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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, April 18, 1906, Image 4',
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Published every Wednesday.
J. P. CLINKHCAI.EB, I EDITORS AND
O. C. LANG8TON, S PROPBIKTORS.
ONE YEAH, - - -
y.ix MONTHS, - -
- SI 50
WEDNESDAY. APRIL IS. Iil0<5.
South Carotins wouid enjoy thc
fullest prosperity next year if the far
mers could til i s fail harvest corn and
slaughter hogs sufficient to supply do
? . m* - --
Out of thc 137 old counties in Geor
gia, 101 arc strictly prohibition, 22
have dispensaries and only 14 have
licensed saloons. This looks as if
Georgia would soon bc a prohibition
Kev. L. M. Rice, who recently re
signed as pastor of thc Baptist Church
at Union, S. C., has bought a con
trolling interest in tho Union Timos
and has assumed editorial control of
tho paper. Mr. Rice was editor of The
Times several years ago and is an
able, vigorous writer. Wo a:e glad
to welcome him again into tho field of
Buy a farm, young man. No mat
ter how small it may bc, buy a farm
and prepare it so that your land will
provide you a living. Tweuty years
from now tho man who owns his farm
will bo independent and will have at
his command tho means of a liveli
hood. Tho expansion of manufac
tures cannot go on forever, and there
will como a day in this country, as
there has in others, wheo thc supply
will exceed tho demand, and tho only
absolutely s??re occupation will bo
farming. Buy a farm while ono may
A Kansas polico judge has hit upon
a new plan for dealing with persons
who aro brought before bim on tho
charge of being drunk. He sentences
them to stay in bed for ono week, thc
alternative being two weeks in jail. If
a person so sentenced "breaks bed"
that is, jets up and puts on clothes
before the expiration of the time of
the sentence, suoh person is hold io
contempt of court and must go to
jail for fifteen days. The justice says
that the best remedy be has ever
known for drinking is tho bed. So
long as a man can bo kept in bed he
doesn't eare much for a drink, and
when he has remained in bed a week
he is pretty apt to be sober and re
morseful, aqd willing to try to do the
tbe right thing.
?w * m ?
There ?B a class of people who pride
themselves on their honoety and
frankness because, as they*tell us,
they "soy just what they think,"
throwing out their opinions right and
left just as they happeu to feel, no
matter where they may strike or whom
they may wound. TMB boasted frank
ness, however, is not honesty, but is
rather miserable impertinence and
reckless cruelty. We have no right
to say what wo think unless we think
kindly and lovingly; no right to un
load our jealousies, envies, bad hu
mors and miserable spites upon the
hearts of our neighbors. If we must
be bad tempered we Bhould at least
keep our ugliness locked up in our
own breasts and not let it out to
wound tho fcelirgs and mar the hap
piness of others. If wo must speak
out our dislike and prejudices and
wretched feelings let us go into our
own room and lock the door and close
the window?, so that no ear but our
Own shall hear the hateful words?
. If any man seemoth to be religious or
even morally decent, and bridleth not
hie tongue, that man's religion is vain
and his character is unprincipled and
' i mm m m
Some discontented ones will tell
you, young man, that the more labor
saving devices human intelligence
produces the smaller aro your chances
of success. This is the dismal plaint
of short-sighted, small-aoulcd pessi
mism. It was Considered a labor
saving device to build tho steamship,
but tho steamship has brought the
whole world into four very dose and
compact corners. It waB considered a
labor saving de vico to build tho loco
motive, but the locomotive takes you
to the open plains, the ferule valleys
and the gold Hued mountain 'sides, so
' you oan reach the harvests of the
, Almighty, whioh, had you relied, on
; your tired legs, could nevor have been
gained. The boy of today has' little
to fear that the field is becoming over
crowded in our qwq country. It is
% jost being opened. It is for the
. young men who are just beginning to
think what a wonderful world thia it,
to study well the achievements of the
past, and to see in what manner they
are to be improved. Never diu" tbe
world cell more loudly, more insis
tently, for young men with force,
energy. . auoV . purpose-young men
trained * to do some one thing-than
tod?y, And cvc>y yoar "that cry
grows louder, mOre ?neieteDt. Um
the times demand med of l?ige,libera),
energetic minds, and . tho mun fc ho'in
silts on doing business iu the.old
faehioncd, humdrum way, is a? much
behind \hf pioccpsion as is the man
who insiste on traveling with an ox
teem i antead of hy railway.
Will Raise Thc Best Apples.
Greenville, April IO.-Clemton Col
lege professors, m u going lu the apple
raising business. Not that tho mem
bers ot the faculty nru investing any
large SUIIIH of money in tho fruit in
dustry, but under the direction and
guidance of Col. Newman, formerly
head ol <lm agricultural department of
the College several hundred acres of j
land have heen purchased in the lillie
Kidge Mountains, on the headwaters I
ni the Savannah arni its tributaries,
and ?hirt spring thousands of trees have
been grafied or set out.
Because of declining years, Col.
Newman resigned some twelve months
ago, and with his books and other
personal belongings, t(?ok himself off
to a little cottage in tho mountains ?d'
Georgia, hut near the Oconee County
line. There ho iq spending Ins time
writing booka on agriculture and cul
Other members of the Clemson fac
ulty have visited Col. Newmnu at his
mountain home. They have eton his
orchards and listened to his plans for
making a mountain homo and a paying
business at the same time, it there
ia ono thing Col. Newman knowe, and
he knows many things of agriculture
and horticulture, it is the cultivation
and handling of apples-tho sortof ap
ples people want and for which a full
price will be paid.
Col. Newman says thut he knows no
better spot in the land for cultivating
apples, the best apples, than the little
farms in the Blue Ridge. The Colonel
knows, because he bas raised apples in
the hills of Virginia. Following the
Newman cottage have como half a
dozen others, most of them of profes
sors who know more about chemistry
and English and mathematics than of
apples, so that now a regular summer
village is springing up, a village of ap
ple orchards and chestnut oaks.
There can be no doubt that the
strong sentiment rapidlv developing
in this section ia favor of diversified
farming is due in a large measure to
tho efforts of Col. Newman and his as
sistants at the State's agricultural col
lege. And it is not nt all improbable
that he will succeed in reviving the
apple i nd ur-try in the mountains of
this State, just ns tho peach business
hus sprung up in Georgia, with the
melon and trucking interests in lower
Apples, like other thingB, aro of two
kind of apples, good apples and poor
apples. '1 hero is money in the former,
but none in tho latter. That is what
Col. Newman emphasizes on his farm.
The trees must be of the right sort to
begin with and then they cannot be
neglected. The demand tor good ap
ples far exceeds the supply. During
the past season apples brought almost
as much on the maiket as Florida
oranges. There is little or co expense
attached to an orchard in the moun
tains once it is brought'to the point
of bearing. The fruit is easily har
vested and stands shipment. It is
thought that in the course of time
avni 1 abbi lands in the upper part of
the Piedmont, generally regarded as
unlit for use, will be turned into mod
ern apple orchards, adding a new in
come to the farmer ot diversified inter
ests.-News und Courier.
Aide-de-camp of Jackson Dead.
Charlotte, N. 0?|W$jil 12.-Cnptain
Joseph Graham .'Morrison, aide de
camp and last surviving member of
General Stonewall Jackson's staff,
died at the borne of his sister. Mrs.
Stonewall Jackson, on West Trade
street, at 0:110 o'clpckJaat,night.
For the past year LTD blain Morrison
had been in declining health. He
came to Charlotte from Davidson sev
eral weeks ago for medical treat
ment. Since then ho has been slowly
Besides his'jyiaowS (three daughters
and three sons survive. These are
Misses Mary,. ^oulsofnnd Anna Mor
rison, abd iM?e&?sj ? ?.?B?OU, Kail and
Giaham Morrison. <
Captain] Morrison, who was 08 years
of age a't the time of his death, was a
brother of Mrs. Stonewall Jackson,
nod wee the last of General Jackson's
He was.,boru, ju..Lincoln County,
North Carolina, audManie of a noted
familyt , Governor-,Graham, of Nortb
Carolina, was his; Uncle; and he was a
grandson cf-General Graham, of Revo
lutionary fame, Educated at the Vir
ginia Mlitary Academy, bo stood very
nigh lu iris class, and sees after gradu
ation he joined tho Confederate anny.
Ho served with bravery and distinction
as one of Stonewall Jackson's aides
throughout the war.
An example ot his supreme bravery,
as well as his beroio devotion to his
great commander, was told hy Mr. W.
E. Christian, general passenger agent
of the) Seaboard Air Line, this morn
ing,. The late Mrs, Christian was an
ssl" ??U?nt?r *>? Stonewall Jackson,
ami tho niece of Captain Morrison.
Oh the night that Stonewall Jackson
was wounded the litter-bearers were
bearing his body from the Held, when
they were both shot down. To protect
his commander's body from the tire of
the enemy Captain .WorriBOU ran out
and lay down upon it, and while so
doing was himself wounded.
Captain Morrison is survived by his
wife, and five grown children, and
also by his sister, Mr*. Stonewall
The Reunion in New Orleans.
The following announcement has
just been issued from the headquarters
of tho South Carolina Division, Unit
ed Confederate Veterans:
Greenville. S. C., April 19, 1000.
The commanding general of the
South Carolina Division, United Con
federate Veterans, wishes to announce
to tho Veterans tbat the Southern
Railway company has arranged to
operate, for the accommodation of the
South Carolina delegation to the Re
union in New Orleans, a through train,
leaving Columbia Monday, April 23,
at ? a. m., going via Newberry, Green
wood, Anderson, Seneca, Atlanta and
Montgomerv to New Orleans, arriving
there at 7.15 a. m.. April 24, thus ?iv
iDg the party a day to make all ar
rangemei ta before the Convention.
Gen. Caralie will leave Columbia on
tilia car, and it is his wish that as many
comrades as cab do so will join him.
With thia arrangement delegates from
Chester, Rock Hill, Blacksburg, Gaff
ney, Sparenburg, Union and Green
ville can join his party at Seneca at
18.80 p. m. ll it is found necessary a
through coach will be operated from
Columbia in connection with the Pull -
maur ?? - ,. .
-- ii ?Hbo** W. Caralie.
Major Geo. 8. C. Div. U.C. V.
J.J/. Jordan? Adjutant General and
Chier of stair;/; feff ,
NdtlCC : ; ;
By order nf County Chairman H. H.
Watkins, Belton Democratic Club,
No. 0, will meet Saturday afternoon,
April 03, at 4 o'clock, for the purpose
of re organizing and electing delegates
to the County contention, which ooiV
veneS on 7ih May. AU members are
urged to be present, fis important bust-.
ness is to be attended to, v
W. Ci Bowen, President
a P. Kay, Secretary.
Missouri A?ob Ifangs Two Negroes.
Springfield, Mo,, April l i.-A mob of
5,000 persons tonight tor? down tb?
jail and took iioiaco .'Janean and
.lames Copeland, negroes, hanged
them to an electric tower in tho centro
of tiie public square and built u Ure
under tito suspended tuen.
The negroes, both under 21 years of
nite, were in jail, charged with assault
ing Mabel Edmonds:;;;, a white gili,
hist night. Th? mob raed telephone
polea ami nieder hatuiners to tear the !
jail to pieces, lt ?H a mile lrom the
jail to the square and tho mob march
ed down ono of tho principal streets,
shouting sind tiring pistols.
(Jiiemt Attorn* y Arthur Sager of St.
Louis was a witness of the tragedy.
ll? slipped into tho collar of the jail
mid cut oil' th? gas, hoping to confuse
th? mob but lie wan too late.
Last night while Miss Edmondson
and a young man named Cooper were
out riding in a bugfey they were stop
ped by two negroes who beat Cooper
into un, onBciousn'ess aud dragged Jiiss
Edmondson into the woods by tho
roadside, arid assaulted her. Duncan
and Copeland were arrested on sus
picion but ibero wus no evidence
[ against thom.
l Instead of attacking the jail at lirat,
the mob stormed the residence of tho
county sheriff, breaking down doors,
smashing windows, destroying tbo fur
niture in the lower part of tho ho"se,
and rendering the sheriffs wife un
conscious from fright and violence.
Overcoming the resistance of the
sherill' and a posse of deputies, the
mob secured tbo key to the jail and
gained entrance thereto. Ibo mob
had no difficulty in finding the colis of
Duncan and Copeland.
When the committee who entered the
jail came out with the two negroes
the mob began tb clamor for summary
execution, shouting, "Hang them/'
Are Negroes Jews.
Plainfield N. J., April 14.-The re
ligious services of the negro sect which
calls itself the "Church of God and
?Saints of Christ*' began last night.
Tho sect claims among other things
that negroes uro the real Jews, and
their service is a strange mixture of
the Hebrew and tho Christian rites.
At the opening of tho service last
hight not only were Jewish rites sim
ulated, but communion was partaken
ot. Tho service was called the feast
in the wilderneBB. lt was opened with
the blowing of the ram's horn. Then
followed the eating of unleavened
bread and the partaking of the flesh
of n lamb which lind been killed by
Prophet W. ?. Crowdy. Tho com
munion was of bread and water, fol
lowing this there were baptisms, tho
wabbing of each others feet aud tho
breathing in of the spirit.
Ballooning as a Sport.
London, April 14.-Ballooning is the
latest recreation to bo taken up by so
ciety people. The Aero Club has ar
rangea for the summer season a series
i of short trips, which are becomiag ex
tremely popular. Clubs aod balloons
aro being eagerly Bought. Many
wealthy members aro buyiog their
own balloons and arranging parties.
There is a sort of gambling interest in
the sport, for travelers never know in
what part of tho country they mil
descend tor lundi or dinner, or whether
they will descend ?u condition to eat at
The sport is already in favor oa the
Continent, Ex-Queen Margherita
being among its must recent devotees.
An international meeting is likely to
be arranged during the Bummer.
Preacher to Face Court of Enquiry.
Sparfaoburg, S. C., April IC-Rev.
C. W. Creighton must stand trial be
fore the South Carolina conference at
I the next annual meeting, which will
be held at Colombia on a dat? to bu
decided later, lu the meantime he is
suspended from ministerial duties.
Thia .was the verdict in the inquiry
into charges made against him at tho
meeting ?f the Methodists during tho
latest conf?rence, which was held here
in December. .
Hov. Mr. Creighton, it was alleged,
attacked certain policies and methods
of the presiding elders of the church
and it was expected that tho whole
matter would be examined into by
conference here, but instead a com
mittee was appointed to continuo the
investigation. This was don? recent
ly* r-t Greenwood by Rov. Peter Stokes,
of Bamberg; Rev. W. A. Mnssabeau,
of this city, and T. C. O'Dell, of Mul
line. The finding of the special board
rf examiners wSB laid bet?re Presid
ing Kider W. T. Duncan, who has
made the announcement above stated.
Tho trial of Rev. Creighton will be
Gon?aot?w Leiere thirteen minister*
to be appointed by Bishop W. W. Dun
can. ? m " ?
Emptied Revolver Into Uer Budy.
Waynesboro, Ga., April 12.-News
has reached here of Jesse Timmuns
killing hi? wife near Keyaville, in an
unusually horrible manner, lt soems
that they had separated. Ti m m ona
met ?bis wife on the roadway in com
pany with another woman, fie walk
ed up to his wife in a friendly manner,
and when almost within .touching dis
tance opened fire with a revolver.
Four bullets took effect and she was
killed instantly. Her clothing caught
Ure from tho flames of the gUn. Tim
men? lotead his wife's companion to
accompany him about a mil?, prevent
ing her giving the alarm until he had
made his escape. The corpse of his
murdered wife burned in tho roadway
and was badly charred before rescued
from the fire.
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Executors " of
the Katata of S. w. Willlfurd, deceased,
hereby give notice that thev will on
I Wa tu ruay, the li), h day of May, 1906, apply
to the Judge of Probato for Anderson
County, 8. C.. for a Final Settlement Of
Mid EM tine, and a dUoharge from their
office a? axeoatota.1
Itt .' W. W.11AT?,- .
D. W. OB AM BLEB.
April 18 1906 *t
Notice to Democratic Clubs.
New Spring Goods
We bought by far the largest Stack of Goods we
ever bought, and bought them from 10 to 50 per
cent below the regular price._
DEY GOODS SPECIALS.
2000 yards Fast Colored Calicoes at 3 Jo yard.
2000 yards Fast Colored Lawas, worth 75c to 10c, ten j ards
only to a cueto mer, at 25 c yard.
2000 yards Chambray and Dress Ginghams at 5c yard.
3000 yards pretty 27 inch Lawns, worth 10c, at 6s yard.
Pretty, Dainty Swisses, Lawns, Muslins, etc., from cheapest
to 25c yard.
WOOL DRESS GOODS.
In this Department we have all the new things in the new
shader of Greys, Alice Blues, Old Bose, etc. In Voiles, Pam mas
and all the new light weaves, from cheapest up to the best grades.
27-inch Heavy Weight China Silks, best 50c grades, ali the
best colors, at 395c yard.
20-inch Figured or Printed Ch i nu Bilks at 35c yard.
19-inoh Taffeta Silks, all the new shades, worth 75c, at 49c yd.
36 inch small checks, While and Solid Taffeta Silks, in the
new chadee, at 99c yard.
The best assortment of Men's and Boys' High Grade Cloth
ing we have ever carried.
Men's Nice Worsted So ito, worth 87 50; at 85 .00 Suit.
Men's 2-Piece Suite, worth 85.00, at 83 50 Suit.
Men's Suits, nicely made, cheap at 610.00, our price 87.50
and 88.00 Suit.
Men's Fancy Worsted Suits, well tailored, worth 815.00, at
Men's All Wool Flannel Pants, cheap at 81.50 to 82.00, our
price 99c pair.
Nice Worsted Pants at 81.48 pair and up.
Simply the biggest stock and highest grade Shoes in Ander
son. We sell such standard makes as Bion F. Reynolds, T. D.
Barry's, Walk-Over and Queen Quality Shoes at underprice.
We bought the entire stock of Davis & Daniel's Oxfords, and
we are selling them at manufacturer's cost.
THE BEE HIVE,
WE MUST HAVE ROOM 1
We are (Opening up the largest, moat complete' and
sty Uah array of- . ?'?II^^^??
We ever carried, and we find that ow shelf room is altogether inadequate
for the icifliense Stock of Shoes we now haye, and rather than be So cramped
that we cannot display them aa they deserve we have decided upon a plan of
reduction that will ; move them out of the way for awhile at leas|. It will
cost us something, to l^ ffitre^ but we figure tfc?f we will be the gainers, m the
end, for we mean that every 8noe that we ceil on this special r^
shall make ?s Vpe^aneni wUl talk. ^
of the BC perior merits of our Shoes. We have nb 0?5? ^e^wbrn; stock on
[mitt rAM8lv .TAR' " halid> bavInR diaPosed of all this class of ettfi
MUK PAPIILY ?RAND at a sacrifice ecveral raoufnB ago to get it out ot
IJP^WB the way^ so our friends neeoY haye np fears that
^ES^ f?***? ar- because our prices are cut into the quick the
?kWQ-^&**%? /Sfem 8cods are necessarily old or uuea?apl?. On the
j5?~Sf^ll_Jl l&ffl contrary, we have the newee! aud c^anert stock
*C?r^_?__l3 ?t?j? of Shoes in the market, having learned by dear
pSp^W "l^r experience tho folly of allowing stale stock to
'.. . ; ..? : accumulate on;th? shaves. Oor p^typmu^.M.
^^S_aw__ <t^^ ^ ?^0UNTA K^??'H pb ?^and ?n
. V_a_s__?f^fi^?^^^ &>* ?SeantT^
??%fP pi-7 pay you to lay ia your tupply of Shoes for scv
J???L v J?_4_ Hemember, o?r discounts aro givtuonly on
'%*?C 6s?k-^ CASH PUBOH^ES-charge .alest will be
^^^f.nr*^mn^ oharged at regular priota to one and'all.
Dean <& Rati?f f e?
DEANES PATENT ?L0UR !
,^v^?ook'e Favorite an?^^
J UUUi) u. wm
Men's and Boys*
Best in style and quality, lowest in price. Toa might
say, "That's the talk of every Store." Even so. Bat how
many Stores can "make good?" We invite comparison y
that's the sorest test of truthfulness and superiority.
We are showing all the new weaves, all the smartest
styles in Clothing, unexcelled for durability.
Men's Worsted Suits, in Stripes and Plaids, regularly
sold elsewhere at $12.50, wef are offering at $7.08.
Men's Fancy Worsted Suits, light and dark designs, sold
everywhere at $10.00, now go at $6.48. ?'
Boys'Fine All Worsted Knee Faut Suits, Fluids: and
Stripes, from 8 to 16 years, worth $4.50, go at $2.89.
We show everything that is new in Footwear. '
Every Shoe we sell m sold under an absolute guarantee
JULIUS H. WEIL &. CO.
?13 Granite Bow.
;.. ;.v. ?j
w e nave a
Feeling for You l
If we did not it would be impossible to sell you 0beds
the folio wine or^
Amber Cane Seed 36c peck-$l,35 bushel.
Orange Cane Seed same pricey
Whippoorwill ?c?s? per bushel, $1160? l&?
" B!??? ^o^tofta 35? ???k~$i.30 bushel.
Farly Bose and Peerless 30c peck^$ii20 bushel.
^ Beauty of Hebron and Goodrich 30c peck- $1,20 bushel.