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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, March 14, 1906, Image 4',
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Published every Wednesday.
J. P. CLINKSCAI.KB, I EDITORS AND
O. C. LANGSTON, S PROPRIETORS.
ONE YEAH, - - - - SI 00
8?X MONTHS, - - - 75
WEDNESDAY, M A HC II l-l, 11KH>.
Newspapers throughout the State
and thc entire country have commcud
ed the action of tho jury in thc Hasty
case at Gaffney recently.
It is stated that the National CaH
ket Association b " advanced its
prices 20 per cent. There is one
trust that mo6t of us will not patron
ize BO long as we can help it, whether
its prices aro up or down.
Democrats carried sir ot' the eleven
largest cities of Maine in the munici
pal elections held last week. At
Rockland for the first time in twenty
three years the Democrats eleoted tho
mayor, and carried six out of the seven
* - mw 9 mn
For several months a number of tho
counties in South Carolina have been
daing without the legal sale of liquor.
The State dispensary does not exist in
these. EeportB from all say there
has bcei a marked decrease of crime
mt m --
Tho members of the national house
of representatives by an overwhelm
ing vote killed the bill to send wife
beaters to the whippingpost. It ap
pears from tho<[Congre?bional Direc
tory that an overwhelming majority
of the members of the national house
cf representatives arc married men.
ii m mm
Corn planting will soon bc the order
of thc day.^Fatmera cannot make
too much corn, as it is such an excel
lent food for ?both man and beast.
"Who can raise the most bushels on
an aero of-.?laud in Anderson County
this year?QWould it not be a good
idea for the o Anderson County Fair
AssooiatiOD toZoffer a valuable pre
mium to the farmer prodnoiog the
greatest number of bushels on aa acre
this year? _
BiDce the constitutional convention
only three new counties have been
formed in South Carolina under the
provisions made by that body, as we
^recall. The smaller county senti
ment seemed at that time to be quite
strong, but if itfwas it has sinoe ma
terially weakened. A n amber of new
county schemes have been proposed,
bot generally have failed because
there has seldom been any good rea
son for them. D The movement, as a
role, starts in some town ambitions to
be a county seat, end opposition in
existing counties (bas been too strong
for dismemberment. Oar ooantioB
now are not', ?too Urge, and to split
them np into smaller, results in little
more than making two sets of oonnty
offioials to be paid when one was en
Many persona make a somewhat
serious blunder and at the same timo
commit an offense'ogainst the govern
ment hy carelessly, or otherwise,
sending or attcmpting^to send first
class mail matter (writing) through
the mails as second, third or fourth
class matter. That is, they will pre
pare a paokago or parcel of news
papers or periodicals or merchandise,
as the case may be, and slip a letter
or other wtitten message in the paok
ago or parcel for transmission through
and by mail at the second, third or
fourth class rate of postage. Section
484 of the postal law provides that
any person found guilty of this of
fense shall be fined for each and every
like offense not less than ten dollars.
We merely mention these facts for the
information and guidance of the un
The last issue of the Wicnsboro
News and Herald contained the fol
lowing timely editorial, which is ap
plicable to the farmers of Anderson
County, who should read it carefully
and carry ont the advice given in it:
"There have been about thirty car
loads of mules sold in Fairfield Coun
ty within the pa3t four mouths. This
means a total of about 800 mules
shipped in here from the western mar?
kets. The average prioe of these
mules on tho home market bas been
close to, if not altogether, as much as
$200. It took more than $125,000 out
of the connty to bring these moles
Itere.* The marvel is that in the face
?0? the&o figures Fairfield farmers can
n?t see the wisdom of raising their
males' here at home. It is easier to.
raise one mule than it is four bahs
of cotton that it takes topsy for one
even at the present prices. There aie
great possibilities here in the mattir
of. E took raising, and the present prices
of western stock would certainly jus
tify the farmers In , undertaking this
^profitable feature of,- farming. Ld
there bc more mule ?od horse colts
raised in this county than there have
beenheretofore. It will certainly
Two respectable women in Mid
dle&borOc Ky., fought a pia toi duel in
thd street, ?a the result of a long quar
rt j, ; ? bystander r was allleu,
. nvUiier of the womenbur?, , ?
Competitive Inanimation for Naval Acad
1 hereby give notier that an exami
nation for two midshipman at Anna
polis will bo held in thu Stute Mouse nt
Columbia, he^inninK at !> ."') o'clock !
Tuesday, Apnl io, l'Jdij, under tho di !
rection of State Superintendent o?
Kducalioii O. 15. J/artin, and two as !
Hihtaiita. The examination will lu- ',
written, and he hy ri ti m herr?, and tho
physical e: animation will bo conduct- !
cd hy Dr. J. *V. Hancock with the a8- j
Mt-iancr ul LWii physicians whom ho
will select. Tim physical examina
tm,, will bo held Hint and no boy who
tails in it ca;: take th? mental exami
Candidate? in order to bc admitted
to th?* academy munt bo well verged
in reading, writing, spclliug, puncoin
tion and capitale, grammar, geogra
oby, United States history, world's
history, arithmetic, algebra and geome
The physical requirements are: No
candidato will be admitted who ?H un
der in years of age or over 20, who ia
deformed or aillicted with any disease,
lie ehnll not be lees than five feet two
inches, between tho ages of Hi aud ly
and not lesa than Ave teet, four indicts
between the nges of itf and 20.
At thia examination two principal?
will be named to lill the vacancies now
existing, and three alternates for each
vacancy. The alternates are named
so that in the event of the principal's
failing mentally or physically the bet
ter qualilied alternate muy succeed to
Inasmuch ns some of the alternates
whom I have appointed heretofore
have failed to put thoinselvea to the
necessary expense of appearing for
examination. I give notice that in
thiaca?e ?JO boy will be permitted to
stand the examination who does not
pledge himself to comply w ith this re
quirement, should he be given the pince
After the selection of principale and
alternates by this examination, thoBo
selected will have to report the sec
ond Tuesday in April at a place here
after designated for examination, phy
sically und mentally by tho representa
tive of tho civil service, in case of
failure then another opportunity will
be offered nt Aunupoiis on the third
Tuesday in June.
This examination is only open to J
South Carolina hoys who are buna tide '
permanent residents ot tho Stnte and
who aro white.
B. Ii. Tillman.
Corner Creek c niments.
To say wo farmers are having mild
weather for all kinda of farm work,
would only be faintly expressing our
opinion of these spring-like dava of
warm sunshine, which are really being
highly appreciated by the "tillers of
de r I," for progress is being made
tow "ids the preparation of the coming
crop. The cotton acreage of our im
mediate community will evidently be
equal to those of preceding y oars, but.
however, we should not think it will
exceed that of .'ast year. A good
acreage of oats were pot in last fall,
and some wheat, and our farmers al
ways grow their coin at home to fully
supply their every need, and hence
we are not inclined to think of an in
creased acreage of the fleecy staple
Mrs. L. A. Shirley, who has been
suffering much with a severe attack of
grippe for the past two weekB, we
ure glad to note is about well agsin, to
the delight of ber friends.
Rev. I?. W. Hiott delivered an im
pressive sermon on Sunday, 4th inat.,
I to a good audience at Barker's Creek,
taking for his subject the words of
! the llth verse of the 84th Psalm. He
ia pn eloquent speaker, and delights
his hearers. At the close of the ser
vice, a handsome collection was made
for the suffering hnmanity of far dis
Misses Hesddes and Annie Gassaway
visited relatives at Neva, Saturday
night r.nd Sunday,
Mr. Compton, who represents the
C. A. Reed Hosie ZHouse, hos done a
good business around here recently,
Mrs. Sallie Jones, of Neva, ia here
thia week with relatives.
The small grain looks quite promis
ingjust now, end a fair yield is ex
pected this next harvest.
With the exception of colds our peo11
pie are enjoying splendid health.
March 10. Tyro.
?m m mm
i . . _j
Some of our neighbors attended the
burial of M ra. Mary Martin at Sharon
last Sunday. She died on the 10th of
catarrhal fever at her residence near
Sharon. A large concourse of sorrow
ing relatives and friends attended the
funeral services, which were conducted
! by her pastor, Rov. S. W. Henry. Mva.
: MnrMp. wu? iii? widow of the late
? Berry Martin, a worthy Christian lady
and about 55 years old. The sympathy
of many friends is extended to the be
Mrs. Mary Landers died some two
weeks ago at the home ot widow Scott,
near Pisgah, after only a few boura
illness with heart disease. Her body
waa interred in Slabtown Cemetery,
Rev. D. I. Spearman conducting the
Miss Jessie Glenn and uncle, T. S.
Glenn, of Liberty, attended services
at Slabtown Church the first Sabbath
in tbiB mouth.
Capt. G. A. Rankin and lady visited
their daughter, Mrs. W. C. Smith, at
Eaatey last week, and from there they,
went to Greenville to visit another
daughter, Mrs. Robert Martin.
We had the pleasure of seeing Miss
Rosa Willis and Mr. 1). Wakefield, of
Lebanon, passing through our town
Friday en roote to Greenville.
Miss Jennie BlaBsiogame and broth
er, Jimmie, are visiting relatives in
Manson Jolly and little brother,
Henry, of Den V?T, were guests of Mr.
md Mr?. E. M. Browne recently.
Miss Vivian All good, of Liberty,
visited her grand parents, Mr. and
Mrs. E. V. Allgond, recently.
?Since the ruin last week making the
ground too wet to plow .farmers have
been malling things hauling fertilizers,
r rom present indications more guano
will ho used this year than ever before,
mid UH a consequence, unless Provi
dence interioren, the humper cotton
crop will l>? made. Very little in said
about reducing tho acreage. Every
man hopes "the other fellow" will do
the reduction net ami let bim plant all
in* can tend and more, too. Labor is
scant; nven now, and when the rains
come pouring down and tbo cotton
Heids look like hay patcbes then you'll
hear a howl tor "help" tbut wi?l almost
equal tho cry from Macedonia. Would
it not bo a good thing for tho country
if cotton would go down to 8 cents per
pound until after planting time? Ten
and eleven cent prices have given tho
farinera cottou fever until, as wo coun
try folks ii ty when ono is delirious,
"they aro out of their head," so they
hardly know what they are doing or
ought to do. Incognita.
As we seldom see anything from this
section of the County, we will try to
give the many readers of The Intelli
gencer a few of the happenings. We
are near tho Pickens line, but that
does not keep us from taking an inter
est in the afluir? of Anderson County,
the banner County of South Carolina;
Farm work is progressing nicely and
our farmers are about ready to begin
Sutting in guano and planting corn,
lore lund is being prepaied for corn
in this section than ever before. Cot
ton bas st last taken a back seat and
hog and hominy ie at last the battle
The Farmers' Union at Kheuhama is
in a flourishing condition. This is one
of tho strongest Unions in the State,
und all its members take an active
interest in the workings of the Union.
Na half-heartedness is noticed, bnt all
seem to have a desiro to puBh ever on
ward nud do all tho good that they
can. This Union is doing a large
amount of co-operation buying, and
will soon ba doing all of their business
by that plan. Every man who feels
an iuterest in his chosen occupation
and in the welfare of himself and fam
ily should not hesitate any longer but
send in his application at once. Now
"s tho timo to . como in. Every other
profession has some kind of organiza
tion, and now is tho accepted time for
tho farmer to unite with this grandest
of organizations, for next year it may
bo too lute, and time once passed
never returns; the opportunity lost
now may be lost forever. Some may
argue that times are good enough now,
but they shonld remember that when
our sky eeems most settled and serene
in some unobserved corner gathers the
little black cloud in which the tempest
ferments and prepares to discharge
itself on oar heads. While bears and
speculators are forming plans to head
us off let'o make onr stronghold enre.
We are sorry to say that Mrs. Mollie
Martin is very low with pneumonia
with little hope of her recovery.
T&G ?Valk?r-?'?cLci?oy'fi scheel cf
this section is doing an excellent
work. The school has something like
200 pupils enrolled. Prof. J. P.
Dendy is assisted by Mrs. O. N.
Evatt; and Misses Bertie and Ethel
The people of this section are invited
to meet at the old school house on
the third Sunday at 8 o'clock p. m.,
to organise a Sunday school.
The base ball Boason is almost here
and the boys are talking of organizing
a crack team in this community.
The all-day singing at Flat Rook a
few Sundays ago was well attended.
The behavior was good and the singing
Wheat and fall sown oats are look
ing very well despite the severe
weather cf the past winter^
Mack Martin, of Birmingham, Ala.,
is at present visiting bis mother who
ii very sick. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Hanks
have also been called to her bedside.
Ed Johnston, our efficient township
commissioner, is having some much
needed work done on the roads in this
Mr. and if rs. Ed Pre s'ey visited
relativesat Anderson a few days ago.
Martin Bramieii, an old and re
spected citizen of near Central, died
at the home of his son-in-law, J.
M. Smith, laat Saturday and was
buried at Carmel on the day following
his death. He waa an old Confederate
veteran and highly respected by a
large circle of friends and relatives.
He was in his 70th year.
Success io the Intelligencer force
and its many readers.
March 10. Idem.
*r~ There are now five boys, who
wero bitten by mad dogs. undergoing
treatment in Atlanta.
-When a quantity of nitro-glyoe
rino exploded near Williamstown, W.
Ya., two wooka ago, H. D. Kerr was
driving the wagon ic wbioh it was
being Carried. AU that could be
found of him immediately after the
explosion was afewpieoes of flesh and
these "oro shipped to Ohio for burial.
Last Friday his lacerated body was
found in a tree three hundred feet
from the soene of explosion.
-- Notioe has been given ont at
Spartaoburg that on Maroh 31st ap
plication would?bo made to the Secre
tary of State for a charter for tho
Spartaoburg and Glenn Springs South
ern Railroad company, which plana to
soo struct a line from Spartaoburg to
Aiken, - It will be. about one han*
ired miles long and will, traverse many
Beotioos of seven counties. The pro
moters, ,aro capitalists of Spartan
Wjg BS HBSg 1 . . BB i. ! ,"?-?
ter they are also cjfi
A Hrave Georgia Girl.
Clyde, (Jin., Marci) ll.-Tho bravery
of Miss ?Mattie Woodall. 17yearn old,
nu ved tho lifo of her father, W. A.
Woodall, last night, as ho wa? about
to be shot hy a masked man. Woodall
and daughter wore in tho Hitting room
of their home about 0 o'clock, when a
masked man, pistol in hand, sprang
through the wintlow and ordered tho
Woodall? to throw np their hands.
Mr. Woodall was slow about obey
ing, and the masked man attempted to
shoot, but M ins Woodall sprang at bim
and snatched the pistol from the hand
of tho robber. Tho girl then levelled
tho pistol on tho intruder and forced
bim to keep his buuds up until ncr
father summoned an oflicer. When
tho mask wan removed tho would-be
robber was fount! to bo a negro un
- Newt. Richardson, a farmer liv
ing near Canton, Ga., secured a plow
linc and hanged himeelf. No causo is
Friday Evening, March 16th,
The powerful and torchiog Drama
ia Five Acts
With gorgeous and historically cor
rect costumes, under the auspices of
Chiquola Lodge, No. 32, Knights of
Every Knight of Pythias should
make a special effort to witness this
most extraordinary presentation of
the remarkable scenes upon whick
the order was founded.
- Io a cave-in on one of the streets
of Atlanta a gas pipe was broken and
ahorse which fell into the excavation
waa asphyxiated and thc driver had a
narrow esewpe from the same fate
- or -
IN EASLEY, S. C.,
Wo will sell to the highest bidder on
Thursday, March 29tb, 1?MX3, In Easloy, 8.
C., thirty-five lots, ali of which aro well
located tor residence lots, in the weet end
of town, near railroad, containing from
three-fourths of an acre to one and one
To those whoso information of our
t"wn may be limited, we will eay that
K juicy ls located on the main trank lino
of the Southern Railroad. We have thir
ty business bonsea, two banks, two cot
ton mills, one oil mill and ginnery, one
roller mill, one machine shop, one news
paper and job printing office, two plan
ing mills, three blacksmith shops, one
wood frbop, two livery stables, two sales
stables, one bottling; trorks, two cbeeee
factories, five churches, a twelve thous
and dollar graded school building cud a
population of from throe to four thous
We have a progressive little city, and
this is a golden opportunity to secure a
nice building lot a? a moderato prico, and
for those with a little surplus to invest,
we predict that an investment in one or
more of these lots will at least double
itself in a very short while.
We will offer these lots at private aale
for tbs small pi?osof ?lOvGO each until
the day of auction, and on that day all
unsold lots will be auctioned off to the
Remember the date and be cn hand.
No lots cold to colored people.
Hour of sale to begin promptly at 10:30
Tor rn fi-Ono half each, balance one and
two years time if desired, eeonred by
mortgage of premises.
SMITH & WYATT,
Real Estate Agents,
Easley, B. C.
IS CONTINUING TEEIE BIG
Selling Ladies' $3.00 Oxfords at $1.85 pair.
Men's $6.00 Shoes at $4.00 per pair.
Such makers as Edwin Clapps, French, Shriner
and ??mefi $5.00 Shoes at $3.50.
Ladies' Oxfords, new styles, worth $2.00, at $1.15
High Grade Oxfords for children at 8Dc per pair,
usually sold at $1.25.
Fine Children's 50o Shoes at 35c per pair.
Xu fact "5 havs
HIGH GRADE SUMMER SHOES,
Bought at about 40 cents on the dollar, we are sell
ing at less than
Onr buyer is in Northern markets buying' our
Spring line of Goods, whioh will arrive in a few
days. . . .
t. This entire Stock must be sold as early as possi
ble to make room for onr New Spring Goods.
G. H. SAULES.
leaper because you get the .worth of yo
?rices for a sh?rt time only. , ? .
?lOOO Yds. FhiTid^^ ?2000 Tards.Wide Em3
Five Cents. j \ broidery, Ten Gents.
OPENING SPRING GOODS.
Everythingithat is pretty and new yon will find here.
Come and let us show yon through our larga Store andi
name our very low pri?es that prevail,_.
5000 yards B?3t Indigo Prints.. 5c ?
5000 yards Soft Bleaching.. 5c
5000 yards Heavy Drill.....6c
5000 yards Heavy Plaids.-. 5c
?n00 yards White Lawn.,. 5c
20oO yards White Pique....,... 9c
2000 yards White Brilliantine.,.15c
2000 yards White French Waisting....25c
3000 yards Light1Ground Percale.........-. 5o
3000 yards Best Apron Gingham.>c.............. 5c
3000 yards Dark Ground Percale......,. .7}c
3000 yards Heavy Hickory Stripes..................... 8c
500 Silk Paraseis. 1.81.00?
500 Ladies' Collars. .25c
500 Ladies' Belts..-. .25c
500 Ladies' Hand Bags..,.60o
1000 pairs White Lace Curtains.98c
1000 Woven Rugs.ii.$1.00
10Q0 Art Squares. 2.75
1000 Curtain Poles.-20c
2000 yards Matting, per yard..20c
2000 yards Wool Carpet, per yard..48c
2000 White Curtain Poles, each.10c
2000 Linen Window Shades. 25c
4000 yards Black Brilliantine.40o
4000 yards Black Skirting.-.48c
*ru\n_j_ All_; 4Arv.
.svuv jaiuo aiuauuai . ...... .... ........ ?...?.?. .S'/O
4000 yards China Silk.42c
. 200 Ladies' Underskirts..?. 48c
200 Ladies' Pants-. 18c
200 Ladies' Gowns..._..25c
200 Ladie ' Corsets. 25c
AND MEN'S SUITS 1
Just como in from the Factory-all nice Croods at very at
We are opening our
Respectfully, JU|JUS H. WEIL ft. CO.
??A M*t_ll. t% -