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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, July 04, 1906, Image 8',
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iroughout Our Entire
Every piece of Summer Goods at
Stop in when you are in Town and
ns show you.
li ! . 1
ii?y uumaious ump
We Are Doing THE BUSINESS of the Town.
.iou snow our ?UOIL?
Everything to wear for
. MEN, -. . . '
GOME QUICK AND CET THE PLUMS
You rs for good trade,
3V S. YANDIVfiR.
E. P. VAH&rVHR.
VAND1VER BROS. & MAJOR
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1900.
Mr. Thomas K. Wati, and J/iss Ora
McKee were married in tho A. it. P.
Church at Iva on Wedneaduy evening,
.Juueii?, 1900g The ceremony wan per
formed by Kev. W. S. iinmiter in the
presence of a large congregation of
1 rienda and relatives of the happ*
couple. The groom is tho clever and
ellicient postmaster at Iva, and hi?
bride is one ot' the mont popular aud
attractive young ladle? of that village.
We join their many friends in extend
Next Sunday, July Wh, there will
be a "homo ruining1' celebration hold
at the Foik Shoals Baptist Church, in
Greenville County. All the former
pastoie that are living and all its for
mer members who are now living, but
scattered about elHewhere are all ex
pected to be thereat a grand old ro
union will take place and many heart?
will bo made glad. A good, oldrash
ioned dinner will be served on the
grounds. Services will be held both
in the morning and afteruoon.
The Washington correspondent of
tile Newe and Courier saya: "Repre
sentative Aiken han been receiving
numerous inquiries whether rural free
, delivery carriers would be allowed iit
j teen (fays Annual lenve with pay.
When tul? matter came np in tue
House recently it was knocked out on
a point of order, but pressure was
brought to bear on the Senate, which
reBtortd the item, and it became a
law. Consequently, after July 1 of
this year ali rural free delivery car
riers will be given fifteen days' leave
Mr. Presten L. Adams died at his
borne near Slabtown on .Monday, 25th
ult., nfter a long and painful illness
with a cancer. He was about 80 years
of age and was born and reared in the
lower portion of thia county, near the
Abbeville County line, but bas long
been n citizen of the section where he
died. He was twice married, lirst to a
Mina Gray, nud lastly to Miss Sallie
Prince, who survives him. He left no
children. Mr. Adams had long been a
devoted member of the Presbyterian
Church, and was a most worthy, up
right citizen., who was highly esteemed
by a wide circle of friends. He served
his State faithfully end zealously
through 'he civil war. The remains
were lau ?.?J rest in the Slabtown cem
etery, the funeral services being con
ducted by his pastor, Kev. A. W.
The City Under Prohibition.
Since the dispensary was voted out
of the county in December there bas
been more or less discussion as to the
relative extent of drunkenness under
the old order of things and the new.
The voting ont of the dispensary has
certainly been beoeQoir 1 to the citv
, ?? __.A_- m?- i_ 1_ ?i4i\
BUU VUUliljf. AUDIO lion uoou jibiio
complaint Of blind tigers, and it is
doubtful if the amount of whiskey
aoid illegally is any greater than ft
was a year ego.. The records of the
Circuit Court show that there has been
no appreciable increase in the number
of cases for selling liquor.
Ao interesting comparison is to he
had from the docket book of the city.
Daring the months of April, May
and Jane of last year, while the dis
pensary was in force, there were 144
cases of drunkenness tried in -tho
mayor's court. For the corresponding
period thiB year, after tho dispensary
was voted out, the total number of
cases was 41. The number of cases
*? - -- ?.tl.!-JJ-J_1 _ """ "l.,.r..
growing out of the drinking evil,
shows a proportionate decrease for
? I. ? "..",.".,.. -cst* rn~i-J--i :
.... ? |,,uovu. ?cal. A uaiug as.i vviiut
tiona into consideration, the improve
ment has been marked, and it will
doubtlessly be even greater when the
whiskey problem ie accepted as settled
in the county.
Court of Common Pleas.
. In the case of John A. Rice against
the 'loenville Oil mill, a snit for
damages fer personal injury to the
plaintiff.-the jury returned a verdict
?P.-.T- tilt, ilat'nniliint'
.. The jury found a verdict for the de
fendant in the case of the American
Soda Fountain Company against C. E.
Harper of Honea Path. The plaintiffs
suet for the sum of $1,075, th? alleged
val te of the fountain, and 8500 dam
l'a the case of H. B. Cl ail in company
against S. W. Williams, a merchant of
Pelzer, the jory found for the plaintiff,
giving the sum of $43 50 on a claim due
The case of Lizzie Hill and John
Hill against the Western Union Tele
graph Company resulted in a verdict
for the telegraph company. This was
an aotlon for damages for failure to
deliver a telegram to the Plaintiffs.,
The last case tried at this term waa
that ot H. P. Huff against ; Anderson
County. Mr. Huff, it is alleged, sus
tained injuries while crossing a creek
near Piedmont. The bridge gave war
under his team and Mr. J&uff vras
thrown to the bed of the stream below.
He sued for $1,000 damage., but tho
Jury could riot see lt? way to award the
plaintitf anything and a verdict was
returned for the defendant.
Some equity business was' done
Saturday, aha then the court adjourn
Weare having plenty of rain, but
the crops are doing well. The farm
ers, however, are having, a big fight
with the grass.- ?'. \ . -? . ? w
Misses Annie and Pearl Bea?v and
Hiss Lois Jackson have gone to Knox
ville,. Tenn.; to attend the sum tuer
School? ? ?''->?'.?.; *V'- . v:-c '. '..
Misa Leila Toasloy ia home ag?in af
ter Spending several weeks at Heida.
ville with relatives.
. Rev, ES E EcholS has moved his
family here from Covington, Ga..
i> hero he h as been li vicg f or several
years as pastor of a church at that
place. He has accepted a call to tho
A.R. P. Church hort and .Geheftete*
Church ?oar hore, and bas entered
upon his duties a? pastor. mem
W. P. Clark ia putting up a modern
ginnery to be ready to gin this year's
L. C. and C. Li To wa send are raak
The brick work on tte Jacke
Can Make Their Own Mail Boxes.
Washington, July 1.-From recent
discussion hau upon tho subject, and
statements which have appeared in the
public press relative to the amendment
which was proposed in the Senate to
the hill making appropriation tot tho
service ot tho poetollice department for
the fiscal year ending June HO, 1007,
wherein it is proposed that patrons of
rural delivery could make their own
i ural mail boxes of metal or of wood,
it would seem that there is a general
misunderstanding concerning the re
quirements of tho postoilico depart
ment applicable to rural delivery
The order of the Postmaster General
now in force, whicii requires patrons
of rum i delivery to supply themselves
with suitable boxes, provides that all
rural mail boxes shall bo made ol' gal
vanized tdicet iron or steel, of certain
designated thicknesses tor boxes ot' va
rious sizes and styles, the minimum
hizo of box being indicated, the boxes
to bo made iu workman-like manner
and weather proof, and to be submit
ted to a division superintendent of
rural delivery or postoflice inspector in
charge for examination for approval.
Inqniry at tho department developed
tho tuot that ander the provisions of
this order patrons of the service may
make boxes for their own use, provided
such boxes conform to tho required
specifications and aro submitted for
examination and approval.
The allegations that there is a mo
nopoly in the manufacture and the Bale
ot boxes which have boen approved for
use on rural roates is not founded on
fact, as tho Postmaster General has
approved for 109 individuals and firms
manufacturing boxes, 200 different
styles of boxes, varying in price from
50 cents to $4 each, tho average price
being about 31 each, and there is great
competition among manufacturers for
LoDg before the matter was taken np
by Congress, and as far back as the
early part of March, 1000, the depart
ment hae had under consideration the
matter of amplifying and amend- j
ing tho previous order, which
had been issued pertaining to
tho manufacture of rural mail boxeB,
so that any person who desired could
make or have made for bis individual
use & box conforming to the require
ments by submitting the plan for auch
box ant*, sample of material of which it
ia to be constructed or the box itself to
the postmaster at a poBtoffice located
at a county sent for approval, and if
the box should be fonnd to conform to
the specifications of the department
the owner would be authorized to im
print on the box the words: "Ap
proved by the Postmaster General."
By thia pinn the exponsa heretofore
entailed upon the maker of an indi vid.
ual box in forwarding a rural mail box
to a division superintendent of rural
delivery or postoflice inspector in
charge for examination and approval,
will be obviated.
It is proposed to issue an amenda
tory order embodying these sugges
tions within a few days. It should be
stated, however, that patrons who
avail themselves of the privilege of
making their own boxes, or having
same made to order, must conform to
the specifications as to material, size
and manner of construction required
in the original order.-News and Cou
rier. ?. . ._
It is to hot up here, Mr. Edito:. lo do
anything but eat ice cream after the
nthar fellow has turncd thc f rccscr.
~"T7T7 "^VakefieTd is in Colleton
County this week organizing tho far
mers into the Farmers1 Educational
and Co-operative Union of America.
. xhere seems to be a great variation
in the platforms of the candidates for
governor. A "Duke's Mixture," BO to
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Owen, of
Piercetown, were visiting at O. W.
Casey's laet Sunday.
Mrs. Laura Bay, of Commerce, Ga.,
baa returned home after ? sheading
several days with her mother, Mrs. W.
A. Wallace, who is still very sick.
Now watch the old cotton farmer go
into town with an extra stalk of cotton
that grew near tbe hog pen, and after,
anowina it to the merchant that's "a
runnin" him, jost hear bim tell how;
many acres he has like it, and then as
soon ns he can get the merchant out to
whero no one can hear him juit listen
at him begin to hint around for a little
more "staff" ?on that line. Ob, well,
now old mant don't be too "fresh," wo
are not spca kin g of you, itTa that fellow
that's sitting by yon that we are
: Wade Watson was a caller in our
town last Sunday. Wade says that he
thinks Septus fd up-to-date on good
roads and pretty giris/ ;
D. C. Wakefield was a visitor in
Greenville last week.
v Don Lino?:
Cedar Springs Cororreaceracat
' ' . ..:?<-?. j'' "' .' '.;.', .?".'.;..\v:V-.^J
Mr. Editor: The closing exercises of
the ?OXX?: C*re?i?? institution for tho
deaf and foliad at Ceus* Springs were
held Wednesday* June. 87th. The
auditorium was; p n eked, u ?any pers on s
being compelled to stand. Th? pro
gramme consisted of music, dficlama
tion s, essay e, class exercises,etc- >. ? ?
One essay must be mentioned here.
It deals wit*> the San Fran sise? ???th
quake, and ~ te the best summary 'tho
The Piedmont Association.
The Piedmont Baptist Association
will convene with the Firat Baptist
Church ot Easley on Thursday beforo
the tiret Sunday in August, at 10
o'clock a. ru.
The Executive Committee had ap
pointed the Kev. P. C. Crawford to
preach the introductory sermon.
Trie chairman of the various com
mittees appointed to report at* tbis
meeting ot the Association will please
como prepared to make their report.
' Laban Muuldin. Moderator.
Coming Back Home.
Mr. David Jennings, formerly of
Charleston, who has been aluce his
graduation from Clemson College in
charge of mills making r.uspender web
bing and kindred fabrics in Vermont,
waa here yesterday ou his way to Bel
ton, lie will take charge aa superin
tendent of the mill recently organized
at Belton by E. B. Rice, Jr,
In the Belton mill, which will have
no counterpart any where in this part
i of the South, machinery and methods
practically unknown here will be used.
; With these Mr. Jennings has become
familiar during bis successful fiuperin
tendency of mills in Vermont. Mr.
Jennings is very wei), known in green
ville. He received his diploma at
Clemson in 1003.-Greenville NOWB.
A Leiter From a Former Citizen of An*
Safford, Arizona, Jane 28,1000.
Mr. Editor: For some reason The
Intelligencer has not been reaching
me recently. . I miss it so much. It is
like a letter from many friends (ytiu
and your correspondents). Please
have it mailed to me at Safford, Ari
zona. I am quite well-indeed I never
enjoyed better health.
1 am '.anxious to ree the friends
of Temperance succeed in the ap
proaching election. The dear old
State baa been disgraced hythe dis
pensaries and . olncials. Let the
watchword among Christians and all
those who love the State be "down
with the di sp en Bar i ea." Sorely no
Christian will vote for euch a disgrac
ing system. I lovo the old State, and
all L*>r interests are dear to me. I
long to see her shiite off thia octopus.
It can be done, but it takes men with
moral courage to do it. I ehnll watch
the light from my WeBtern home, and
pray for the succe&s of those who are
working for home and State. The
fight will be a bard one, but that will
only make the victory greater. The
125,000 Baptiste ought to be a great
factor in this fight for purity and
righteousness. Let every woman ex
en her influence against these dene
of vice net for-tho downfall Of her
husband and sons.
My church work 1B very encouraging.
The weather ic fine-not very hot ye:,
even in the middle of the day.
The nights are delfghtfal. We sleep
in the open, ana eujur ?t v?ry umch.
It is to be hoped that Anderson
County will send a delegation of hei
very boat citizenB to tho next meeting
of tho Legislature Thia io a time
that demands good men; not of the
Major Black kind, however.
The frait crop ia very short here
this year, but the quail crop waa nevei
more promising. . .
The church edifice here, toward thc
erection of which BO many of youi
readers contributed, is 'completed,
We lack funde to buy pews, but thii
will also be supplied in God's good
time. I have taken in ten membeie
since my return, which is fine for thie
_Witt?'beat wish?B for .';'*!?" -sci
County paper, 'JL'he Intelligencer, 1
am, youra truly, -v
,. ? ' IT \V ??WI law
, .,.???" or ??Ho.''
To the Editor of th?* NewB'?and Cou?
rier and Fellow Oltiz ? The ; object
of this writing, coming 1 ?m,pne unac
customed to publio letter writing, and
especially in referance.to political sub
jects, nevertheless a patriotic well
wisher Of good government and an
honest and intelligent administration
bj office holders that are proof against
the' prevalent sin of graft. >
j an d pi 1 f erin ff n s re veal ed tbrough the
From a Six-?crc Farra.
G.- w; Baker, who ow?5 zou? ?tue?
of land ir. tho northern suburb ol
Gaffney, last year rented two acree
from a neighbor and went to work and
from theae six acree, after snpp?y?jg
bia rather large family bountifully
from his farm, he auld from ono and
two-third acres 840 bushels of sweet
Iiotatoee for $273. From two acres of
and in cotton, he sold $98 worth and
from his snap bean patch he sold ??35
worth of beans making a total of $415
in cash received for tbe surplus pro
ducts made on this small farm.
Besides the above, Mr, Baker made
rj0 bvshelsof corn and killed 500 pounds
of pork, which ?o grew at home and
fattened with the prod act s of his farm.
During last year Mr. Baker worked
much away from home. Among
other things, he earned enough by
work to pay for a one-horse wagon
and mule, with wbich he made his
crop. We had often heard about Mr.
Baker's crop, and a few days ago we
asked him about it. The above facts
were obtained from him, and no one
who knows him will doubt any state
ment he makeb' about1 tbe work or
anything else.-Cherokee News.
- The postofiioo Gad station at
Brent, Ky., wad* robbed a few nights
ago. The operator was bound and
gagged and the placo looted. The
amount taken is not known,' but it ia
thought to be considerable.
Call Ga or Write Be
When yon want Farm or Timber
Landa or Town Property la O oonoo
County or vicinity. I will make y pu
T. E. ALEXANDER, Reed Estate
Agent, Walhalla, B. C.
Feel Impending Use?,
The feeling of impending doom in th?
minds of many ylotlms ox Bright's dla*
eaaa and diabetes has been changed to
thankfulness by the benefit derived from
taking Foley'a Kidney Cure. It will
cure inolplont Bright's disease and dia
betes and even In ihe worat cases give?
comfort and rellof. Slight disorders are
cured in a few daya. "I had diabetes In
its worat form," writes Marion JLee of
Dunreath, Ind. "I tried eight phyai
oians without relief.. (Joly three- bottles
of Foley'a Kidney Curo made me a well
maa." Evans Pbs; macy. :
Repairs and Supplies Of all kinda for
Farm Machinery and Ginneries aro car
ried by Sullivan Hdw. Co*
; Asthma Safferers Should Knew Thia.
Foley's Honey and Tar has rared
roany oases of asthma that were con ala
fwi hopeless. Mm. Adolph Bueelng, 701
Weat Third St., Davenport. Iowa, writes:
"A severe cold contracted twelve yean
ago was neglected until lt finally grew
into ? aathm a. The best medical skill
available oonld not give me moro than
temporary relief. Foley's, Honey and
Tbv waa recommended and dna fifty, cent
bottle entirely pured me of asthma wbioh
had been growing on mo for twelve
years. If I had taken it -at the start I
'.-ould have been saved years of suffer
ing." Evana Pharmacy.
I McCormick Mowers end Bakes are
el m plo in cona tr not lon, at roe? built- and
easy to op?rete, Theas saa?nlnes will
last -longer and require fovror repairs
than ?ny others. No fa .-mer who owns
these machines would save any Others.
When yon want the beat boy tbs "Mo*
Cormlok" from Sullivan Hdw. Coy :
-" Keen Catting Grass Blades and - nigh
qasUty^SnatbB ari? sold by Salli van
^ Hake? Wadeye eniBtedfe^ Blah?
V WI? latereat Msiy.
I ?yery person should know that good
heaiUJ io iniin?wvi?' ?HJ|P ?rw?l^?^S**
deranged. Foley's Kidney Care w?
curt kidney and bladder disease in evei ".
furn.-, ,u? VT ni build -ap mia strengthen
these organs so they will perform their
ranctlona . properly. No . danger.: p
Bright's disease '. or dfsbetes If Foley's
juauey Car? ls takan In time: Evans
"MoOormlck". Mowers aui R*Vs are
weil known by the farmers of th?? sec
. lion. They are the most popular Imple
: mon ti} of the kind niahnrWared.* They
are sold by Sullivan Hdw, Co. -.
Hake* tbs Liver Lively.
Orino Laxativo Fruit Syrup gives p?r?
m?nent rel 1 et I n c?sea O f hab \ t u a ? con H tl
Cfafsp Rate? Via Southam Railway,
Ca Bwosiii of iu o fui lowing spacial co?
caalona, tho Somborn Railway viii sell
tickets to points named below at ex
tremely low ratea, e.? follows: J-K
ToAshsvi?lv, N. C., sud return
ooont Annual Conference Yoong FW*
Ste's Missionary Movement, Jans 20th
i Joly 8th. Tickets on salo Jane SOth
27th and 28th, limited good to return na.
til Juiy 10th, 1006. Bate: Ono fare plus
twenty-five cents for round trip.
To Asheville, N. C., and return-Ac
count of Convention Commercial Law
League of America, July 30th to August
1th. 1000. Tickets on sale July as tb,
26th aud 27th, limited good to return uc
til August 8th. Extenajon of limit to
September 80tu may be obtained by di
positing ticket with Special Agent ?j
Asheville and payment of fee of flfrj
cents. Bate: One fare plus twenty-five
cents for round trip.
To Knoxville Tenn., and return-Ac
count Summer Softool, of the South,
June 10 to Jnly 27tb, 1009.' Tickets oS
sale Juno 17tb 23rd, 24th and 80th, and
July 7th, 14th and IStb, limited good to
return fifteen days from date of sale. An
extension of limit to September 80ib m??
be obtained by. depositing ticket wita
Special Agent and payment of foe of fifty
cents. Bate: One faro plus twenty-"
cants for. round trip.
So lexington. Ky., and return-A
count National Grand Lodge Uni
Brothera of Friendship and Suiters M
tsrionsTen, July 80th to August
1006. Tiokcto on sale July 20th and :
and Aogust 1st, limited good to rat
until August 5th. Bate: Our: fare pl
twenty-five cents for round trip.,.
To Louisville, Ky., end return-A
count Homecoming Wcok for Kentack
iacJH Jone 18th to 17t?. Tickets on BJ'
Juno io Lb, ll and 12th limited good to i
turn until Jnne 23rd. An extension
return limit to July 23rd may bo obtain
cd by depositing ticket 'with Speer
Agent and payment of fee of fifty mn'
(Writo for particulars about Sid? tri
Bate: Ona fare plus twenty-five conto ?
To Memphis, Tenn., and return-A
count International Convention Bro
?rbood Of Sc. Androw, O oto bar 18th 2
Tioketa on ralo October 15th to 18tb, li
i tod to return October SO th. An ox to
eton to November 30th may be obtain
by depositingtloket with Special A'
nnd paying a fee of fifty eent^.
One fare plus twenty-five c*ita for s
To Milwaukee,- Wis., and Batum
count, Grand' Aerie Fraternal Order
Eagles, August UM to 18th. Tickets
sale August lOtb, nth and 12th. lion
good to return August 22nd. Bate: 0
fare plus 12,00 for round trip. '
To Nashville, Tonn., and return-'
count Peabody Sammer School
Teachers, Vanderbilt University Bl
cal Instituto, Juno Uh to August
Ticket* en nato Jone 10th, 11th and
18 tb, 10 tb, and 20 th, and July ?th, G th
7th; limited good to return fifteen
tro m date of aale. An extension of
to September aoth may bo obtained
depositing tloket wi* Special Agent
paying a fee of fifty cents. Bats:
Sire pina twenty-five cento for tor
To W&akin gtr.n,p, O^. and retarnr
e?nsi, Nsgro "2o?mxB f?up?vi, V?M?
and EdnoatioL.il Congress; July 3rd
8th. Tloheta cn salo June CS tb, J
2ndsnd 3rd, limited tfood return
juiy mm tm. : AU ex^^on pf
to August llth may bo ^tySW^e?by
positing ticket with Spoc?l < iAgent
paying a fee. of fifty cents. -'-RM*
fare pine twenty-five. cents ior ro
trip. />;'"'? . ; ' :': . .'? V-"'
: The Sou them Railway to the best
Superior : Passenger ? Accommod?t
Beat coaches. Meat convenient Thro
S!e opina-Car servies and best Bining
For foll .particulars toqui? of
Southern Ballway Agent, .oV B
Agent. Atlanta, Ga^ B. W. Hunt, DI
'.cn pj^L^ger Agent. Charleston, 8,
-.: "rr.V^' "
A.?.-. Herren,; Ftooh, Ark?. wrl
..Foley "a Hobey ; and Tar .lathe beat
natation for congbe, colds and lung
nie. : ? atnow tna* ?. ua*< onr?^ponHu
tlon In' tbs first stasis; ; You never
of?ay^ne using Foley's Honay ar
and not being satisfied.. Evans