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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, August 08, 1906, Image 2',
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The Kind You I favo Always nought? ami which lias boca
io uso for over f>0 years, has horno th? signature of
and has been mario nuder his pcr
sonni supervision since ils infamy.
*s Allow no ono to deceive you in ?his?
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-us-good" uro but.
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children-Experience against Experiment?
What is GAS
Castoria is a bnrmless substitute for Castor GU, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant, lt
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Nnreotio
substance. Its ago is its guarantee, lt destroys Worina
sind allays Feverishness, lt euros Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, eurea Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Dowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
Tlie Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THC OCNTAUR COM PAHv, TT MURRAY ?TRCIT, NIW TORR CITY.
BUY A HOME NOW.
Look at this hst of BEAL ESTATE, offered for sale, and
see if you are interested in any of it, and then see me quick,
as the Landa are dhangin&r every day, and the sooner you
buy the better for you.
In Oconee Own ty, Tugaloo Townahip, I have two nice places of 130 and
In Centre Township we have
106 aeres, known as tho Lovingood place.
136 acres, known as the R M. Sorroll's plaoe.
100 acres, known as. the W. J. Wyley place.
104 acres, known as the H. B. Richardson place.
109 acree, known as the A. T. Morgan place.
418 -crea, known as the Harbin plaoe.
In Andcraun County, Fork Township, we have
49 acres, known as the H. W. Spear lands. *
52 sores, known as the J. K. Heller plaoe.
194 acres, known aa the T. L. Wooten plaoe.
182 aores, known as the J. H. Dobbins plaoe.
900 acres, known as the J. P. Bradberry plaoe.
104 aores, known as the E. C. Durham plaoe.
105 acres, known as the A. F. label! place..
260 aerea, known as the Will. Reed plaoe.
Id Pendleton Township we have
210 aores and 83 aoros, known as the ?. P. Davis lands.
67 aereo, known as the J. Y. Busby placo.
268 aores, known as the Oliver Bolt lands.
In Williamston Township we have 130 aorea, known as tho Jordan plaoe.
House and Lot of 1 acre in Town of Belton, boloneina to J. T. Braoyon.
60 aeres in Rook Mills Township, known as the J. F. Walker place. -
65 aores and House and Lot of 2 aores, in the corporate limits of Town?
ville, 8. C._
Tb? above is only a partial lilt of our holdings, and we
are adding to it almost every da;-. Look over it and see mo
at my office, and we will see if ve a innot fill your wanta.
JOS. J. FKETWELL, Anderson, O. C.
A. C. STRIO ELAND,
Omeo ?V?? * &rmera*and*SIeEch&nt3 Bank, Anderson, S, 0.
-. ? j i
FRED. G. BROWN, Prea. and Treaa. | B. F. M A?LDIN, Vice President,
A. S. FARMER, Secretary.
The Anderson Real Estate
and Investment Co.,
- BUYERS AND SELLERS OF
REAL ESTATE, STOCKS & BONDS,
J. C. CUMMINGS. Sales Dep't.
Our facilities for handling your property ara perfect, a?
we are large advertisers all over the country. Bight now
we are having considerable Inquiry for farms in this and ad
oiniug Counties, and owners of farm lands in the Piedmont
section who wish to dispos? of their property will find that
w? are in a position to make quick and satisfactory sales.
Now is the time to list your property with - as, and T?G
Jt^g?:^ to all properties en*
Address all communications to J. ?. Cummings, Sales
Leaves From an
A Georgia Colon?
Wouldn't Pass His Colonel.
On il beautiful Sentclnncr night in
1>?U, when the Thirtieth Virginia regi
ment was encamped on Hodgeman's
farm, lying on the Richmond, Freder
icksburg and Potomac railroad, a few
milos from Acquia Creek, suddenly the
challenge, "Halt! who come? there?"
rang out upon the silence ol' lin- occa
sion. A rolonel in full il ress uniform
iiniiiviliateiy carne to a stop and replied,
"Mor?irs, you know me. 1 am sour
colonel." "Faith and well I know
you ordinarily, hut when on duty I
know no one unless he has the counter
sign." "Morris, I haven't it. 1 am
just from Gen. (Joline's headquarters,
and failed to get it before leaving.
You see I have just turned my horse
over to Nat there at the table, and
there is my tent. There will he noth
ing wrong in passing me in," at the
name time advancing as though he in
tended to disregard the sentinel. Im
mediatolx cocking his musket and
drawing it down on the Colonel, Mor
ris cried out, "Halt! or you are a dead
colonel." Knowing the faithfulness of
the old Irishman to every duty the
Colonel requested him to call the cor
poral of the guard and pass him in,
which was promptly done.
The next morning after the old
guard was relieved, 'the Colonel's or
derly, one of the Samuel boys of Caro
lina, and a member of Company E,
came to my tent, saying that Colonel
Carx wished me to come to his quar
ters and bring Dulaney with me. Not
knowing what it meant, I asked Mor
ris what he nad done, and he related
the foregoing incident. On reaching
the Colonel's tent Morris gave the
usual salute with "the top of the morn
ing to you, Colonel. I hope I find you
well this morning." "None the bet
ter, Morris, for having been kept out
last night by you." "Ah! and faith,
it is Colonel; I was but doing my duty,
and if I had passed you in without the
countersign, I dare say I would now be
blindfolded, kneeling at the stake, and
you giving the command to the boys,
Ready! Aim! Fire! When in an instant
there would have been a dead Irish
man." "Yes and I believe I'll shoot
you myself," at the same time reach
ing down under his table and taking
from a basket a bottle of brandy, un
corked it, and filling a large glass tum
bler, handed it to Mor?is, who held
it up before'him, his eyes sparkling
with joy and gladness, and said:
"Here is to your health, Colonel, with
the wish that you maybe out many
nights and I the lucky chap to catch
you coming- in without the counter
The Colonel said he considered it the
best witticism he had ever heard, and
always had a kind feeling for Morris,
who, poor fellow, was severely wound
ed at Sharpsburg, but lived several
years after the war near Fredericks
burg with his sister, and now fills a
brave Confederate soldier's grave.
W. J. Hancock.
First Lieutenant Company G, Thirtieth
Virginia Infantry. * .
A Merson, W. Va. , '1
A War Reminiscence.
It was during the winter of 1864-65,
which will long be remembered py the
soldiers who took part in the campaign
in the Valley of Virginia, as one which
tried men's souls and their heels also,
that the thrilling scene occurred which
I am about to describe.
The old Fourth Cavalry was on a
forced march down the Valley to meet
a column of the enemy which was ad
vancing; and after a day'a ride went
into] bivouac just at nightfall on the
We did not have the "cigars and
cognac," as the old song says, with
which * 'to bivouac, ' ' so after a hasty
"bite of something to eat, " and pick
eting and feeding horses, we soon roll
ed ourselves, head-and ears, in.our
blankets, and lay prone upon the
To a tired soldier sleep comes quick
ly, atf?^witb? it almost entire oblivion;
he rarely dreams, so hardly moro than
a minute elapsed after tho lying down
before the entire camp was as silent as
the grave. ' - ./? \
While preparing for rest we had
been notified of a coming snow storm,
not only by the black clouds .^hicb
hung heavily in the northeast, but by
heralds in the shape of cutting snow
flakes propelled by the wintry blast \
. It was fearfully cold; so bitter was
it, indeed, it waa thought expedient to
dispense with the usual camp guard so
as to ejgable all to obtain whatever of
comfort waa possible under .the circum
stances. ' ?. '.V ;
' The regiment at that time numbered
between*eix and seven hundred men,
who, soldier-like, caring only for the
present,'and unmindful of tho morrow,'
slept soundly und, I may add, rapidly.
I had slept aa I bad suppo*r.1 only a
few minutes when I suddenly awoke to,
consciousness, being m ade aware ol an
i???Sie??Se ?We*5*ir* Upon ime accompan
ied with intolerable heat. .
...ta-attempting to move I found my
self, as it [wera; packed tightly in a
mould;: which J ;?fttted- exactly,^ and I
-waa unable ?o''turn either to rbjbtbr
left I soon found that ? wai covered
with a very friendly^.bjanke^'TvttSo^
Old Scrap Book.
1 in Sunny South.
With a vigorous push, I threw my
blanket olf, and a most curious spec
tacle presented itself to my astonished
The black clould had passed away,
and the bright morning moon shone
flown upon thu ground covered with a
white mantle of C'v^ht inches of snow.
Looking around me, as far as the eye
could reach in every direction, I saw
nothing hut the unbroken snow cover
ing which appeared to bu mounds or
graves in every conceivable position. I
was sitting upright in my own grave
in the middle of a huge cemetery.
Not a human being could I discover
anywhere, while everything was as
still as death itself.
While I was wrap1: in the contempla
tion of so wonderful a scene, the bugle
at headquarters, a quarter of a mile
off, sounded the reveille and lo, what a
change! In wi instant the quiet
scenery was alive-all the men arose
at once from their snow graves, and
what was the stillness of death but a
moment before was now bustle and ac
tivity. Instantly the text flashed
through my mind. "The trumpet
shall sound and the dead shall be
raised." Words fail mein ascribing
my feelings at the moment of
this occurrence. Had I had any idea
of the time I would have called some
of my comrades.
As it was I am fortunate enough to
be probably the only person who has
really seen a prototype of the resurec
tion - Wm. M. Pegram in Scribner's
--m> . -m>
Leo's Last Letter to Jackson.
The letter written by General Lee to
General Jackson, before the death of
the latter, was as follows:
Chancellorsville, May 4, 1863.-Gen
eral : I have just received your note in
forming me that you were founded. I
cannot express my regret at the oc
currence. Could I have dictated
events, I should have chosen for the
good of the country to have been dis
abled in your stead.
I congratulate you upon the victory,
which is due to your skill and energy,
Most truly yours,
R. E. Lee.
To General T. J. Jackson.
General Stuart issued the following
order to his troops on the result of the
cavalry fight at Brandy station:
Headquarters Cavalry Division, June.
15, 1863-General" Ordere No. 24-The
major general commanding congratu
le las the cavalry of the army of
Northern Virginia upon the victory of
Fleetwood, * ? *?d under Providence,
by the prowse j % : their arms, on the
Comrades, two divisions of the ene
my's cavalry and artillery, escorted by
a strong force of infantry, "tested
your metal," and found it proof steeL'
Your sabor blows inflicted on that
glorious day have taught them again
the weight of Southern vengeance.
You confronted, with cavalry and
horse artillery alone, this force, held
the infantry in check, routed the caval
ry and artillery, capturing three pieces
of the latter without losing a gun, and
added six flags to the trophies of the
nation, beside inflicting a loss in killed,
wounded and missing, at least double
our own, causing the entire force to
retire beyond the Rappahannock. -
Nothing but the enemy's infantry,
strongly posted in the woods, saved
his cavalry from capture of annihila
tion. An act of rashness on his part
was severely punished by rout and] .the
" Cf his wtWiAiftF.. '
With an abiding'faith in the God of
battles, and a Arra reliance' on the
saber, your success will continue. Let
the example and heroism of our la
mented fallen comrades prompt, us to
renewed vigilance and inspire us with
devotion tb duty.
J. E. B. Stuart,
Major General Commanding. -
-'-?.')".:.'. fy:' '.
General Kirby Smith's Bathos in
.. Kentaofey. * ....Y'
... .'...T""T .. . gi;v
I find in the oki war scrap ; book the
following interesting account 'of Gen
eral Kirby gmith'r, battleaVin Kenr
tucky, as it was published in The
Knoxville Register in September, 1392:
; ?"The following highly m?^rsst?ng
letter is from a very worthy source,
Und ia entitled to the utmost credit:
"General Smith and staff mounted
their. horses at 7 o'clock Saturday
morning, and moved to tho front some
8 miles, to where our forces ./ar^v/?i
last, night. Just before, reaching ; jthe
place tba enemy attacked ns, opening
with artillery, and >?n about ah hour we
drove thain from ? -their:;?.;p^tion?^Witk
great slaughter on their eide, ?ve tak
lng many prisoners. Our loss. qui*e
hwavy,. especially in ?
moved, on about 2 miles heyon&yl^'
ville,'?t which plac^ the,flr8t?;in^;h
curred, and' /found them a^j^^'""
tion, when we rhade tip a
the second time drove them from.
position with still greata'.''loss' bo
.tined,:; weeden: .a;^
y^||er,vk?s Vc^^^s^elVvTlnif pp
j little taken from the stagnant pools 1
j along the road, an'! seeing the enemy j
I again preparing to receive us, we
halted our men ami gave them several
hours rest. Everything being ready,
a sr >rt march brought us within sight
of Richmond, where the enemy made a
third stand, when we moved on and
attacked them the third time. After
hard fighting we routed them, and
drove them through the place a little
before sundown, in utter confusion.
In this last fight we did not lose many
men, but we raptured from 1.200 to
1,500 prisoners, besides their killed and
wounded. After we had whipped them
in front and started them running,
Colonel-, with his command, who
had been sent around on the Lexington
road to catch them, keeping his com
mand in ambush until the retreating
army came up, attacked them and suc
ceeded in capturing and killing nearly
the whole army, taking all their guns
and some ten pieces of artillery, with
ail their wagons, stores, etc. It is
estimated that their killed, wounded
and missing will reach some 10,000,
while ours will not reach more than
from 300 to 500 killed and wounded.
Their loss in killed and wounded offi
cers is very heavy. The troops were
from Ohio. Indiana, and Kentucky, anc
commanded by Gen. Bull Nelson-Col
onel Cassius M. Clay commanded ?
brigade. General Smith command?e
our troops, and by hard fighting anc
the blessing of God, we destroyed theil
fine army.. It was a grand sight t<
see our ill-clad, and sometimes bare
footed troops, with no food and bu
little water, marching with a stead]
front on their splendidly equipped foe
It was one of the grandest battles
"It filled our hearts with pride i
see our men move ownward and neve
give away. Glory be to God on higl
for the splendid result.
"General Smith and staff escape
The davy's Markmanship .
"The criterion of target practice i
the actual number of hits per minute,
Said Secretary of the Navy Bonaparte
"Many ships now average between 1
and 90 hits pur minute with all the:
main battery guns, whereas in formt
days the percentage was rarely over 4(
even though firing slowly at a targ<
more than seven times as large as tl
present one. Then the target was 1(
feet long and 25 feet high; today it
21 feet long and 12 feet high. This ii
crease in hitting ability is due to tl
assiduous training in th* target prat
tices which have been carried out und<
the new system adopted and also to ir
provement in ordnance. Going back
1898, when the navy was using bla<
powder and when sights and other par
of the equipment were poorly develo
ed, our firing was both slow andina
curate. At that time it was consider
satisfactory, if a 12-inch gun fired o:
shot in five minut?e. But with ea
subsequent improvement in ordr&n
the rapidity was somewhat mer ease
and by carrying out systematic targ
practice the present striking efficien
has been attained. For example, t
the heavy turret guns that were bul
few years ago allowed five minutes
j which to fire a Shot, have recently fir
j three shots and made three hits in o
Woman Kills Big Srizzly.
On tho Duling ranch in Stonewall
large grizzly bear was shot and Teil
by M*a. Duling, wife of the. cour
^commissioner, a few days ago. M
Duling was alone on the ranch and v>
riding- about looking after stock wt
she saw the bear eating a heifer, lt I
killed. Mrs. Duling had a Winches
and proptly killed the. grizzly.
She is known as a .remarkably nei
woman and during her many. ye
? residence in Stonewall had killed s
eral bears, at one time saving her h
band . from what seemed .to ? be? s
death, . when he. was attacked bj
female grizzly he had wounded. M
Duling killed the bear whin it \
within a few feet i , of her husband
Trinidad Correspondence Dtaver d
publican. . ;? : . ' .
? Woman's Back
i .'Eas many aches and patna cauiod
weaknesses and falling,or other dlsplu
; m op t, of the pelvic organs.; Other syi
toma ot female weakness ] are froqu
hoad a che, dizziness, Imaginary specks
:; dark spots floating before the eyes, gm
lng sonaatlon 'in stomach, dragging
bearing down in lower abdominal or pel
\region, dlsagree?^ drains; from\ ucl
organs.faint spells with general weaKt?
, If any o?wldcrable huwbcrof the ab
symptoms aro preseni there is ???4hlMp
4hat wlll give quicker relief br a mofe j
maneht cure than Dr.- Pierce's Favo
, Proscription. '(JCt ha? a record Of overfc
years, ot "cures;-". It'..'ls'1'the tobst^pot
invigorating tonic and strongihening i
y i no k nown to m?dical science. It la m
*of.the glyeerlc extracts of nativ*&M$)
nal roota found in our forests and (
. taina not a drop of alcohol br harmful
, h abl tr lor ming dr u ga. Ita ? ngrodlents
Mi printed on tho b#t-le-wrapper-and
Every ingredient entering [vto "
tjrrlters of all tho several schools o? p
/?ceHhore valuable than any atrionn
latter aro not lacking, having been (
tributed voluntarily W-MftVtfM^m
vin ; mm bera to exceed tho ondorsemi
given to any other, medicine extaht
tho euro of woman's 111?.
Yotx cannot ftiTord to accept any icedl
tof?hkrt?wew^ a a?ibsti
Wow what toft W*ht and 1t ? ht**
I ^^io'ijujpli; tho article railed for. t
much Imitated but Ae^e^ui^. ?
'. a^gat-coated. granniis^?^?to
' ; candy. .
Dispensary Still Open!
Anderson County has declared ag*i?8? the Dispensary,
and for several months past that great moral institution
haB been closed to the thirsty throats. But this great
and good Dispensary of Genuine Bargains still remains
open and in full blast. There maybe other dispensers
of bargains, but the fact remains that nene of them eau
compare in worth and general satisfa?tion with ours.
Why V Because it is cur earnest desire- and endeavcr tc
put the quality into our Goods that will please the trade,
and so afford an inducement on their* part tc bring their
dollars here to be exchanged for one hundred cents
worth of the plumpest value ever given by any Store in
South Carolina. It is a tremendous satisfaction for> a
customer to know when he is buying a Darrel of Flour*/
that ho is getting the very host, purest and liveliest Flour |
to be had on tho market at a reason able rate, and it is for
this reason that we saw tho advantage of perfecting- *
DEAN'S PATENT FLOUR,
So that.the name itself vould be a'guarantee as to its
purity and bakiDg excellence. In doing this we have
taken high ground, and have established for Dean's Pat
ent a high reputation that carries with it a prestige over
other cheap Flours that claim to be in tho Bame class.
Those who have compared both together aro our moot
enthnsiastio customers on Dean's Pstent, and this shows
that the people know a good thing when they soe it.
The same argument applies-to
When we decided to put in a line of Star Brand Sho?s
we were assured by the best judgOB of Shoes all over the
country that we had made the best selection possible.
Onr experience with the line during the past two years
proves the wisdom of our s?lection, for our Shoe trade
during that time bas inoreased over 200 per oent, show
ing again that the people know a thing or two.
If y i u are particular about what you EAT and what
you WEAK, come to our place anti get your whims
catered to, for we can satisfy you.
We are largo dealers in-?
Grain and Feedstuffs,
. Molasses, Tobacco and
Other Plantation Supplies,
And by virtue of our buying in largo quantities we are
able to make CLOSE PKICES on all these artiolea.
See us before buying your BAGGING aad TIES, for
we are alwaya in the lead on the best quality of this
stuff, and can save you money if you'll let us.
DEAN & R^TL!FF|,
Dispensers of Beal and Wn vesome
We have a limited pumper of dozen
To go at tho following prices :
Quarto 50c; Per Dbzli
. ' Wo saved you monoy on Cano ?3eed> and intend to d? it
on Fruit Jars it you wiil com? to seo us,
? ^enrs truly, ?' ' ^