Newspaper Page Text
Is Nearing Its End.
FAIL WILL SOON BE HERE !
In order to make room for our Fall and Winter Stock we
are exceedingly anxious to Dispose of all Summer Goode now
on hand. We have many things appropriate for right now
and late Summer that will be of interest. Some
Summer Parasols and Umbrellas,
We have a few
Of Excellent Quality. .
Our stock of Bleached and Unbleached Domestics is com
We still have a good assortment of White Canvas Ox
fords for Ladies and Children, j.*
Ali >t a good lino of
: '.>. .'v-vf ?
'.'i?. * ' >
TRAVELING OUTFITTING DEPARTMENT.
:.: *^:.:.J-T// 'fi f s,- ' "??'' '.' '*? y'" $ H. ' ^ v
Dress Suit Cases,
Girls and Boys going off to school will bear this in mind;
Merchants will not forget thtib our
open September 1st,
Ulis Hele* ?s ter ia in the North selecting our Fall and
rinter stock. Look out for our Now Goods.
WEDNESDAY. AUG. 23, 1905.
THE COTTOS MARKST.
The paving of Depot street is now
* G. P. Browne has gone to Nev? York
for a short business trip.
Mr. Frank Mayes has gone to Ashe
ville to spend several weeks.
Mrs. D. L. Carlisle, of Union, is tho
guest of relatives in the city.
Miss EIO?BO Brock, of Due Weat, is
the guest of relatives in the city.
Mies Bessie Simpson is spending
awhile at Seneca visiting relatives.
Miss Keiner Farmer is spending a
few days at Seneca with relatives.
Miss Julia Morgan has been spend
a few days with her parents at Iva.
Mrs. S. H. Pr?vost is visiting rela
tives at Ninety-Six during this week.
Miss Edna Hugbson, of Sumter, is
visiting her uncle, J. W. Quatt'ebauiu.
Mr. John Nixon and family, of Li
vonia, Ga., have moved to Anderson.
?Miss Susie Poole, of Macon, Ga., is
visiting Mies Allie Simpson in the
Miss Annie Freeman, of Birmingham,
is visiting friends and relatives in the
Miss Jf abel Browne has returned to
Atlanta after a visit to relatives in the
MiGses Julia and Olivo! Maxwell, of
Atlanta, visited friends in the city last
Photographer Anderson is building a
gallery for his own use on South Main
Mrs. J. M. Wolfenden, of Sampson
City, Florida, is visiting relatives in
Miss Eola Willis, of Charleston, is
visiting the family ot Dr. W. H. Nar
Rev. J. H. Brown has been appoint
ed chaplain of the Hook & Ladder
Mrs. B. F. Kramer, of Charleston,
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. S. N.
Mrs. Horace T. Horton, of Clinton,
was in the city last week the guest of
Marvin M. Mann, Esq., a young at
torney of St. George, was in the city
Mr. and Mrs. Jer.-v Trammel have
returned home f rom a pleasant trip to
W. H. McCaw, a well known uews
paper correspondent of Columbia, was
in the city Monday.
Mrs. E. M. Lander, of Williams ton,
has been spending several days with
her sister, Mrs. Geo. E. Prince.
.T. H. Caudle, of Atlanta, a former
resident of this city, is spending a low
days here with friends.
MiBB Helen Cashin is spending some
time in Asheville enjoying the moun
Mrs. J. D. ??axwell, Jr., of Spartan
burg, is with relatives in the city for a
Miss Leila Barr has returned from
Abbeville where she has been visiting
Mrs. W. Avery left last week for
Jacksonville, Florida, to visit her
Mrs. J. W. Johnson, of Atlanta, is
the giiest of Mrs. Pani E. Stephens for
Mr. ard Mrs. J. E. Arnold, of At
lanta, have been visiting the former's
parent , in the city.
Mrs. J. C. Blanton and children, of
Savannah, aro visiting the family of
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Osborne.
Dr. and Mrs. Geo. E. Conghlin, with
their two daughters, are spending sev
eral weeks.in the North.
Robert Cathcart, John Prince and
Joel Pickens are spending this week
camping on Seneca river.
Married, on August 17th. by Magis
trate B. F. Wilson, Chesley Hughes
and Miss Ella Hawkins.
Jlfiss Carrie Ramsey, of Williamston,
has been spending the week with rela
tives in the city.
Mies Lallan Langston, of Spartan
burg, is visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. P. B. Langston.
W. B. Steele, the popular union
ticket agent, is recovering from an ex
tended spell of malarial fever.
Mrs. john R. Cochran and Mrs. J.
L. Maxwell have returned from a visit
to their mother in Savannah.
Mrs. R. D. Kerr, of Augusta, Ga., is
in the city visiting her sister, Mrs. W.
lt. Bolt, on East Orr street.
Elliott Geiger, of St. Matthews,
spent several days in the city last week
with his brother, G. H. Geiger, Eeo.. .
J. R. Martin, Esq., a young attor
ney of Greenville, Was in the city
Friday, on professional business.
Joe Miller, of Chicago, is spending
awhile with his parents. Mr. and Mrs.
W. Y. Miller, on South Main street.
Mrs. L.S. MattiBon, of Columbia, baa
been spending a few days in the city
with the family of M. M. Mattison.
Rev. 8. J. Cartledge is ont of town
for several weeks, spending the
vacation granted Dy his congrega
Mr.and Mrs. J. S. Leo, of Berming
ham. Ala., aie visiting their brother
in-law, J. P.: Anderson, of Rock Mills
! The local dispensaries were closed
j Wednesday afternoon during the far
; mera1 birbeoue by order of the county
board of control.
H. F. Smith, superintendent of the
Riverside Mills, accompanied by his
wife s nd daughter, nave gone North to
j spend several weeks.
Dr. W. M. McPheetevs, of the Pres
byterian Theological Seminary In Co
lumbia, was A vinitor.in the city Mon
day morning. .
There is talk of another bank being
established in Anderson. We could
nos ran down tho promoters, but it ii a
feet that there is something doing.
Mrs. J. M. Chandler, of 8?inter,
' Mrs. H. M. Dunwoody and Mrs. Ar
. Misses Fannie and Bailie Watkins,
orother, Cftpt. H. Ja. watkins, two
ra?les east o? tho eily. /
The etoro room on South Main street
built by C. H. E. Ortinan is about com
?lated and ia a handsome building,
t will be used asa bakery.
Mrs. Sam Hutchison, of Walhalla,
has been spending a 'few days in the
city visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. B, McKinney, on Evans street. V
' Mr/and Mrs. W. Li Charpin, cf El
bert Co.? Ga., are visiting the family
of W. 8. Ford, at Belton, and dropped
in'to see us one day last week.
E. A. Franks, who has been second
hand in the weavo roora at the Ander
son cotton mills, has resigned to accept
a positionna overseer in the mili at
The activity in the construction of
dwelling houses goes on steadily.
New houses aro going np all over tue
<ity, so ni o of them beiug large and
Mr. C. S. Hali has bought the Gen.
W. Miller house on North McDufiie
street, and may, perhaps, move to An
derson ?onie time in the future. The
price paid waa $2,300.
The Ortiuan building on South
Main street is nearing completion.
The lot upon which it standB was
bought recently at the price of $100 a
H. M. DeYaga, who has been con-'
nected with one of the local drug
stores, has gone to Chester to engage
in business on his own accouut.
Mrs. George li. Brown, of Helton,
announces tho engagemeut of her
daughter, Mable, to Mr. H. Reid Sher
ard, of Iva. The marriage will take
place at Helton in October.
A. Lesser, who spent the mid-sum
mer in Enrope, has returned to the
city. After arriving in New York he
remained in the metropolis several
days for the purpose of buying goods.
A partv of boys consisting of Wilkes
Webb, Ned Provost, Willie Mnrshall,
James Richardson and Herbert Harris
are spending this week camping at
The latest newe from Clarkson Rus
sell and Herbert Cheshire, the two
young boys wbo ran away from home
about ten days ago, was from Paris,
Texas, saying that they were well and
in good shape.
Webb Sanders, conductor on tho
yard train of the Blue Ridge Railway,
fell from the side of a moving box car
a few days ago and sustained several
painful br oise J. Fortunately no bones
were broken. He is now at his regular
Rev. H. Bascum Browne, of Sumter,
S. C., ie in the city visiting relatives.
He is a native of the Ebenezer section
of this county and will preach at his
old home, Ebenezer Church, next Sun
day. He is at present Presiding Elder
of the Sumter District.
A real estate dealer informs us that
he is trying to buy a desirable piece
of property on the square for the pur
pose of erecting a very large o?ice
building. This Dig building is likely
to go up as soon as the site can be
Mr. Grover C. Balm, from Blacks
burg, S. C., graduate of Pharmacy
Charleston College of Pharmacy,
Charleston, S. C., has charge of E. G.
Evans & Co's, prescription business at
Pendleton, S.C. \
Miss Sudie Snolgrove and a large
crowd of young people, of this city,
who have been spending nevera! weeks
at Caesar's Head, Cashier's Valley.
Toxaway Lake and numerous other
places returned to the city last week.
Rev. S. W. Henry, of Pendleton,
was in tho city last Sunday, and tilled
the pulpit of the Orr Mills Methodist
Church in absence of its pastor, Rev.
Creech, both morning and evening.
Mr. Henry is an excellent preacher
and both sermon* were greatly enjoyed
by every one present.
We are requested to ask all those
who are interested in Midway Church
yard to meet on Friday, 20th, for the
purpose of cleaning up the same. The
colored people are alBo requested to be
present for the purpose of attending to
their part of the cemetery. Bring
Dr. E.-M. Poteat, president of Fur
man University, preached in the First
Baptist church Sunday morning and
evening. He is an able and eloquent
pulpit orator. He is au educator oi
marked ability and success, and hie
institution is enjoying a period of un
usual prosperity under his direction.
The contract for the construction of
the new building of the Anderson
Steam Laundry has been let to W.
M. Mulkeyj The building will bc
modern in all its equipment and will
be located on West Earle street, much
nearer the business center of the city
than theold piant Stood.
Robert King, a son of George King,
was dangerously injured Monda}
night by Jailing from s. street car neat
the Orr mills. His head struck th<
grouad with great force and the yuan?
man was unconscious for a long tim?
after the accident. He is in a precar
ious condition, and it is feared that hie
injuries may prove fatal.
Williamson defeated Anderson io
two successive baseball ganieB Wed
nesday and Thursday afternoons
These victories gave the visitors three
out of the five pames played during the
summer. The local team has disband
ed for the season and thero will prob
ably be no more games at the park th it
B. Hillman is having the storeroom
on Depot street next to Tolly's furni
ture store repaired and fixed np and
will occupy it. Andrews and Rivet
will open up a furniture etore in thc
store room to be vacated by Mr. Hill
man. The Cotton Exchange will soot
move to the store room vacated bj
Crowther Bros,.next to the Hillman
etore room. v
It is said that a movement is on fool
to t stablish a bank at To wn vii le. An
derson County already ?as 14 banks
all in a prosperous condition and pay
ing good dividends. Town ville is in a
fine section of the county, and a bank
there would doubtless prove a desirable
and profitable institution. .
Miss Bettie Gibson died Friday
night at the home Of her f a trier at thc
Anderson cotton mills. She was a
young woman held in high esteem by
a large circle of friends who mourn
her untimely death. The romaine
we're interred in Silver Brook cemetery
after funeral exercises conducted by
Rev, D. W. Keller._? ?
St. Clair Webb, tho young son of Ii.
C. Webb, fell ami fractured both I
bones iu bia left arm above the wrist
while skui in jr Saturday afternoon at
the park pavilion. The bonea were
promptly sot anU tho littlo fellow ie
getiiug along: very well.
With the passing of August the va
cation season comes to a close. Dur
ing the month many camping and fish
ing parties have gone to the mountains
or to nearer points on Savannah Uiver.
Andersouvillo ia a favorite placo for
the pleasure seekers who do not lind it
convenient to take a mountain trip,
and a party of vouug people eau bo
found there most amy timo now.
Mr. J. T. O'Barr has ticcepted a po
sition with Mr. Howie, a prominent
merchant of Starr, S. C., and will re
move his family Ibero in a few daya.
Mr. O'Barr has been idontitied with
tho busiueBS interests of our city for
several years and has a host of friends
hero who regret to givo him and his
family up.--Hartwell (Ga.) Suu.
The picnic given by tho Heptaeopha.
tho Masons and the Woodmen of tho
World at Starr last Friday waa attend
ed by a large crowd from the sur
rounding country. Many Anderson
Eeople also went down for the day. A
ountiini picnic and barbecue dinner
was served. Speeches were delivered
during the morning by Congressman
Wyatt Aikeu ami Seuator Latimer.
Col. J. M.Patrick, assistant adju
tant and inspector general, returned to
Columbia the brat of the week after
having spent several days at home re
covering from tho effects of a sun
stroke. While engaged in his official
dutiesduring the encampment of the
First regitueut in Columbia he was
overcome by the heat. A few days'
rest at home restored his strength.
Paschal Dunlap, the young son of
P. W. Dunlap, of ilonca Path, died at
his father's home Sunday afternoon.
He was just 1G years old and a bright,
promising youug man. The funeral
services were conducted the following
afternoon by Kev. Peter Stokes, after
which the body was laid to rest iu tho
Methodist cemotery. The parents havo
the sincere sympathy of the entire
community in their ead bereavement.
Mr. AuguBt Kohn, Columbia corres
pondent of the News and Courier, was
in Anderson last week to write up the
farmers barbecue fur that excellent
journal. Mr. Kohn has no superior in
this State aa a newspaper reporter.
He delights in facts, where others
sometimes draw ou their imagination,
and it is seldom he is called upon to
modify or retract anything he writes.
We ure indebted to the News and
Courier for the write-up of tho farmers'
j Col. R. W. Hunt, District Passenger
Agent of the Southern Railway, with
headquarters in Charleston, spent a
few hours in Anderson last Thursday.
Col. Hunt is one of the most popular
railroad men in the South, and has a
heit of friends in Anderson. When
the people of this city want changeB in
?nssenger schedules they go to Col.
lunt, feeling assured that he will do
all in his power to accommodate them.
The Southern is fortunate in having
such a good man in its service.
The plans for the new Carnegie li
brary have been drawn up by J. H.
Casey and sent to Mr. Carnegie for
him to pans upon. As eoon as th ir is
done everything will be in reaidness
for the construction of the library
building. AU the conditions neces
sary to secure the $10,000 donation
have been fulfilled by the city, and it
is expected that work upon this worthy
Sallie institution will begin at an early
ay. A committee representing the
city and the local library association
haB the matter in charge.
J.R. Haynes, formerly a Btroet car
conductor in this city, bas been lodged
in the Atlanta jail on a charge of big
amy. It is alleged that he married
Miss Victoria Cobb in Anderson, later
went to Gainesville, Qa., fell in love
with Miss Maud Owens and married
her last December. HayceB WBB un
able to give bond and wilt have to re
main in jail until bis trial takes place.
Haynes ia wanted here on a charge of
obtaining money under false pretences.
It will be remembered that he was
.arrested some time ago in Chattanooga
hy Deputy Sheriff Scott, and while re
turning the prisoner made his escape
near Gainesville by leaping from the
moving train. "
F. W. Nardin, of Anderson, has ac
cepted a position with the Piedmont
Electric Company and will at once
come to Greenville to manage the
branch otlicea in this city. Mr. Nardin
was graduated from the Alabama In
stitute of Technology, after taking the
full electrical course prescribed by the
institution. He has had four years of
practical experience in electrical en
gineering, in the construction of light
ing plants, telephone exchanges, etc.
In this business he has proved his
ability, and to his succetts is due his
position here. He is a son of Dr. W.
H. Nardin, of Anderson.-Greenville
ls lt Right ?
Is it right that a pro per ty-o wnp r should
lose $4.20 to let a dealer make 50 cents?
A dealer makes 50 cents more on four
toon gallons of i-cndy-for-uno paint, t.l
91 50 per gallon, than our agent does OL
eight gallons of Li. & M. paint and six
gallons of linseed oil, which make four?
let n gallons of tbs best paint in the
world, at 91.20 per Kallon; the property
owner loses just 94 20. Is lt right?
It only requires 4 gallons of L. ?k M.
and 3 gallons linseed oil to f^alnt a mod
el ate sized boure.
Ten Thousand CbnrCbee painted with
Longman and Martinez L. A M. Paint.
Liberal quantities given to oburcbes
when bou pht from F. B. Cravton, An
derson; T. L. Hopper, Belton; T. C. Jack
To See thc Prettiest and
iMost Complete Line of
Ever shown in Anderson, at Prices
that DEFY COMPETITION, come to
Our Buyer has just returned from the Northern markets,
and valuos in Goods are arriving daily that prove to tho
most fastidious dressers the reoiilt of careful selections.
See our Stock of the Celebrated
Strouse & Bros. High Art
SPRING AND SUMMER
Which will interest those who wish to dress well and SAYS
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 convinced that what we say is true.,
Successor to Horn-Bass Co.,
110,116,120, East Benson St.,.Anderson, S.'C
We offer all our Misses' and Children's Oxfords
at manufacturers' price.
Some odds and ends in high grades.
Fine Women's Footwear at same price.
Come and let us fit you-it is a rare opportunity.
Our $1.50 Solid Leather Plow Shoes going at $1.
THE BOSTON SHOE STORE
MARTIN SELIGMAN, Proprietor,
J Two doors from Farmers and Merchants Bank.
2 yt? gag*jgg3Sg wyr wwvwwww
A GOOD TIME
To have your Carriage and Buggy Repaired and Repainted,
BO they will be ready when you need them. We have a splen
did stock good, dry Rims, Spokes, Shafts, Wheels ; also, Lum?
ber in the rough, and nearly everything it takes to put a vehicle
in good shape, with plenty good help to give prompt service.
RUBBER TIES A SPECIALTY.
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
Shoes for a Song and a short Song at That 1
Tremendous Sacrifice on Odd Sizes and Shapes.
Every Shoe a Distinct Bargain. No Wise Boyer can afford to mis? it.
Having selected from our large Btock of Ladies' and Gentlemen's Fino Shoes all odd sizes and shapes, we offer};fc?
the trade generally the entire line at figures that are bound te move Ihem ont in a whirlwind finish. We can't afford lie
talk long about them, or te do more than tell the price and wrap them np. We cannot and will not charge them at these
prices* Xi wa charge them it will be at the regular prices. We- promise you that former prices nor the original eost'wesa
considered in marking them down. Heads of families will do well to buy their winter stock of Shoes right now? as there
will never be such a golden opportunity again to get such genuine, real value for your money.
ME. COlil??B? MERCHANT, here is the chance of your life-time-if you are not in business for your health. Bet
ter come before they are all picked over, for first come are first served. Wise men and sages crowd our Store buying '?ME
re ular $1.60 Shoe for 50c. Ton can get in their class mighty easy and monstrous cheap.
Don't forgetour "Star" Brand Shoes-they are on everybody's feet.