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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, July 11, 1906, Image 1',
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BY CLINKSCALIS & LANGSTON.
ANDERSON, S. C., WEDNESDAY, JULY 4. 1906.
VOLUME XLII-NO 3
lill V i
McCoruv.ek Mowers are perfectly designed and spica*
??i?ly cont ?meted of ej^cially selected material : hence
they are not only light draft, buv alto exceedingly durable
machines. They ore in general use throughout the world,
for they meet the re^uirementaof agriculturists wherever
gross is grown,
f? . . . ? % . W,
McCormick Vertical Lift Mower.
./.-V:'.' ?". '. "'? ."' :. .'. . ?.;..'. .o', r :'. ' .-' 5 ?i?'?" '1 '.' ?i&^'???^'-. ^
. < ! ' . . ' . ... ;. . .
By means of-the foot lover, the cuttei bar can be raised
to a vertical position, while the machino is thrown out of
, gear automatically. The driver can run the Mower olote
ap to a rook, stump or tree, and, without stopping tue .
^eam, rau?the bar ta pats the obstruction, throwing the
- aaachino cut of gear, and tuen lower the bar, throwing the .
Mower ?i| gear automatically without the loss of any time.
The entier bar it re~enforce4,with *? taper rib which in- ; /
eures greo;itrength at the icaNie shoe and allows the knife
to r?ui mxh the least possible, friction. ; The long, steel
'Wearing pities, against which ch o bank of the knife run?,
?told the sections closely to the guards and Insure a clean, ; ?
?hear out. The fly wheel is large in diameter and sp?cial'
3y designed v?ith a heavy counter-balance ?? ene side, thu?
forming an excellent- balance ?heel? which removes all jar
and vibration ft >m the main trame, and makes the machine
avery powerful cutter. This Mower ls specially designed |
foi.* cutting lu rough aud stumpy Holds. * .
IWcOor?riIck Self-Dump flak?,
? . . ' ' : ;>>';. ;^wCt;-.;.- A^v; v'iW^MW^M
The strongest and most substantially constructed Rake
manufactured. It ia superior ia every respect to every
.other Bake built.
MIS MON BIM
Conducted by S. 6. Farmers' ??nion.
. Address ell oommunlcatlixsa In
tended for this column to J. C. Strlbling.
Pendleton, 8. O.
Frightful Lots ia Fertilizers.
We aie in position, wo think, to prove
to the satisfaction of most any reasona
ble intelligent farmer that Sooth Caro
lina cotton farmers this year have lost
enough money ia ammonia ted fertili
sera to build at least one good ware
Jboase in each cotton county of the
State: Perhaps ninety per cent of
those that use ammoniated fertilisers
put this ammonia ted fertilisers in the
ground before tbs . seed is planted.
And ?et. we are told by the chemist
that the most valuable constituents in
these ammonlated fertilizers are solu
ble in water, and it they are not solu
ble ia water that they are no good.
Afler the ten days of heavy rains we
badin June there ia cot enough of this
ammonia left in tho soil to make cotton
enough for a monkey jacket.
We want a new cultivator with a
fertHSaer distributor to put out these
very sciuble fertilisers along on the
ground ahead Cf the cultivator , and
stir thu nitrate of soda and other am .
caonist?u goodB- in the soil after the
roots are there to feed upon this vola-,
tilo food before it is leached ont or
evaporated. We muss make at least
two applications of these fertilisers
after the roots ot the crops are there to
feed upon this quick acting fertiliser.
Ufge Crops Cause Disaster?
In India, China and other countries
the people starve because Cf tbeir f ail
ure to make good crops! In our cotton
growing States we bava panics and
starvation when we make our largest
orena of cotton-onr great steple crop.
0o you know of any other agricul
tural country on earth that starve od
account of its abundant harvest? Do
?oil know vf any of onr manufacturing
iduatnesjof g&?that starve out on
aoconn| ?f ever-proaaet?onf No! They
know snore , about their busmess than
to al low their ancoasefnl; production
to be the means of their downfall !
Why can't cotton farmers manage
their affaira like tho ^manufacturers do
theirs? B?iMoss tho farmer na? " rs
?oaea to organise and take their own
buaineas under their own control i
That in ailthero is of this affair I m
What is tho remedy for disastrous
over-production? In either case of
over-production of crops or manufac
tured c roducte there io oat one remedy
-producers ; must : take care of their
own surplus products or other men of
mord basiness thought and foresight
mUt dcW this ibr~theh? own benefit,
which will .always work out the inevi
tabie ruin of the producers and taten
IDS Pl'O?tS t? the Iinnnt^^-- ""j,
apply the: business tact" that the pro
ducers have failed to do for their own
farmer, the connumera of their gooda,
and nek tho farmer what ho Trill give him
for his nur pinn, nu d lina! ly tell the farm
er in eo many ?ords: "See horst now, wo
men did not make our goode to eat or
?ear we made theee things for you far
mers, and if yon don't need them you
must take this stuff off onr hands at
Nol organized manufacturera do not
act a fool like that! But cotton far
mers have been doing that kind of
foolish business for forty years.
When our production threatens di Gan
ter to manufacturers they simply call a
meeting through their organization?
of their particular interest, take an
inventory ot all their surplua producta
on hand and reduce their production
pro rata among themselves until the
demand catches up with thoir surplus
stock and output.
lt the manufacturer has too much
cf bis working capital locked up in
surplus products in well insured ware*
houses he can pot up bis surplus pro
ducts? s collateral for money to carry
on bis business with instead of dump
ing hit products upon the market at
minons prices in order to repeat the
suicida! performance again in produc
ing more surplus, the weight of which
is acre to emoh the life out of bio busi
.That cuicldal process is the very
essence of tho cause of the disastroua
results of an over-production of our
reat money crop, cotton, in the
outbt For tho Jack of a systematic
business organization like the Far
mers Union to control the production
and the marketing of onr cotton, we
have heretofore undertook to protect
our interest singlehanded against a
well organized body of businessmen.
Every cotton producer bes been fight
ing bia own interest by trying to take
care of himself and let the devil
catch the hindmost man, and the re
sult baa been that the devil usually
gets the whole crowd of foolish, unor
ganized cotton growers.
No 'r-.-olecf lon for the Unorganized Cotton
When the huntsman's bounds strike
the trail of game, the 'possum bas bis
hollow log for bis protection, foxes
have their boles ssa the raccoon has
his den, but when cotton bears strike
oat on the trail of the unorganized
cottons grower, thia unworthy son of
the South hath not where to lay his
When well organizad, the farming
interests of onr cotton belt wc o ld be
the greatest money power on the con
tinent; oar cotton interest properly
organized would be the biggest giant
'among-ol! our fliaota of tradesmen.
Bat, io its unorganized state the
Southern cotton producers have been
held Up before the world in ridicule as
the smallest giant on earth* Fermera
-cotton growers-h av? you not more
of ti at faculty ot the sense of self
preservation than the foxes and rac
coon S of the fore a tl. Men, come to
gether and aot like men, conr ^^tr^te
w?plD,iAr ssC sassy in a community,
warehouse. Prepare your fortifica
tions now while we have comparative
qui ot on the Cotton market, and, above
all, act . together in pricingjjUlfrSBfe
William J. Bryan Would Accept.
Washington, July 7.--Former T"?Hed
Staten Senator James K. Jones, or .'\x
lcaneas, formerly chairman of the Na
tional Democratic Committee when
W. J. Bryan made his race for presi
dent in 1890 and 1000, has received a
letter from Mr. Bryan in which tho
latter announces that ide will accept
the nomination for president for tho
third timo if tendered to him. Tao
lotter is dated Stockholm, Juno 18, and
is aa follows:
"I have been watching political de
velopmenta and noted wita gratifica
tion the vindication of Democratic
principles. 1 shall do nothing to se
cure another nomination and do not
want it unless conditions seem to de
mand it. I may add I enjoy the free
dom of privato life and feel I can do
some good without holding any office.
There are, however, certain reforma
which I wonld like very much to see
accomplished, and to assist in the ac
complishment of these reforma I am
willing to become the party'o candi
date again, ii when the time foi the
nomination arriv?e the advocates of
reform are in control of the party and
I think my candidacy will give tho
beat assurance of victory, if some
one else seems more available, I will
be even better pleased. I need not as
sure yon I am more interested in aeeing
onr principlea triomphant than in the
personal of the ticket. The country
needs to have Jeffersonian Democracy
applied to every department of the
government. State ana nation and I in
tend to help make this application.
.?W. J. Bryan.?
Married, by Rev. H. C. Martin, July
1. Mr* C. V. Franke and Misa Addie
Buenannan. both of the Orr mille.
Married, by Rev. H. C. Martin, July
1, Mr. M. L. Sendera and Miss Dicie
Jamiaon, both of thu Anderson milla.
Married, by Rev. W. E. Wiggins,
July 8? Mr. Jatnea Erwin and Misa
Elia Msshbnrn, both ot the Cox mills.
Married, July 9, at the home of the
bride's mother on River street. Mr. F.
C. Cromer, ot Town ville, and Misa An
nie Clark. Rev. B. P. Estes officiated.
. Married? on Sunday, J n'y 8. by L,
h. Martin magistrate, and at bia resi
dence. Mr. CT; C. Brateher and Misa
Carrie Bratcher, both of Honea Path.
Frank Archer, an old Anderson boy,
and Miss Eunice Brabham, of Sumter,
were married in that ciu Monday
evening by Rev. F. M. (latterwhite.
Mr. Archer ia engaged in business in
Birmingham, and like all other An
derson boya who bave caat their lot
eleewhore, ia succeeding.
Hearst Will Not be a Candidate,
8an Francisco? July ifi-W. R.
Hearst declared himself oat of the
race for the presidency in 1908, Mr J
Hearst 5svs; wf, would Jike to atate
very positively that I. am not a candi
date. Bryan aaid the other day there
were others besides bimeelfjsfno bad
elatina on the nomination through BQT~
pretiniing ?rys?i7B compliment fmuef
decline to be a candidate, If Bryan'ia
a candidate I favor Folk or Bailey aa
fai<jr running mate.
bumpkin Drops Out of Race.
Col. W. W. Lumpkin, of Columbia,
who announced himself three weeks
ago as a candidate to sncceed Senator
Tillman, has dropped out of the race
as suddenly as ho dropped in it. Ho
gave out the following card to tbe
"On account of the change of condi
tions surrounding the senatorial con
test, I have endeavored to conduct my
campaign in a manly, straight?
forward way up to this time, and re
tiro feeling that 1 havo not intention
ally wronged anyone.
VV. W. Lumpkin."
This means that Hon. D. R. Tillman
will be re-elected to the United States
Senate for tho next six years It ia
not known whether thia will chango
Senator Tillman's plana aa to a aeries
of meetings or not.
?rn m mm
Cedar Grove News.
Laat Sunday wt* had one of the big
gest rains 1 ever saw. Bottom corn
waa swept up by the roots, and cotton
fields was washed badly.
H. M. Mnholley io tho only one in cur
midst who bas ripe watermelons.
Allen Mahoney, who bsa boen at
work with J. S. McCollan at Town?
ville, is at home.
Kev. N. G. Wright attended church
J. M. Black and family, of Big Creek,
attended church Saturday.
Mles Ada Copeland has returned
home from a visit to her cousin, Arthur
Copeland, near Andorson.
M. A. Mahaffey, the State organizer,
hoe returned home from a visit to
Greenwood, where ho and O. P. Good
win, the State Pres., attended a farm
ers meeting the fourth of July. He re
ports a good time.
J. L. Lollie and Frank Smith went
to Greenville recently.
- John ( Strickland, Jr., colored,
was occidentally shot ond killoe! by
his brother st Bennetteville.
-Bids hsve been invited at the
Charleston navy yard for about 3200,
000 worth of maohiuery.
- About $3,000,000 was paid in
premiums to 'some thirty ioeursnoe
companies lu this State last year,
- Smith White, a young white man
at Saluda, broke ooo of nis legs be
tween the ankle and knee while sliding
to a base in a game of base ball.
-- Lee Douglass, a negro, was oalted
to his door and assassinated in Dor
chester County. A negro named Hawk
Recd is suspected, but he cannot be
1- John L. M. Irby, sos of the late
Senator Irby, who was suspended
from tho Citadel Academy J une 14,
has beon reiuetstod and awarded his
-- John W. Parkd shot three times
J at Jake W. Jsroigau on the streets of
F Laurens Wednesday evening, but
I-'mi s sod eaoh time/ Thu a?air took
plaoe near the post of?oe and oauatd
|!mubh exoitsm^st fur a time. .''
- W. J. Keenan and G. A. Gaig
nard are promoting u $60,000 company
to manufacture absorbent ootton and
ohomioalr. from naval stores and its
by-product? at Columbia.
- Lee Sexton, a white man, has
been arrested in Union charged with
being implicated io the murder of the
infant child found on tho outskirts of
that town aeveral days ago.
- The Spartanburg County Medi
cal Association have pledged them
selves to stand by the inoreaso in fee
from 13 to $5 for making examination
for life insuranoe companies.
- As a result of a dispute over av --x
base ball game at Westminster on the %.
4th of July Will Malloy eut Luke
Furguson to death with a razor.
Both parties are colored and under
- N. A. Barnes, a prominent lam?
ber man of Sumter, was run over by a
freight train in the Sumter yards and
his head was severed from his body.
He was from North Carolina and
leaves a wife and baby.
- The Supreme Court has rendered
a deoision that townships in Green
ville, Laurens and Saluda Counties,
which issued bonds for the construe
tion of a railroad which wa8 never
built, must pay the bonds novorthc
- Ed Rainoy, a negro, was tried in
Gaffney and sentenced to be hanged.
Ho waa charged with assaulting two
egro girls, one thirteen and one four
teen years old. One of the girls died
from tho io j aries received from tho
- A mass meeting of the onti-dia
pensary people of Laurena County was
held in the Opera House at that place
to consider the question of palting s
legislative ticket in the field. A com
mittee waa appointed to select a
- A young mao in Spartanburg ia
in s peok of misery beoauee of his
inability to produce his ohildwife.
They ran away from Asheville and
bride disappeared. Suit is brought
against him xor ab duo tion and ho oan't
return the girl.
- Luke Gray and Soott Oliver, ne*
gross, have been convicted at Aiken
for the musdor of Clifford Woodward
at Montmorency Gray was sentenced
to be hanged Aag. a and Oliver was
sentenced to the penitentiary lor life? .
s recommendation to moroy having
been made in his Oase.
- V. O. Oureton, of Greenville, was
drowned while bathing in the lake afc;.
Chick Springs. Nobody was present
at the time and the manner of death
io not known. He put on a bathing
snit at the hotel and later bis body
was found in the lake. He rsa a ??
freshment business in Greenville.
Bring me y.oor Lawn Mower, Pr per
Cutter Knivco, Cotton Bowl Crooner
Knives and Reaper Blades to be sharpen
ed. I have a ?p sciai machino ror auca
worn. Jess. StiibHng?'s Machine Shop?
' adjoining Townaend'aXumber Mill, v
^ ,y - ^ ^ j 11 ||-- . g 1-^ ^ -'-""""-~-;-:-. .
^^^^^ Buyers. ;
I ?V1E^SA^0Y0?^G MIEN'S SUITS. eZ=6=^
;^^^^^yC; ...J Wa Give You a Reduction of 20 Per Cent. Sc^?St:^ S
^Klv ?!?ilf^^K? - J ; $ 6.0? Suit. 20 perc^S,ow - - * 400 3.60 Odd Trouera now . V . 3.20 true Oohing from trash.
'?P???f|f l:: ??j^ll^^^^lffi^^P'' ! 13.60 Si?ts SC per cent ofi; now . . .10.00 8.00 Odd Tansers now . . . 4.80 e&le, and no matter how little
'^^^^^P ^ I : : ? Knee jants Suits ^Z^T^T.
J,-,- l^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^ I ^ " 3.50 Knee Pant? Snit? ? . ' - " - 2.S0 anea Sale makes no dlfcrenco
1 ia-BBft^ 1 ' EWrj Bult, erer, 0*1 pair cf Trousers fe: tl? koo** at regular prices were geed valves. Wow. after thor ara sU Sprio_? and Snmmer
1 f?sS*"..' ':^?tafc-g ^'??P: Muced, yore w?l fiad tJw^iiCT do?P ont tfcsy ar? genuino .""?>season's best
1 7 >Mf?'.^ . v|*?eii?.Ti?.!^ th? late day I and moat popnlar Snits aU g?
.m S ^ ^