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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, February 07, 1906, Image 1',
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BY CLINKSCALES & LANGSTON. ANDERSON, S. C., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7. 1906. VOLUME XU-NO. 34.
EVERY DAY NOW
WE A?E OPENING UP CASES OF
*on'U find that this Spring, ats asnal, wa sh<m th?
Styl?? for SIan first.
Haw Spring Sty las in- -
Leith Konqueror S
18.60 and $4.00.
New Spring Novelties in the celebrated
$1.00, $hm and $1.50.
STew Shapes and Colors in
No Name Hats.
Coma hare for the
U.U. - ,
toa raised feyMessrs. M B. &
?oElictedson, mi meed with .
Anderson Fertilizers |
_ at .naaraat :Ba|btiad^SfAtifflii
Tho Farmers" Educational and
Oo-0porativo Union of America.
OONDUOTED BY J. C. 8TRIDUN0.
2?S* Comm alsation a Intended forthin
department should be addressed lo
J. C. Stribllog, Potdleton, li. C.
The Colton Association.
Wo need representatives of every oc
c upa ti on ia tho Sooth in tho Cotton
AaBOci&tion excepting cotton brokera
Cotton producers ehould court the
aid of all other occapations in a co-op
erative way through tho medium of
the Cotton Association to maintain
profitable prices to the producers of
Bot cotton farmers should never
think of uein? the Cotton Association
as a strictly farmers' organisation any
more than the merchant? banker, or
any other organization would recog
nise the cotton association as their
Ali other occupations in the South
have learned at last what profitable
prices to the producers or cotton
means! All know too well that if cot
ton does not bring io the revenue ju
profits to the cotton farmers that the
consequent loss to the farmer mean^
money taken out of the Bouth to the
injury of every occupation in the
South. AU tradesmen in the South
know that In order to make money
that they must be about places where
the money is in circulation, the:-eforo
all trades in the South are interested
in having the cotton farmer get good
profits on his cotton.
Cotton spinners and speculators are
the only parties against rising prices
of cotton in the South. Wo should
counsel with the cotton ?pinners and
ignore the cotton speculators. We
need the spinners to work up our cot
ton! Cotton speculators kelp abso
lutely no one excepting themselves;
they may be bears on the cotton mar
? ket today and bulls tomorrow. Cotton
speculators may bo depended upon to
fluctuate and disturb the cotton mar
ket one way or tho other at all times,
I for the reason that fluctuation is bis
stock in trade. Aa the hawk loiters on
the railroad waiting for passing trains
to disturb the birds that he may swoop
down upon bis prey-upon either eide
-so does the cotton speculator pre
pare - himself to swoop down upon his
prey upon either side while the great
government reports are passing over
the wires frightening smaller cotton
men. Baying cotton futures is about
on a par with betting on the other fel
Icw'c SWS mrnat '_?_'h* ?a ?ol!oTS S?C
in it for gamo" and it ia surprising how
many far&srs ;hsre aro nowadays
playing in this cotton game ogam st tee
men who run these games and come
out losing all the way from one hun
dred dollars to ten thousand dollars
OSCbv " .
If the Southern Cotton Association
ever expects to steady the cotton
I fnarket nod command mthe respect of
[ puta ..tin? producer end eoawuoawr vi
, cotton, they must ont ont those cotton
speculators end gamblers! The Asso-.
omtion must ehako oat tba trash. If
the cotton market of the South ls ever
put noon a stable basie tho agitators Of
the cotton market must not oe count
ed in the crowd to doa thing that ts
against their interest. These . cotton
speculators are no fools! .They are
In the Association. for! nap! Ic you
want a man to &C? a fool the best plan
m to employ a fool to act a foo); never
make engagement with a gang ; Of
smart ? ewd cotton speculators to
help yo *?. do fi au - jg that would rain
Grow?sg Your Owa tertlte?* h
. lt is surprising bow little some far
mers know abo u t the source or origin
of the ingredients that common com
mercial rertiHfiera contain. :
' They look upon fertilizers as a kind
of mysterious compound that is con
jured up with ? kind of charm about
it:ithat SHU grow proO table crops on
mest any and all soil?, regardless Of
tho fact whether the landa ar? In need
of such ingredients or not? or whether
the landa be properly prepared or
not! ....:......;"., \: - . ;;r-..
: /It ls'too often the ease that vendora
of particular brande of fertilisers ad
vertise their goods os being < tho very
thing to make a fine, profitable crop
On any kind of landa, an* tho mers tis
rarmsr nae? of hi? goods the more tho
Xanner will make, never onca putting
the farmer on notice tims aa he int*
creases tho amount of commercial
nianrrcs that ii3 inuet plow deeper and
mi? the f?rtil lr*r wi th the soil; that tho
mor? fertiliser u*ed the mors moisture
ls needed ot the excesa of concentrated
cause more loss in^dry weather.
When we talk abol?t growing fertiii
Kors io tho soil we do not osean to say
that lyon eau ottgmato or grow the
?uovnu^wemoocs--potasa ana Jj00^*
?iSSgoow peas, * Vetches or any ci
ituftoAoVtomako,ta la this
soil in timo eaough of the inert min*
?ral macarla to grow profitable crops
on most soils without the usse of tho
artifteial manures. It is estimated
that the .first W; or U inches of good
that can bo bronght into uso by deep
Plowing and proper preparation?j?Sl,
Hold On to' Your Cotton Boys; Stand Firm
and be Loyal.
Heavy port receipts do not indicate
that this cotton hus been sold eiuce
[iricea broke and went otft Cotton that
isa been sold months back is now
moving to ita destination and the short
sales under preseut low prices will not
show np any falliug oft" ut ports tor
some time yet.
Most any sort of a common coward
can stand up and call out to his fellow
men to bo bravo and patriotic whilst
the smell of burning powder is not in
the air, but none save the true and
tried will stand up iu front of tho guns
when they are send?cg tala their
storms of tire and lead.
Cotton bears are now ehelling the
woods of the South trying their best
to frighten the cotton holdere into
turning their cotton loose. Cotton
holders must do these fellows up on the
same plan thoy did last year. You
must ntand together. Don't break the
ranks at this time and hour of the hot
test engajrement of onr hellish enemies!
Stand lirra and show tho world what
kind of grit your gizzard contains.
- If any of these stray shots that aro
dent out down the line from this column
should happen to etrike you don't howl
too loud, tor : jam Jones says that it ia
the hit dog riiat howlo tho moBt. We
?til have *A> bo called down now and
ti<en and it ie best to stand up and
tata our medicine gracefully like men
or we will be let down with rough
b?.nds if, we' go about whining like ft
A Wheeler Reunion.
Washirgtop, Jan 31.-A big memo
rial meeting in Atlanta on February 25
io honor of the WIK Joseph Wheeler,
and which will at the Bauie time fur
nish the occasion for a reunion of the
men who wore the blue . Sod tho gray,
was planned ata meeting here today of
Camp A, Wheeler's Cavalry, of Atlan
ta, Ga. At this meeting it is propos
ed to have President Roosevelt and
the eommanders-in-ohief of the Grand
Army of the Republie sud Confederate
Veterans and allied organisations, ss
well ss the veterans of the Spanish wsr
present. "Corporal" Tanner, at the
head of the G. A. R., has alresdy ac
cepted the invitation end later a dois
sstt?a will bo sent from Atlanta to
Washington to invite the President.
It io proposed that the matter of oreo
tioga monument te Gen. Wheeler Sn
Arlington will be actively discussed at
Before .caving for their homes to day
tho camp elected Col. T. H. Jones, of
Atlanta, chairmen of the committee on
arraugeniestB. It was stated that tbs
intention to hold the memorisl meet
ing was explained to tho members of
Gen. Wheeler's family and that it wis
approved of by them.
? i 1 ' m ? mt -!--.?. .
Wife Beaters Whipped.
Portland, Oregon, February 1.-The
whipping post law enacted by the Ore*
gen Legislature of 1905 is believed by
Us friends to heve accomplished its
purpose. Wife, bestieg has almost
been stopped in Oregon they eas;,
The law wont into effect on May 18
last. Twenty lashes is the rossWm
penalty that, can bo Imposed, nit is
Op&avSai W U u - tho . C?uf * ?7u6ih?f COO- -
noted wife beaters shall be sentenced
to the whipping post or confined in jail.
There have been only three infliction"}
of the penalty since the law was e nao fe
ed. A month nf tor tho lat; went Into
effect a Portland waiter was arrested
Por besting his wife. Ho was son ten?
sed to receive twenty lashes.
He was taken to the Mulloo ta ah
County jail, the upper part of the had*
gas bared sod bis hands were hand
suffed together sud - i d to the top of
I gallar door. Thee the jsiier struck
rim twenty times. The whip used tr ss
i chore'cowhide stock with four busk*
skin thongs. This made every lash
*e al I y four blows on the body. ; -
Tho .whipping, tba first of ita kind
n the West, attracted wide attention,
sad it made troublesome husbands
earful. The than whipped lei. Fort
and as soon as he was at liberty.
An imployee of the Southern PeoiSo
tar shops i n Portland was se ate need ie
lugosi to receive ten lashes. His
rife sued for divorce while he was itt
ail awaiting trial, but after he had rs?
ieived the whipping sad was ai libesv
;? he effected ; a reoesoUiation end the
rife withdrew her complaint. The
rife beater waa discharged from bis
imployment, andi bei og unable to get
>ther work left the city.
Thc only other man to be whipped
rea .e former postmaster of Baker
3Uy*Oregon, -sd ike penalty was
mposed in Baker; County. He re
lived twenty lashes.
An attempt was made under tto
;e?ms o? che law to whip a man who
ir4 assaulted hie: divorced life ; hui
ur the woman we* not thou lits wife,
he Court held that the penalty could
totm inflicted. He was sentenced to
me year ott the rock pile. *; ?? :
7 Judge GeOrge J. Cameron, of, the
ki uo?eipal Court of Portland, says
hat ?ioii were frequently charged
rith wife beating ? few months ago,
?Ut now it is a raro occurrence. He
Klieves the whippingpost lew is re-,
possible for the change. '
- Measles aro prevalent in many
seotionsof tho State.
- Hon. David B. Hill is resting up
for several weeks at Camdon.
- Dr. P. B. Conner hos boen ap
pointed postmaster at Greenwood.
- A 17-year-old whito boy has been
arrested in Laurous for robbing a
- A party of Missouri capitalists 1
bavo determined to establish an iee '
factory in Greenville ,
- Three social chibo that sprung J
up in a night in Greenville have boon ?
closed by the constabulary.
- Charleston authoritioB held up f
ninety wagons and trucks and cartu
a few days ago, for failing to pay the ,
- Allen Gray, a negro fireman, was ,
orushed to death in an aooident in tho ,
Southern Railway yards at Greenville ,
last Friday morning.
-? A former flagman on the C. & ?
W. 0. Road has filed two anita aggro- ?
gating 920,000 against the Coast Line ,
fir injuries received.
- John W. MoMakio, a former
pitoher ou Clemson's baseball team,
and now with the Montgomery South
ern League, team, will ooaoh the Clem
son nine this year.
- The Methodists of Ninety-Six
have been talking for several years of
building a new oburoh, but not until
recently has the matter taken definite
- Four men w*?ro killed and three
injured in a collision between the
"Florida Flyer" aud an extra freight
on the Seaboard Air Lino near Co
- Mr. George Beoknell, living at
the Gaffney ootton mill, has a young
oow about two years old ahioh has
never had a calf, but whioh is giving
now a half gallon of milk a day.
- As ?he result of the oareless
handling of a gun on the plantation of
J. H. Brown, of Newberry, Arthur
Wilson, colored, received a load of
shot in the body, from the offeots of
whioh he died. John Csrter, colored,
did the shooting. ?
- L. L, Wagnon, manager of the
Uoion Grocery Company, is taking a
vacation and is spesaiog it in a most
novel way, that ot firing an engine on
a through freight train running be
twAfln Asheville -sd Columbia.
- President Roosevelt gromiaea to
appoint to a eadefthip at Weit Point
Alexander Wallace, son of Captain
George D. Wallace, formerly of fort
ville, who wat killed by the Indiana
in the battle of Wounded Knee.
- There ia a row in GreenviU? by
the attempt to enforce compulsory
vaooination la the rural sohools. In
ons plaee notiee has been postea on
the school house by the trustees to
the agents of the 8tate health board
to koop out.
- Thoa. C. Danesa, late president
of the Union cotton millo, has quit
fighting the bankruptcy proceedings
agsinst him and has asked the court
to declare him a bankrupt* He says
his creditors 'will not give him time
to dispose of his property at a fair
- It is announced that Ber. Dr. E.
C. Dargan, professor of Homiletics in
the Southern Baptist Theological
Seminary, Louisville, Ky., will preach
the oommeneement o or mon before
Lander College Jone 6th. Dr. Dar
San is a native of South Carolina,
aving been born and reared in Dar
- Sseretary of State Gantt ref atea
to charter the Mountain City Club of
Greenville on the technical grounds
that application wat irregular. The
real reason wit that Constable Ham
mett declared it was strictly for blind
tiger purposes. Whenever hereafter
Mr. Gantt has information of this
eharaoterhe will refuse to itsnotha
- Attorney General U. X. Gunter,
who has been a sufferer in Columbia
hospital sinoe August from tubercu
losis of a lung, baa recovered suffi
cient strength to be carried to bis
home in Bateiburg. An operation,
removing a rib, hst to well drained
at to tare the other lung and hit
f rio rds have great hope of hit living a
! score of years yet, with the proper
care and climate.
- Fitshagh Lee and Joe Wheeler
are dead, and M. C. Butler, of South
Carolins? is now the only living men
who bas the distinction of having ser
ved aa major general under two re
publics. Lee, Wheeler and Butler
were major g?nerait in the Confed
erate army, and served with the same
rank In the United 0 tatos army in the
war with Spain.
-.The ?round house and machine
shops of the Saabcard Air Line Rail
way at Abbeville ware burned about 4
o'clock lett Sunday morning. The
yard wat almost deserted and the fire
was not discovered until it had pro
gressed td far that an alana was not
tent in and the fire company wat not
ealied obi. Varw U||U ??e saved.
Six splendid angina a were burned and
several others damaged.
' -. C F. Behalte, a highly respected
farmer Of Cheater County, living on
the York road, about five miles above
the town of Chester, wai ^he victim
of a peculiar and very serious acci
dent. Noticing a hog In hit : front
yard he attempted to drive it back
Into the lot, and while following it
through a cotton patch, he slipped,
lost his foothold completely and fell
on a sharp ootton s tal k. . The sh ar p
end pierced his ey ob all and drove it
self far into tho brain. 'The physi
cians pronounce th? injury a very
serious one that will liker/ prove
.. . . , s . ?' ? ? . ' ? , . ' .;. :.'
- It is claimed that 468,486 barr?la
of whiskey were shipped from Ken
tucky to New York during 11)05.
- It is 6aid that Grover Clevoland
will seek a homo ut or near LOB Ango
l?s, California, for tho sake of tho
- Director North, of tho census
bureau, sa>s hr hopes ooogross will
re?ovo him of thc 7>ork of gathering
- The world's record for automo
biles was made *t Daytonia, Fla., on
Saturday wh<m a ninety-horse power
?oglisb maohine made 100 miles in
>ne jour, fifteen minutes and forty
- Several schools in Nevada have
been oompelled io olose because the
trustees have found it impossible to
secure teachers. Almost as soon as
they arrive and take oharge they ie
sign and marry.
- Statistics show that 7,700 peo
ple lost their lives in Allegheny Coun
ty, Pennsylvania, the psst year by
aooidonts in iron and stool mille, blsBt
furnaces, coal mines, railroads and
other linos of industry.
- Frenoh and Italian parties are
contemplating the manufacture of
macaroni in Canada on a large scale.
At presont the output of macaroni id
the United States consumes about
3,000 barrels of flo daily.
- A strike, embraoing 150,000
structural workers and involving the
entire building industry of New York,
i? being planned by tho workers. Such
a stop is necessary, they say, to pre
serve the organisation from ruin.
- Whoo Kilaen Van RenBsolaer
nod Mion Dorothy Mason were mar
ried in New York recently a wedding
ring was used which had been used by
an anoestor of the groom when ho mar
ried Ann Van Wyler in Amsterdam
278 years ago.
- Ki lg Christian, of Denmark,
universally beloved, after a success
ful reign of sixty-three years, has, at
last, been ealled upon to surrender
his throne, at the advanoed age of
eighty-seven. . Bis dosth has caused
mourning in nearly every royal hones
- A solid ,22-karat gold Krag-Jor
gensen rifle is to be presented to Miss
Alioe Roosevelt by the oflieers of the
srmy ss a weddiog present, it is said.
Her monogram will be wrought in
diamonds on the stock and the gun
will be finished in gold even to the
- R. Baobman, a Jeweler, formerly
of Rochester, N, x., was convicted of
wife beating at Decatur, Ala., and is
hoing worked on the streets with
shsoklss on his ankles. The law pro*
vides for a punishment of a eentenoe
in the oor.1 mines or work on the
streets for this offense. Baohman
owns valuable property and is well
- A special from Baltimore says:
Rov. Matthew O'Kenfo waa buried
under tho ohanoel of thc Catholio
Church, wbioh ho built at LOWOBOU.
According to a request ho mado be
foro he died, ho was wrapped in three
Confederato flags. Ho was chaplain
of Mason's brigade.
- Uno of tho oldest settlers ia
Kingman County, Kansas, is a mule.
It helped to draw the first wagon load
of provisions into the county. Tho
mulo has been admitted as a member
of tba Old Settlers' Association and
attends every picnic. It is one cf the
landmarks of the county.
- The death of Gen. Wheeler re
oalls the story of the old wosnar io
North Carolina who went to head
quarters, mad as a wet hen, to com
plain about the depredationa of too
soldiers. Among other specifications*
was, "Mr. Wheeler's critter oompany
formed a Btroak of fight across my
yard, and knooked down my ash-hop
per; and that was worth two dol
- Capt. Wm. H. Vansohaik, tho
commander of the General Slooum,
the excursion boat that burned in the
Hudson River, near New York oity,
in June, 1904, causing the loss ot
about a thousand lives, was oonvioted
in New York on Saturday for failure
to have the neoossary fire apparatus
and lifo preservers on the boat and
was sontencod to the penitentiary for
- The will of the lake Marshall
Field, of Chidago, was admitted to
probato on Thursday. Specific be
quests are made to the amount of
$25,500,000. The largest single be*
quest is $8,000,000 to the Field Co*
lumbia Museum. His family, con
sisting of his widow whom ho recent
ly married, and his daughter and the
ohildren of hts deceased son, are
ampiy provided for in the will.
! - Mrs. Dora Harmon, former post
mistress at Maysville, Ga., and who
! has been serving a sentence in jail of
six monthB for shortage in her office,
was pardoned last week by President
Roosevelt. . Physicians stated that
the woman's health waB failing, and
she was in a oritioal oondition. The
government is now sueing Mrs. Har
mon's bondsmen for the amount of
tho embesslemeot, $720.
- Trading stamps have been in?
troduood by tbe Reverend Lather Es .
Todd, of tbe First M. ?. Church,
South, of St. Louis, to icorease the
; attendance at 8undsy school. A 2
oent stamp is given for attendance, one
blue 5-confc stamp is the reward for
eaeb new acholar brought to the
school, and in addition to these a 1
cent stamp is given for every penny
given as an offering on Sunday. When
tba stamps in ibo bock amount to $2
or more they are turned in to the
i Premium Committee, and the scholar
is permitted to seleot jfrom a long list
of things, inoluding roller skatesP
balls, bets, hammocks, croques esta?
dolls and various Cthe. prises.
i. ! aaa-a . i ,i gagg
?EE ffl?BE IN AIL THE
Bingle or Doable Breasted.
Single or Doubreasted
Top Coats, Etc.
If you wish to be clothed In the latest styles ?rep in and
take a look at "Eclipse" garments. ?o? cannot do better?
sud the price will suit you*
PGR SALE BY