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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, May 30, 1906, Image 4',
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jfublishe? every Wednesday.
J. P. CLINK8CALE8, \ EDITOR8 AND
?. C. LAN08T0N, S PBOPBIETOIU?.
? ti UM S;
ONE YEAR, - - - - $1 50
SIX MONTHS, - - - 75
WEDNESDAY, MAY 30, 1906.
Reports from thc West, to the ( Meet
that the present wheat crop promises
to be thc largest on record, is pleas
ing intelligence, especially tu the
farmers who are not growing any at
Some of our Haslem friends arc
Baying ibis, that or thc other South
ern man is t li o logical candidate of
the Democrats for l'rcsidcnt in 19?8,
No confidence is violated, however, in
Baying that thc logical candidate is
the one whom the next Democratic
.National Convention will select.
---ts m> m
Hon. J. E. Tindall, of Clarendon
County, who was Secretary of Slate
from 189U to 1804, fell from a tiolley
car in Columbia last Wednesday night
and died frcm the effects of thc fall
on Thursday morning about daylight.
Mr. Tindall was an excellent, Chris
tian gentleman and most highly es
teemed by a wide cirolo of friends
throughout tho State, who deeply re
gret hie death. _
The Dispensary Investigating Com
mittee resumed its work in Columbia
lact week, and it ia probable it will
eontinne for a mouth. It is the objeot
of the Committee lo completo tho in
vestigation in time for the coining
campaign, and the resuH made known
to thc people that they ean see for
themselves. They have found some
new revelations, and probably others
will be revealed before they make
their final report.
The report of the Southern Cotton
Association, whioh was issued a few
dayB ego, placeo the cotton acreage at
27,735,880 acres for 190G. The acre
age for 1905 was 26,999,042, being
2.7C per cent ICBS than for 1906.
South Carolina's aoroago was2,212,807
last year, and is estimated to be
2,162,851 for 1906. While the entire
aorcage may be greater, it does not
necessarily follow that tho yield will
be proportionately larger, for cotton is
Boveral weeks later than last year, and
the conditions even now are unfavor
Nothing could be more evident or
-more gratifying than the remarkable
ohange of sentiment which tho North
ern presa has of late years undergone
in regard to the South and Southern
questions, blares the Bichmond
Times-.Dispatoh. Time WBB, in no
very reduct: past, ^?hsn our Northern
oontempo:arits found little that was(
pleasant to say about us. Our atti
tude to the negroes, our commeroial
^progressiveness, our conservatisme,
and our aristocratic notions, our al
leged laziness and shiftlessness-on
all these; j oin ts they'?iarely wearied of
haranguing and upbraiding us.D But
the parsing yearsj havo^'Very happily
smoothed that tendency away, and
nowadays the leading papers in other
parts of the country.?are} becoming
. more acd more ready to ?give this sec
tion its due.
Terrible predictions concerning what
will happen to this peor old earth du
ring the next twenty-five years were
made at a prophetic and Second Ad
vent, conference in London last Fri
day, and while they differed somewhat
in details, they all agreed that the
end of the world is at '?baud. They
were not quite ame whether the final
eataatrophe will *eome on May 2, or
April 9, 1931, but>*they were quite
sure that one of these dates will prove
to be the right one.d There can be no
doubt that the world has nearly out
lived its usefulness, the prophets de
clared. The wars and earthquakes
whioh have tfflicted it recently are
proof positive, they jay, and all that
is required to fulfill the prophecies is
the coming of' anti Christ, who is
somewhat ^unkindly identified with
- - - ' ?4M -m&*^*m*mmm****** 1 ? ? ? ???
So far five candidates have filed
their pledges for the cfnoe of Gover
nor in the approaching campaign
Cole L. Bleaee, of Newberry ; Rioh
ard I. Manning, of ?Sumter ; John T.
Sloan, of Biohland ; s Joel E. Brun son,
of Sumter, and -Mattin F. Ansel, of
Greenville. They line up somewhat
like thiB on the issue of the State dis
pensary aystem : Mr. Bleaee for the
dispensary, right or wrong. Mr. Man
ning for the dispensary aa a State
system, reformed and reconstructed
according lo the^tebeme set forth io
his bill before the General Assembly
t*t the last session. Mr. Sloan for the
dispensary, with details of. his plat
form jet to he announced. Mr. Brun
fon for unqualified jronibition. Mr.
Ansel against tho State dispensary and
for ConotygoptiovJ etwcen-iloc?l din
' pensarleB and; absolute prohibition.
Of these gentlemen M,-.tAnsel's posi
tion best anita our people? aod as the
Ti?dmoot section ?e?erte&>cd;ehouId
have the Gov ei nobb ip fort? the next,
four years we couid not do.be uerthan
Threatened to Shoot Him.
Columbia, S. C., May 25.- There
waH a sensation herc to day when if.
was announced that Moj. John Black,
dispensary'ldircctor, had"'curscd out
Mr. J. Frazier Lyon on the street be
fore breakfast-^. Maj. Black ?a'a very
cxoitahlc mari and dangcious when in
a passion. Nothing but Mr. Lyon'?
coolness prevented bloodshed. Maj.
Black accused the Investigating Com
mitine of going too deep into his pri
vate aiiaiiri. Ile applied vile epithets
to M r. Lyon's associate, Senator Chris
tensen, aud said lie felt like blowing
Mr. Lyon up on the spot. Ho told
Mr. Lyon to ann himself. Mr. Lyon
was on his way from his flats to the
hotel for breakfast at Wright's, aud
the meeting occurred in frout of thc
Columbia. Mr. Lyon walked back io
bia room a moment and wheu he re
turned Major Black was not around.
Before thc Investigating Committee
Mr. Lyon calmly placed the informa
tion, and Senator Christensen added
that last winter Mr. Hub Evans
threatened to shoot Mr. T. W. Klin
genberg, special attorney, if the wit
nesses should go on the stand to tes
tify against Mr. Evans. The Com
mittee, after taking the matter under
advisement, decided to refer tho mat
ter to tho Governor, with the sugges
tion that Maj. Black should be re
moved from office. Gov. Heyward is
out of the city to-day.
Lit was somewhat amusing to-day to
watch tho course of tho proceedings
of the Investigating Committee. La
boriously the Committee had arrived
at the point where a witness should
say whether or not he had been paid
rebate?. It had been sworn to by a
manager cf th? Augusta Brewery that
he had paid the money to this party,
Adolph Shaver, of Laurens, with the
suspicion that Shayer would turn it
over to Mr. H. H. Evans, in accord
ance with some significant, though not
conclusive testimony on that point.
Shayer had given Mr. Lyon an affida
vit in Laurens. To-day he contra
dicted that affidavit in fifty particu
lars and made a great spectacle of
himself on tho witness stand. His
many contradictions weakened the
force of bis denial that be paid any
rebates to any dispensary officials, and
as a result the testimony of thc man
ager of the Augusta Brewery and oth
er circumstantial evidence is strong.
The price of beer was raisedt $125 a
car to the State of South Carolina in
order to allow Sbayer this profit,
therefore if any of it did find lodge
ment in an improper place the State of
South Carolina paid the tune. Shsyer
at Laurens denied representing a li
quor house ; he denied that he re
ceived.$125 a o?r ; be denied that he
had contributed any but newspaper
information as to the order of the new
board in March of this year. All of
these things were eoDirauicf.ed to-day,
and he offered laughable. ezous?B. Ii
was proved that instead of one car bi?
oonoern got orders for five cars, and
he knew it, for he had received the
news from one Goodman,^representing
the samo liquor house that Maj. Black
had represented. Mr. Lyon made it
olear that the announcement of one
oar was made when/really five oars
Sunday Base Ball.
Mobi.e, Ala., May 27.-About three
miles from the oity this afternoon, du
ring the progress of a ball game in an
open field, a thunder storm Came up,
accompanied by vivid lightning, whioh
struck in the midst of the crowd of
spectators, instantly 'killing five and
injuring eome twenty-five more or less
seriously. The dead are :
Donald Tonart, sged 21.
Stephen Tonsrt, aged 19, sons of
Stephon J. Tousrt.
Arthur Moody, sged 19.
?Two negroes, John Green and Obst,
Seriously injured, John Yookers,
Among the painfully injured were
Fred. Borah, Joe Dolbear and George
At least fifteen or twenty others
were shocked and kneoked down by
the stroke who quickly recovered and
were able to leave the a os ne. The field
was strewn with bits of shoes and
clothing from those ?who were killed
or seriously injured, and the bodies of
the deed presented a terrible specta
cle, being barned in numerous pis?os.
A*silver dollar taken from the pocket
of one of the viotims wes melted on
Houston, Texas, May o27.-While
taking part in an amateur game of
bsse ball v.o?dsy Staoh Wisnoski, aged
twenty, ?KS strtfok by a thrown ball,
and after recovering the ball and
throwing to a bs so, fell dead.
-To avoid a wreck whioh did not
occur, Seott''Gillespie, of^Somerset, a
locomotive engineer*jumped from his
locomotive at Ne w. Bi ver bridge, ' ene
bf the highest in ihe*iw?rM and was
killed. John C?ly?r? fin mVn, alto
leaped into the river and ia not ex<
ploted to live. Tho. men became
liarmed when one of*.?the trucks of
Lb o locomotive left th ?[rails, believing
it would fail from the M r u c tu re, but
lt was stopped on the* bridge by tho I
sicood locomotive, .
Wo are ha vin g a ?low east rain at
present, which in very acceptable, aa
th? growing crop? are needing it.
Colton ie nearly all thinned out and
ia looking well. Early planted corn is
VV. II. Morgan has tho nicest held of
corn in this section, lt will average
The ?chool at this place has closed
and the boys and girls are spending
their vacation at the lovely resort
known as "held.'' They anticipate
having a "hot t une."
J. il. Richardson had tho misfortune
to IOHO hi? corn crib by lire a lew nights
ago. li? lost about 100 biudiels of
corn and one buggy, ll is not known
how th? hie originated.
Th? cloping exeieiscH ot th? Bishop's
Kranch school last Tuesday night was
largely attended from this section.
All report a pleasant time.
The all-day singing that was an
nounced for .Sharon on the 1st ?Sunday
in Jun? has been poHtponed lill thu
:Jrd Sunday in Jun?. Several good
leaders will bo present.
We urn glad to learn that soverul
ol ?ndert on County's worthy young
men will bo candidates for tho variouB
cilices this year.
H. E. Whitten and wife, of Pendle
ton, visited relatives her? last week.
Alisa Mattie Martin visited relatives
in Greenville a low days ago.
Georg? Sum moy and Lawrence
Hawkins have opened up a store ut
Simti' Mill und aro ready and willing
at all times to nervo tho public.
What hus become ol ail the old cor
respondents of Tho Intelligencer?
Wak? up, ye writers of old, and let us
know w?cre you around what the hap
penings ol yourreepective communities
Nows is Bcnrce this week but hope
for more next time. Idem.
Furman University Notes.
The winning of a debate over Wof
ford College at Spartanbnrg last
Wednesday adds another victory to
Furman's lint for this SBBion. The
students are especially delighted over
winning this year, it being the second
time we have debated here, and win
ni or? both of them..,
Furman has been victoriona all
around this year. She has von the
championship in oratory, debate, and
baseball-a position worthy of the am
bition of any college in South Cs.ro
lina, and we feel justly proud of
The regular ilnal examination ! bc
gan on Saturday, May 20, and will con
tinue tbrough June I, which will com
plete the classroom work for the ses
The commencement exercises of
Furman University begin Monday,
June 4, and continue through Wednes
day, June 0. The official program
i stilled by President Edwin M. Fotest
Thursday is OB follows:
Monday June 4, ll o. m.-Contests
for Wharton and Macmillan medalB.
Judson Alumni Hall.
8:80 p. m.-Closing Exercises of Fur
man Fitting School. Address by Kev.
John E. White, D. D., of Atlanta, Ga.
Judson Alumni Hall.
Tuesday, June 0, 10:30 a. m.-Acad
emic Procession of Trustees, Faculty,
Students, and Alumni from Judson
Hall to the First Baptist Church.
T11 a. rn,-Baccalaureate Sermon by
Kev. B. Li. Whitman, D. D" Philadel
8:80 p. m.-Address before the Phil
osophien and Adelpbian Literary So
cieties by Rev. E. C. Dargan, D. D.,
Louisville, Ky., Judson Alnmni Hall.
Wednesday, June 0, ll a. m.-Ad
dress before Alumni Association of
Furman University, Judson Alumni
5 p. m -Laying Corner Stene of the
Carnegie Library. Furman Campus.
8:80 p. m.-Commencement Exer
cises. Address to the Graduating
Class by President Edwin M. Potent.
(Vnfnrri r> n f\f Hncrrapa fl lld honors
.? ~ c.
-At a political meeting at Chip
ley, Ga., addressed by Hoke Smith on
Wednesday, Joe Hasty was shot and
killed by John Irvin, and Irvin was
killed by Hasty's friends.
THE STATE OF SCUTH CAROLINA,
i County of Anderson.
Jno. N. Hockley, FUlntiff, aga!nit Elijah Payton,
Peter Payton, Joe Payton,Georgia forton and
Waddy Payton, Defendant*.-Sumuione for Be
lle :'-Ion?jiiotiu ter ved. .
To the D?fendante, Elijah Payton. Peter Payton,*
Joe Payton. Georgia Payton end Waddy Payton:
YOU aro hereby a nm moued and required to tw
ofer the Complaint tn thia utUon, of whin
a copy la hete with apiTcd upon yon, o nd to serve a
copy of your anewerao nald Complaint on the
lu tx erl be ra at their office, ai Anderson, t?. C., with
in twenty daya alter the terrica cerear, exclusive
of the day ot inch eerrlee ; and if yon fall to aa*
aver the Complaint within the time aforesaid, the
Pl al uti s lat thu action will apply to the Coon for
th* lollef 0.?>m&nd<x} In tao Complaint. v ,
BONHAM A WATKINS,
Plain llfTe Attorney e.
Anderson, & f?. May SS, INC,
. , Andcraon,8.C., May 25,1900.
To Joe Payton. Geojgia Payton end Waddy Pey.
ton, ewent L ?tendant*, *ho?e plates of Mat*
desee la unknown i . ,
Toke Botica: Thai the Baw oona ?aa Cam
plain? In thia action were thia dny flied in tho
offlco of ?he Cletk of ina Court for Alderton
County, at A o da non, 8. C.
?ON HA H A WATKINS,
_ ,. . V Piala US i Attorney. .
May 80, MW_80_ p
THIS la to certify that I. Elmer E.
Balea, will not ba responsible for any
debut contracted tor or by my wife, Beu
lah Holder Bales. , ? .
~ T . - ELMER E. BALES.
M?v 23. 1900 s . 49 2?
EYE EASE Is given by ourglass
e* beesnse great cate la taken to have
Our arrangement* forbaaing tesla
i ^f?*?Sf aw complete. Modern
scientific instrumenta are need, and
we c?nnot fail to at yon. -i
Whether or not you buy Bye?
aiaasfa cr Spec tades we make : no
charge for tests Onr pri?es ara low.
We do not handle the melesa kind of
DR. McCRrERY ?LYMPH,
\ . '.>; Jpytr o|routa?i??t .
IViib Br. A. P. Strickland, oWr Farm
erl and Merci:anta Banke-SS
Wasting Time I
You will be wasting time looking in other Stores
expecting to find as large assortment of Fine Dress
Goods, Clothing, Shoes, Etc., aa we carry, and you
caa save from 10 to 50 per cent, by buying Goods
DRESS GOODS, SILKS, ETC,
Wo fire showing Fine W
Goods ia the new weaves.
Voile?, Panamas, Mohair?, Eolines, Eic, at 49c to 81 00 yard.
Pretty printed China Silks only 35c yard.
Best 50c grade of 27-inch Cbinn Silk, all colora, at 39*c yd.
36-inch Silks, in swell checks and new greys, worth 31.25, at
36-inch Changeable Silks, worth $1.00, at 85c yard.
36-inch Black Tafleta Silks, worth 81.00, at 85c yard.
36-inch Black Taffeta Silks, worth $1.50, warranted for two
years, at 81.00 yard.
Men's Worsted Suits, worth 87.50, at 85.00 Suit.
Men's Worsted Suits, worth 810.00, at 87.50 Suit.
Men's Worsted Suits, worth 815.00, at 810.00 Suit.
Men's Wool Crash Pants, worth $1.50, at 91 00 pair.
Men's Wool Pants, worth $2.00, at $1.49 pair.
Men's Finer Pants at $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, and best $5.00
Worsted Pants at $3.50 pair-all sizes, from smallest up to No.
50 waists and 37 lengths. <?
We are Sole Agents for Queen Quality Shoes fer Ladies and
Walk Over Shoes for Men, and the greatest line of Children's
Fine Shoes on earth.
Men's Patent Leather Shoes and Oxfords, worth $250, at
Ladies' guaranteed Oxfords $1.25 to $3 00 pair.
Men's 25c Suspender? at 15c pair. Ladies' Lace Hose at 10o
pair, 25 Envelopes lc, nice Corsets with HOBO Supporters at 29c
each, nice Sommer Corsets at 25c each, Men's and Ladies' Hand
kerchiefs at 2Jc each, nice Ball Tape at lc ball.
Can save yon money on everything. Write for
samples. Mail orders attended to. promptly.
There's a reason, and there's a reason why you should trade
with us, too. First of all, wo bave never paraded ourselves aa
being a "Cheap John" Store, for we prefer to bo knowu by our
reputation for selling High Class Goode of first quality rather
than a sower of ?heap, shoddy stofji that makes trouble from
the tinto it leavea the manufacturer's ha*ds.' Quality, not quan
tity, has been our first consideration since we first started buei
sen twelve years ago, and to prove that this policy bas paid us
we point with pride to tho splendid reputation und trade we
nave built up on that matchless gem of the miller's art
*M : ?
We have, been endeavoring from year io year to improve ?he
quality just a little rather titan to lowe? the grado, 'till 'now we
bav? the most decidedly perfect FJour on the market, and it go
far oat-classesother half?; iW H it has btcom? a household
word throughout the whole length a .id breadth of the County.
Sc much for being a aiiokler for quality. / ?Ki'J:
Another reason the gang trades with us is, that we pay espe
cial attention to each individual's bill, xegardYes3 of how email
it is, and by. LO doing every enatomer feels that his burineas is
appreciated because his orders are given the attention they de
terve. There are other reasons jast as convincing which you ?
will knowfor yourself if you will become a customer.
The brains and the brawn of the County fctade with ?fi and
are happy and contented. If you would enjoy the possession
orboth brenand bi*^
Th?flA two articles are ni iking customers f?r m by the score,
attested by the handsome increase of ona hundred per cent in
eales of ShWd. ring the month of April just closet! over the
We Are Going Out of
e Retail Business.
We are anxious to do so in the shortest possible time.
Won't yon help us to get out ?
Our entire Stock will be closed out
To manufacture. This is not mere advertising talk. This i&
our fixed plan. A good many hundred people have profited
by this sale-why not you ?
We call the special attention of housekeepers to our
Carpets, Mattings, Bugs, Linoleums, Tapestry and Laeo Cur?
tains, Table Linens, Napkins, Bed Spreads, Towels, Sheet?
and Pillow Cases. Procure your supply now while you are*
able to make a big saving.
White Wash Goods, Laces and Embroideries at one-third
the regular price. . ../." , ' . ^
White Goods will soon be scarce, and for that reason*
these Bargains become trebly desirable.
Trimmed Millinery and Ladies* Apparel you can secure*
at your own price.
Pattern Hats go at $2.00 and $2.50.
Nicely Trimmed Hats, worth $1*75 to $2.00, go at 50c,
Our big Show Windows will convince you of this fact.
Ladies' Fine Skirts you can buy for less than the mate?
rial would cost you.
JULIUS H. WEIL & CO.
? ' 113 Granite Bow.
WE ARE WOW PREPARED TO WRITE
lias uraiiu? un x u ur urup&
ww w iwwu.3 ugMutam IV?B ?/J JSJiM M?w?m?? -,
Q. FM AUK JOHraSO^,
CITIZENS INSURANCE AGENCY.
Office over Atkinson's Drug Store.
? if. .(.<
If we did not it would be impossible to 6?U you Goods afc
the following prices :
Amber Can? Seed 85c peck- $1.35 bushed - /
? ? Orange Cane
. Whippoorwill ^^p|r bushel, $L50,-';;A;^^^^?'
Blies Potatoes 35o psck-Sl.SO bushel. -^^^^^K
; ': Early Bose and Peerless 30? peck-$1.20 bushel.
Beauty of Hebron and Goodrich 30c peek-$1,20 buiwS