience to His law, and to pre
pare them to take possession of the
promised land, God, in his. wisdom,
caused the children of Israel to wander
forty years in the wilderness bnrore
they were, allowed to enter their
God, in His wisdom, has caused
Southern cotton-growers to serve, as
slaves to grow cotton to enrich the
world of cotton industries before the
cotton-grower ha* come to see the
promised land of a rich and prosperous
We now see our promised land and
know that we have paid the price for
it, and. won the victory througn organ
ization and concert of action. We
ought never to forget that eternal
vigilance is the price of liberty. When
farmers faavelearned how to price their
own products-and do it-the problem
of how to keep our boya on the farm
has beep solved.
lt is said that most any. fool can
make money, but it takes another sort
of aman to take care of it. Jost here
?B'whore the great strength of organi
zation comes in.
. The Farmers' Union has in ita ranks
many of the best business and moat
successful farmers and we all profit by
the combined counsel of euch men.
Des4.!: of a True Christian Woman.
Our community wan deeply pained
and shocked oh Saturday* when the
ead intelligence in the death of our be
loved friend, Mrs. Iva Orean Breh
nas. Uf?. Buchanan died on Satur
day, and on Sunday was laid to rest at
Lebanon, amid a crowd of sorrowing
friends and relatives. We feel sure
our loved one isa! rest. She joined
tho Baptist Church to ber early girl
hood, and was over faithful to her
Sromiso to God. Everything, was
ono that loving banda could do. but
to no avail-her spirit soon passed
away to tho Almighty Father, who
sent her for some good porfi?se, and
she felt that her work waa done, and
pared to die, if It be
to go. We foal sure
, ver tho riva? af JOT- .
some sweet day we will
preached by nar
churn, Mrs. Buen- ;
behind ? heart-broke?
> sweet little children, a
i sad bereaved mother, and one brother
\ to cherish har memory, besides friends
and loved . Ona* who will eeo that ber
grave ia kept green, andi whita.stones
be placed at h head and feet. /
Weep not fot her^ for eta haw cross*
ed tho river.
Wo almost saw him meet her on the
flhore and load her through the golden
gates. . ' A Friend.
- Jealousy i& a" vine on.which sour
West Feint Appointment.
A competitive examination wi?! bo
held nt Greenwood, in the Court Mouse.
Thursday, Sept. 7, beginning at 8.80
o'clock, a. m., for the purpose of se
lecting a principal and two alternates
to be named as candidates for appoint
ment to a cadetship at West Point.
Each candidatesuould be well versed
in the following subjects, to wit:
reading, writiug. spelling, English
f[rammar, English composition, Eng
i8h literature, arithmetic, algebra
through q uadratio equations, plane
geometry, descriptive geography, and
the elements of physical geography,
especially the geography of the United
States, United States history, tho out
lines of general history, and the gen
eral principles of physiology and
Applicants must not be under 17 or
over 22 yetare of age; must be bona tide
residents of the Third Congressional
District, and must be able to pasB a
thorough physical examination.
Lunatic Refused by Two Carolinas.
Juhn A. Leonard, a lunatic who had
been confined in the North Carolina
asylum at Morganton, was brought to
Anderson Wednesday afternoon by
Sheriff Dorsett of Davidson county,
who came to deliver him to Sheriff
Green. Acting under instructions
from the Governor's oflioe, Sheriff
Green declined to receive Leonard on
the ground that he was never a citizen
of this State and that the South Caro
lina authorities had nothing to do with
him. The North Carolina authorities
took tho position that Leonard was
not a citizen of their State and accord
ingly tried to unload him on South
Leonard was formerly confined in the
asylum at Columbia, for a period of
abont eight years, but waa released in
January and was taken to North Caro
lina by bis father, who promised in
writing that he would not nave him re
turned to the hospital for the insane.
Sheriff Green declined to receive
Leonard, the North Carolina sheriff
could not take him back, and so tbe
unfortunate man was left to pursue
the even tenor of his way. He former
ly lived at Pelzer, and he waa given
enough money tc pay his railroad faro
to that point.
Woman Puis "Bough on Rats" in
Janie Whituer, a negro woman
from Williamston, has been lodged in
jail charged with an attempt to poioon
Eliza Henderson, a colored neighbor.
It is alleged that the Whitner woman
placed "rongh on rats1' in Eliza's flour,
salt and soda, from the effects of which
Joe Henderson, Zoea Jones, Eliza
Henderson and two other negroes
narrowly escaped death after having
eaten dinner prepared from the poison
At the preliminary hearing before
Magistrate Acker the evidence againet
the woman was strong, and for her
alleged murderous attempt on the life
of Eliza Henderson, Bhe was commit
ted to the county jail to await trial at
the September term of the sessions
Hon ca Path People Talked of Lynch
A special dispatch to the Greenville
News nnder date of Sunday gives the
following interesting account of the
terrorizing of the? town of Hones Path
by a notorious character: "John Mc
Gaha, a noted local desperado, filled
up on cheap liquor this afternoon and
about 9 o'clock tonight returned to
town and drove through the streets
firing right and left with his ever-ready
pistol. He did this for at least half
an hour and the citizens, led hy C. E.
Harper and J. C. Milford, lined up on
the sidewalks and returned the fire.
One hundred shots were fired, but
owing to poor marksmanship no one
was hurt. McGahawho Ima killed two
men in the past is now safely lodged
in the station house while the incensed
public is talking of lynching. Cooler
heads are advising that the law take
its coarse, however, and there is not
much apprehension of mob law."
Miss Lucy Martin, from Hartwell,
Ga., is visiting Miss Janie Gaines.
Prof. and Mrs. J. B. Felton, of Iva,
are spending awhile with the latter's
father, J. C. Spears.
Mr. Brown, from Charleston, was
the guest of J. A. Gaines, last Sun
Misses Nellie and Clara Harris, from
Fort Hill, are spending awhile at J.
Miss Lula Bogga is visiting relatives
at Central thia week.
Mrs. James Grant is spending the
week with her mother, Mrs. Moore, at
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Babb spent Tues
day with R. M. Tribble at Seneca.
Mr. and Mrs. William Crenshaw.
from Pendleton, spent Saturday ano
Sunday with their aunt, M ra. Richard
Miss Etta. Giles spent last week with
her sister, Mrs. Joe Brown, at Tokee
Quite a little party from Townville,
were at Clemson Thu fed ay.
Born unto Mr. and Mrs. Ed Graut on
tho Ith, aeon. *
Mrs. Harriot Simmens is spending
awhile with Mis. N. W, Grant. ,
Misa Annie Compton and, Dora
Wooton went to Atlanta on the ex
The Townville Baptist Boc day
School has act apart Saturday, the
23rd of September, to work and give
the proceed? to Connie Maxwell Or
' th e 28 rd ia aol a oui tab lo
' day thai snits TonaT^?s
Fant attende* thoiostl
ite at Clemton. Paasy.
Mr. Editor: Please publish In yonr
8apar that the Belton and Williamston
Inglng Convention will meet with the
Socond Baptist chnrch or Williamston,
the fourth Sunday In this month for an
all-day singing. AU good singers are
invited. Ooma and bring your song
book. Milford, Lock, Hale'Mulligan,
Coohrau. Dr. C. T. GaytoU and David
Owor.s are ^spouted- tb he* r?r?a?xnt.
W. ?. M-ibatforl
jrcat improvement in Pickens Since Dis
pensary Was Voted Out.
"There is not one-tenth aa much
liquor bein# consumed in Pickena
icunty today RS th-J io waa wheo the
iiispensary waa in operation at the
sounty seat," said Major John J. Lewia
esterday. "Of course there are
lind tigera about the county. I have
never known a timo when these deal
ers were not to be found, and the peo
ple when they voted the dispensary
out, never hoped to get rid of the ille
gal dealer any more than they did
when they voted the State liquor busi
ness in. But what they did hope to
accomplish haa been done. The con
sumption of liquor haa been reduced
to a minimum, and there ia leaa used
io my county today than ever before in
Major Lewia was for a number of
years clerk of the court at Pickena and
is now United States Commissioner.
There ia not a man better poBted in the
county and what he says is worth
In speaking of the liquor conditions
in the town of Pickena itself, Major
Lewia aaid that the place waa amall
ami this being the case it would be im
possible for a blind tiger io operate to
?ny estent without being caught. In
the unsettled condition of affairs that
prevailed just alter the conatabulaly
were removed several blind tigera at
tempted to operate, but now that the
aheriif of the county, the magiatratea,
constables, the United States mar
shals, and the sentiment of the people
generally ia down on the illicit busi
ness and working systematically
against it, the efforts of those who at
tempted to break the law have practi
The commissioner said that he knew
of ten or ?fteen men who came to
Pickens every Saturday and loaded
np with whiskey, generally getting
drunk before leaving for home. That
was before the dispensary was voted
out. Now a drunk man is scarcely
ever, perhaps never, seen on the
streets of the county seat.-Greenville
Burgess Bridge News.
Charles English has just built A teu
ant house at the old Sbirell place,
bought from J. B. Watson.
Vv. Q. Hammond's levy broke last
Friday and turned the water on much
of his crop, but little damage was
? camp meeting is in progress at
Zion, two miles, north of Burgess
The binging school at Whitefield
will close with a concert Friday night,
Kev. R. W. Burta will preach hero
Sunday, August 20th, and the meeting
will continue a few days. May the
Lord blesB the preaching of his word.
The Whitefield Farmers' Union waa
addressed August 13th by B. Harris,
of Rivoli farm. It numbers 30 mem
The sermon by the Union Grove
pastor, August i;?th, was unusually
Our excellent neighbor, Mrs. J. R.
Wyatt, who Ima been very sick, we
are glad to report is very much im
Mrs. 3arah Stringer is off on an ex
tended visit to relatives in and around
Fruit in our section is scarce and of
Our neighbor, Wm. Loveless and bia
wife, are hustlers and they are blessed
with a good crop.
Some of us think that the weather
prophets in these parts would act
wisely to go out of business, for it has
been proven that they do not know
what a day may bring forth.
E. B. Keys and his good wife have
raised two strong boy . who do not
know how liquor tasto J.
August 14. B.
The abundant rains of the past week
have greatly benefited the growing,
crops. Cotton has improved in gen
eral condition and promises to yield
considerably more than an average
Rev. J. E. Ward, of Hurtsville, has
been visiting friends in the commu
nity. He assisted Rev. W. S. Hamiter
in the regular summer communion
services at Good. Hope Church. Mr.
Ward formerly served as pastor of the
church for a short time find bas many
fast friends here.
Mrs. Edwin R. Thompson, of Abbe
ville, has been visiting the family
of her grandfather, J. W. Sherard.
Rev. W. 8. Hamiter is spending
a vacation of several weeks at Glenn
Mr. J. V. Black, of Jefferson, Ohio,
has been spending some time with
friend & vi the Corner.
Mieaea Helan, of Blacksburg, and
Hayue, of Greenville, are the guests of
Misa virginia Sherard.
Foster Stewart ot Domville, Ga.?
is speeding a few ?aya here with rela
Considerable Interest is being taken
hero in the coming election on the dis
pensary question. The sentiment of
thexoinmunity is strongly against the
An Efficient Utter Carrier.
Editors Anderson Intelligencer:
Will your kindness be extended to a
Government official who desires
through your columns to thank his
Mr. Pat Dixon, of R. F. D. 1,
thought the Intelligencer might ao
oblige him. He said ho waa now four
veara on the route, and had only met
kindness from avery one, and he
wanted, after ao long a time, to thank
bia friends. He aaid the fruits and
flowers wore bia. and cool melons to
cheer the dusty hot day. He enjoya
bia profession because of the tie of
regard thas binda bim tobie friends,
ana ho trusts he may be ebie to pleaae
eba jive satisfaction to ell who are eo
good to him.
The object of his request in the In
telUgeueer ie to assure the petrona of
the route that, though when their kind
nose ia extended he may ' no t be there to
see-often finding gifts awaiting him
at the box when the donor ia not pres
ent-that ho enjoya being conscious
always of a gratitude toward these
friends which he has not full opportu
nity to express.
Mr. Dixonlis regarded as n man anx
ious todo his duty, anxious to pro
long satisfaction, ?nd a good Govcru
A County Resident. ;
Wild Hog News.
Mr. Steel Barnett and J. W. Comp
on went on the excursion to Atlanta
vst week. . 1
J. W. Palmer has sold his farm to H. <
I. Graham for sixteen dollars per
H, S. Garrison hos built him a fine
The protracted meeting at Mt. Tabor
ommences today, Saturday.
Laud is on a boom in Wild Hog. It
alls anywhere from sixteen, twenty
nd thirty-five dollars per acre.
J. S. Moore is building him a new
toro roo ra.
Pro. W. E. Chapman and Miss Lula
lerritt have been elected teaohere for
ho fall term of Behool at Zion.
Cotton is opening-and the tired backs
rill soon bein fashion.
Mr. W. Robert Graham is digging a
rell on "Kock Hill Ridge."
Mr. W. H. McDade has sold his farm
o Afr. Sam Williams.
Mr. Joe Jolly ia visiting J. W. Prich
rd and family.
We are having plenty of rain this
August 13, 1005.
Rocky River News,
Well, Mr. Editor, lt ha? been some
ima nineo anything bas put in its ap
tearanco from here, 1 will try and make
i few scattering remarks.
Fodder pulling is the order of the
Protracted meetings are going on a few
lays at thlu placo.
Miss Kosa Kline, of Anderson, bas
jeen visiting her cousin, Miss Ella Mc
Mr. William P. MoAdamH, of Cedar
awn, Qa , is ont on a visit to hin brother,
lohn O. McAdams, and other Kindred.
Vir. MoAdama moved from here thirty
Mrs. Carrie Boyd, from Georgia, is out
m avlatt to her mother, Mrs. Susan Mc
J. B. McAdams and J. T. Taylor made
i flying trip to Mount Carmel a few days
Mr. Willie P. Hall and children, of
Greenville, have bean ou a visit in thia
We had the pleasure of seeing the
iweet, ??miling faces of Miss Annie Bowie,
>f Doo Weat, and Miss Daisy Robinson,
>f Waterloo, H. C., at Carswell Institute
ant Wednesday. j
Some of our neighbors are thinking of
moving to Asdsraon thia faii.
Card of Thanks.
Mr. Editor: Please announce through
four paper our heurtfelt thanks to our
friends who kindly helped us, and for
;he many words of sympathy in the
louth of our daughter and wife, Mrs.
I. S. Hanks. May God's richest
il?aainga be upon them.
N. G. Wright and S. S. Hanks.
- Some of the South Carolina
capers have been expressing a good
leal of curiosty to know how Senator
Tillman stands on the dispensary
luestioD. That curiosity ought to
lave been satisfied by his speech at
rcdgefield. Tbe Senator is tooth and
.oe nail for the dispensary, tightened
ip by more stringent laws.-Charlotte
- According to a Chioago news
paper the present Chinese boycott
>riginated in that city.
- Former Chinese Minister Wu
ring-fang denies that he directed tho
Chinese boyoott, but he proceeds to
- Frederick W. Vanderbilt has
;iven to the Sheffield Scientific School
af Yale University $1,000,000 for a
^ - Wo are getting better every day.
Eaoh fresh exposure of an iniquity
helps. We can even uo?r deteot
symptons of tho happy day when it
will be bad form to be wicked.
- Barbers say that a man's beard
grows faster in hot weather than whea
it is comfortable. They say that in
thc midst of a very hot wave they do
20 per cent more business than in tho
- Harvio Jordon has asked for tho
resignation of E. S. Peters, vice pres
ident of tho Southern Cotton Asso
ciation, and has suspended him from
office. Peters is charged with work
ing against tho association in Wash
- According to Mr. D. M. Miles,
member of the Board of Control ten
years ago, the stealing at that timo
was pretty lively in the dispensary.
Yet the Conservatives , says Sena
tor Tillman are responsible.-Columbia
- If all the South Carolina coun
ties which have dispensaries can make
half the showing of graft and ordi
nary stealing that has been testified
to at Spartanburg, the great moral in
stitution is indeed worse than its
greatest enemies have charged.-Char
- Miss Evelyn Walsh, the only
daughter of Thomas F. Walsh, the
Colorado mining king is the owner of
an $18,000 automobile, and is intense
ly proud of her ability as a chauf
feuse. She is creating quite ^sensa
tion ?t Newport, where the Walshes)
are this summer.
- Bishop Niles, of Now Hampshire,
had a singular experience while At
tending the reoent Episcopal conven
tion in Boston. The bishop, who ia
very tall, heavy man, was seated on
one of the new setees in the publia
garden, and when he started to get up
found that he had great difficulty
in regaining his feet. While in the
midst of his struggles a wee tot of a
little girl oame along and offered her
assistance. The bishop ceased trying
to rise, and after surveying the little
girl critically, replied that she was too
small to help. The little girl persist
ed that she oould help, but the bishop
was just as sure that she oould not.
"Well," said the little girl finally,
"I've helped grandpa lots of times
when' he's lots drunker than you
To See the Prettiest and
Most Complete Line of
Ever shown in Anderson, at Prices
that DEFT COMPETITION, como to
Our Buyer has just returned from the Northern markets,
and values in Goods are arriving daily that prove to the
most fastidious dressers tho result of careful selections.
See our Stock of the Celebrated
Strouse & Bros. High Art
SPRING AND SUMMER
<J LU TH1?N li,
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 te all a cordial invitation te visit eur Stores?
Inspect our Geode, and;be convinced that what we say is true?
Successor to Horn-Bass Co,,
110,116,120, East Benson St., - - - - - ^Andersi