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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, December 06, 1905, Image 1',
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ift CLINKSCALES& LANGSTON. ANDERSON, S. C., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6. 1905. VOLUME XIJ---NO. 25.
Copyright 1905 by
. H?t Seiner Mux!:
m Overcoats ia out St?cfc ;
wean?, as well ?o tho correct
Good Overcoats $5.00, $7,60, ??O.OO,
fi? 0-. & M. Overcoats $1'$,00, $10.50, $16,00, $20,00?
Tho Farmers' Educational and
Oo-Qpaiative Union of America,,'
OONOUOTEO BY O. STRlBL?NQ.
, Coin m ul caliche intended foi nib
i <??jj?rt?Qont should bo address? id to
J, O, Siribllog, Pendleton, ?, o.
Getting O?* of aHole.
The easiest way to get out of a hole
ia not to get in the hole.
Now, stop end i?gure awhile on thia
problem. Say you buy a good pair of
mnleBuow at $000 and make papers to
pay for them ? in cotton at 10 cents, ?
thin will take 10 bates to pay for thia
team without the feed- lt will take
tbreo moro baie?, at least? to pay for]
the feed for one year, to say nothing
about the bill for geari?ig, tools, f?rtil .
kera and ?abor io produce thia cotton
and g?3t it to the market.,
You can raise your own mules aud i
feed at Ieee than halt these prices.
We know:thia to bo true.
We hovea doleful tale to tell juofc
here about u green farmer who has n.
, wife and children at home depending
upon Iiis labor and judgment.
1 Thia yoong man had .a very good'
old mole that made, a fair crop thia
year, but the young man concluded
.that; ho wanted a young mule. So he
goes to the mule trader and makes the
exchange of bia mule for a young one,
promisiss. vida to boot? the trader !
rating tho old malo at $2& and the |
.youang mule at $200. A few days later
another farmer traded or bought tho
old mule that tho young man traded
for 88? for ?123/
Now, thia male trader is not tho man
to put all thia blame upon, for he is in
thia business for all the profit he can
get out of it. The trader sells many
mules that are starved, or die out from
other causes, and the men that do pay
at all must pay for the bad debts that
others make. Don't you see that no
zarmer can live to himself V Why is it
tbnt so many formera are always buy
ing evtsty thiner they use on time for
one year ahead? Were these farmers
jost boro ono year too soon? or do they
try every year to live two years in one?
Why not try just one year at paying as
you go, and it you can'fc pay don't go?
A Rawhide Cat?;
You need not think because you
hsvc downed the cotton speculators in
tilts ibo third round that ho will stay
NO. indend. it is a life awl death.-mr
wJtii ?OT?^ tuvoo feiidwa do hot know
how to dos hoy. other thing, for they
havo been at it dil their ? bao?nesa life
otad they are -:about A? hard to kill. Out
aa the ; cat wit h n in ? .Jiv?s&. Yon may
correct their ; bearish. articles; in tho
paipdr^ftoa?y^hil^ in a few dayNs 'they
will nre?k; out in Co hew place'with
another batch of mialeaditg and false
statements. -They aro a rawhide caao.
You may k^Ow that if ^yon put your
foo ton ono end of a, rawhide and uhder-^
take to hoi? st dsw?^ thu! th? otner
end will cock op; if you step on both
fends it will COCK up on the sides, and
it. you hold it down all. around it ' Will
conk up in tho middle, Mid if yon jump :
on it ia th? middle; with both feet it
will???k np all avouud. ?
If you waatf to hold a rawhide down
you mast stand allover it at One time
and keep y?ur feet oh it ali the, while.
But aa farmers are about aa tough a
problem as tho speculator, and them
fire mor? formera than speculators, we
can all get together and sit do\vn ali
^ver theser rawhide cotton speculators
aud ; keep. our : feet down on them all
over .hit once and hold them down as
Hat as ? wet blanket.
We mast not for once think that
when we kill ont one set of/Cotton .
bears that the fight ends thora. We
must keep up a regular stan^?Es srssy
o? Farmers' Union men .eli tho time at
work and on the look out for our
enemies to break out in a new s placo .
We hinst keep op a regular watch all
the while, and. above all, put our best
and most capable men in charge Of our
organizations, who haye theability,
and manhood enOdgh to bravo aq y
task aet before them when they have
the eupporc of a- .righteous cause be
" '-;c -T4 .
. " o That IS-CeatCoUos. -
i We Farmers' UE'?? mea havs had a'
r?ood deal to say to the pur^i?i i?boui
ilse conservative farme?^ao:;his efforts
dwarda e?tablishte^^bi? 3pr?c>8 fort
hi? great money . cr^p*^tt0h-~that;
Wonld-aUoW'tbe.prodaoer a reasonable'
abate of the profita of our .;re?t wealth
-We have started put .in ibis thing to
mm t?ocapations. We bare, snug
the acas; of live aod Jet live. Give us
^WjUipfc fo? the oiherfel-.
,n' . .. '
I ? : W^^B?S^aJ??W
_,UJtoady and unstable W
r::4i^ewily:'W,ali:.; Street- co
" ' stand firm fccfove the world
\r* ?te perfectly /.willing for Our
Trw South Carolina. Farmers'Union.
Tho State Council of the Farmers1
Educational nod Co-oporativo Union j
of South Carolina, at tho nreetiug held
in Andereon 'Nov, 23rd, decided to
make known to the public at large tho
following malu objects of ?Us niU?ion
in our State:
First. To teach oar farmers how to
produce profitable crops.
Second. How best to market our
producta so aa to turn the profits of
our prodnoe into tho hands oz the pro
ducers, instead of allowing tho non
producers to reap these profita.
We believe that it will be to the mu
tual interest of the Farmers' Union
and tho press of the country for tho
Fanueraf Union to use and advocate
its cause and principles through all
the established newspapers of the
country without preference RU long ns
the present friendly and cordial rela
tions between the Farmers' Union and
the press of the State prevails.
We believe that the farinera of the
S tat o appreciate the fact that^the far
mers should have an Organization of
their own composed exclusively of far
We believe that no other occupation
that baa an organization Ot its own
can consistently object to farmers hav
ing au organization of its own/ com
posed entirely of farmers.
The Farmers Union propose to at
tend to ita own farming business, in
its own way without making any at
tempt at pulling down. 'Other legit!-,
mat? occupations* or business in or?
der to build up'our farming interest.
In order to fortify our position in
demanding profitable prices for our
money crop cotton, and inforcing the
same, the Far mere1Iv Union urges its
mern bera and all other farmers of the
cotton belt to raise all home supplies
On their farms that will grow there
. Our Farmers' Union discourages the
system of baying many supplies (that
could be grown on our Southern
farms) at high rates for the purpose'of
growing the ono crop-cotton, which in
variably causes our cotton to bo sold
at force sales to pay for supplies Ob?
fained at high rates.
Why there should hot be any friction
between their niemb?rsT *.
Because we have the same interest
at stake as to profitable prices to tho
producers of cotton!
. Because we should be liberal enough
i towards each other to permit each or^
gouisation to attain its objecte in its
own woy 1
? .Because we feel it a duty we owe
each other to stand together!
Because every interest of tho South
ia staked upon a profitable price to t ho
producer of our great staple crop cot
Because the Formera' Uni?n is eteict
ly af armers organisation ? -
* Bocadeo ail other interests have'
their separate and distinct'organis?t
tiona, and the cotton association ii nu
amalgamated, or coherent organiza
tion, where aj? ? interests in the o?teon
heit can como together in; grand con
ference for the welfare of our common
interest, which anchors around profit
able prices to the .'producers of Wot
ton! ? ' , - -
- Because we ali live here together
in 'the. southland, where cotton is
Because when foreign interosts com
bine tb reduce profite to the prod dcor
ot cotton, - and succeed in doing it,
every dollar thua forced ont' ortho
producers hands that goes to foreign
interests, ia j ust so many dollars taken
out of the South, which will sooner
or later bo felt in every, vein and
artery of our whole system of indus
tries and tredes, whose pulsations are
sent- forth from one heart which, ia
embeded Upon the. fleecy stable cot
ton!.;:':,' . " ' . ? .- I: ? ? -. I
? Because it is thought thing to .teach,
all of our men and women that there,
is something Detter in tb? land than
selfishness!' ? ?
H iii, C. Striding.* Anderson County- ?
HM?, Footer, ureen ville C?onnty.
J.JST. Xuox, Abbeville Connty.v ^^ ;
W. N? Bruce, Coonee County.. - '
. J; F. Hendricks, Pickena County,
??Committee ob resolutions oZ Farm
ers' Union Council.
Parties desiring more information
and esas ti ration,,-, and by^law? of the
Fanners' union, address B. F.; Earle,
State'?rga?izer, Anderson, S..C.
Cotton Cr Gp Estimates.
- Congressman Lover will endeavor
to eeoure au appropriation for a fed
ora? building at S unit or.
--A^ ginnery belonging to Col, J\
D. Bi. Shaw, in Laurcus County, waa
burnod with loss between ?1,500 and
?': - O. R. Horton, of Furmao Univor
eity, had one of bia etfonldors dislo
cated io a football game at Greenville
with a looa! city toam.
- Mrs. Margarest Creamer, of
Greenville, sued the Southern road
for $40,000 for killing her husband.
Tho jury gave her $2,500.
- The city council of Columbia has
passed an ordinance imposing a pen
alty on peraoos who entioe cotton
mill operatives to leave that oity.
- Henry Smith will be tried in the
United States court at Columbia for
impersonating ?pother man and se
curing mail containing a check for
- A commission has boen issued to
a company to build a Masonic Templo
at the oorner of South Main and West
Oonrt streets, Greenville, at a cost of
-. It is said that a section of swamp
land about seven miles below Aiken
has been burning for the past eight
years. The burning ground overs
about au nore? ,
- Winthrop . College has veoeived
$2,000 from tho Peabody fund. Mon
is hoped for when a determination if
i reached as to the mothod of the dis?
tribu??on of this fund.
r- Jams Boyles shot and perhapi
fatally wounded Zimri Ligon near thc
Confederate, monument in Greenville
Thursday evening. Both had beer
.drinking and had become quarrel
j^^Tho Central Hotel at Marion wai
destroyed, by fire. It was. word
about $?,000 and was partially in
sured. A stook of goods on th
ground; floor worth $3,000 was elsi
\ ; Several eases of small, pok havi
developed .in Manning. Ono proud
nest merchant of the town is dowi
with it. v Several negroes have th?
disease, and it is hard to enforce i
-?- Warrants have heed issued fe:
former Supervisor Owens, forme
County Commissioner Harmon an*
former Clerk Douglas, charged wi'tl
irregularities in the' affairs of Btoh
, 1 and Coup ty ?
j - The auit of Mrs. R. H. Kenned;
against .'tho city of . Greenville Us
damages sustained in falling in ai
open ditoh in the streets resulted i
a .Verdict osaio a t MreV Kenn edy. He
lawyers will seek a how trial. ,
/;>?: Mr. Fiogor,1 who, runs a planinj
mill on the suburb of Landren^, i
S par tan burg County, struck a jurat
of chalk while sinking a well. Th
chalk is as white as soow and as fin
AS flour. It will be analyzed by th
rState geologifct, v
Gov. Hey ward has pardoned Pin
Tollison, >v young Greenville ?otto:
mill operative who was sent 'up fo
.even years in May of !C?p1 os a oharg
of burglary, |or breaking into the Po
mill store while drunk,, along with
number of other rowdies, v
mMm ' '? ???:- ?...ii..
: i?- Governor v Hey ward ' bas decide
to send the dipsnsary constables bao
to DarlingtonCounty, and they ,wll
Bot be withdrawn from Greenville sn
Spartanburg: Hereafter the cor
?tables Will be retained in all countie
voting; out tho dispeneary. :
rr- Margaret Attics, a negro wornt
75 years old; killed Amy ; Osboroi
also a negro woman, and said to b
07 years old, in the Chester Count
alms house. Tho two bsoamo er
gaged in'.-'?? fight sud the elder woma
received' wounds frena which ehe sot
^neatly died. |?M |l?^%'.;v
~- The dwolli n'g h euee an d c o n to ni
of 'Bi Pi Smith near Columbia wei
burned by two hunters who had jui
beeti ordered off ' the place by Mr
Smith./While the woman went, to li
form her husband in a field neart
tfei?^o?is was fired. ; There is vt
clue to the identity of tho ince:
i>.i? Sej??t?r Joh n soni of Fairfiel?
who wsQ-ruled for contempt of cour
io having spoken io a j uro? about tl
case: o?>V trial^an^aMc^^or^i?
court and stated that he did not kno
the w?a w be a juror and me%t*i i
disrespect:?*to>^the:;.eo?rt? ??tte. w<
??reupon dismissed and theTmSH
It! is . now said that . fiO.OOG
$50.000 of Spanish war claims by oil
ol^b?e5tste willlbo patoV cit
in;th'?^^?w^e*^4> ../Governor;'; E?y wa
mpf??gtied u contract with lawye
agreeing to give them 15 per cent
^he' claims for their collection.: sn
action being in line with that of otb
- A number of small bora wi
Maying with a parlor rifle at Bambi
vhen tb? weapou wae disoharged, i
^Wtlr kiyiog one>f -theJada. T
batf. entered the heart and produc
Joe tva t death. John Hudson, tho b
;*r>'o fired the sbot, was put inVJ?
3^^m?dy.\.w?s:t.hS'' reBult of am
! un?t?4 Stet^ii miriri? jo?rpii jot Gre?
wm*,' has juf t bcen oom missionedi wj
iib*-title of^ fM>overoor??by thei rs
M?rt?oent; t?^lbr.ae^v?oi?;??i5: ea
;iap>ec;eniber;f rom^aw^Z?r?; for Ho
lulu tn Veo^n&aud ?f >a division of
Lieut./Harton will take lils band
brav?s i?'?s;:y>^aa?$ti^t-'-lk.nd''- *w
few'tull?*;ijfo^ It Vs ps
e>il.yiw??b?Ut inhabitants . and will
aniirLiout. Kolrt?n reaches there.
?XE M?DE IH AIL THE
Single or Double Breasted.
Single or Donbreasted
Top Coats, Etc.
If yon wish to be clothed in the latest styler? drop in an?
take a look at "Eclipse" garments. You cannot do bettie
and the price will snit you?
FOR- SALE BY
SApNG IS EASY
If You Buy Your Groceries
McGee & Povvei?
li]KYommon$y goes farther here; and yon get, the BEST
Goode in the market. ",.
We sell a No. 1 Patent Ploun.... .i. *vi..v....w..$6 60 V
We sell a No. 1 Half Patent...V?1.......... 4 76
^oseU a No. 1 Coffee, 7 lbs..... v. ; I 00
We eell Graaalftted 8ugar 18 lbs. 1 00
We sell go<>d Rice 16
We sell Wheat Bran 80 lb. Seife............... 1 00 ^
^ lb?....;.....?,.- 1 60 ??i??m
m sell ?.Ked:MflS^Tob???:B-lbi^.:;?;.'
' Vv We eeU Feed Oats ........ :, ;\ ;. : .,... - v. 5$ '--^v ; ;
We seil Corn, Meat, Lard, Corn Meal, Hay, &o, at Iiowest mtiikafc
price. We solicit your trade. . ?
' McGEE & POWER, 204 8. Main St.
J. L.Mc&EE. W.A.POWEB.^
l?1. S. VANDIV ER, . J. J. MAJOR. E. P.' VANDIVER.
'. <. ;v
'. ? Please arrab^ to. lefc ue have balanc? on-Bujfc?e? by 1st NovombBr, and
H>ill be highly appreciated,'
^^ni^v--;''>v 'y-^"-";'1 ? . ' ? . ' . ....>.. *.. . . . '?> v's . '. ,.< . ?. .'v
We ha\v? .?.-"Urge and well-selected stock of BU?GIES and HAR~
.^?^..and^'wDuI^^iks'to seii you Anything ?u: our* line when: in need.
^'??i^l^oii?:truly, ' , %
WOES have moved our Sho?ahd office below ^eoples* Bank, hi front pt
Mr.-J". J. Fretwell's Stablest . we respeotrhily ask ftU/put' prienda that ais^d^
auy Roofing done.' or any kind of Repair work, Engine '8t?oks? Eva^ra?e?S;
mfkf kind of Tm or^Gravel RooSu* to call on us, tts we are prepared to do
it pwmim'-?Mta&wtower. SoUdtiogJvoiirjiaironairft, we are.