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We sell this famous line and have said time
and again what we sav now, that Carhartt's
are the best famous Overalls and Working I
Garments in existence.
Railroad B?ue-Carhartt's-all sizes pants
and jumpers, $1.00 the garment.
Brickmasons-Carhartt's-all sizes, $1.00
Expressmen's neat stripes-Carhartt's
all sizes. $1.00 the garment.
This is perhaps a titting place to sav that
I Carhartt has spent nearly-a million dollars
I in the establishment and construction of the
Carhartt Cotton Mills in South- Carolina.
m Here thev spin and weave onlv th? best cot
ton, and with unlimited facilities and re
sources produce the most wonderful Overall
Cloth that has ever been made to further
the already world-wide reputation of Car
hartt's Farmers O vt rails.
We sell Blue'Ridge Union Made Overalls
-all skes-at 90c a pair. Outside of Car
hartt's thev are about the best vou'll find.
j G. H. BAILES, Proprietor
Tho following is (ho first install
ment of a series of articles by Prof.
Mllledge L. Bonham, Jr., descriptive
pf his tour of Europe during the
Hummer. Mr. Bonham does not need
un Introduction to the readers of The
Intelligencer, being the son and name
sake of Gen. M. L. Bonham, tban
whom there is no better known nor
well beloved member of the local bar.
Thc ne articles will, therefore, possess
a double in'crest to the readers of
this page. These articles are being
published In The Reveille, the official
journal of the Louisiana State Uni
versity Athletic Association. Prof.
Bonham has thc chair of history in
M. L. Bonham, Jr.
In response to your request for an
account of my recent trip to Europe,
limits of space and time will permit
mo to give only a few rambling notes,
which by no means* give an adequate
idea of the pleasure and profit I de
rived from the Journey.
Mrs. Bonham and I sailed from New
Orleuns on June 3, by tbo North Ger
man Lloyd steamer Breslau. There
were only 120 cabin passengers, so
we Boon become acquainted and made
some very pleasant friends during
the 18-day voyage, which also enabled
us to discover what careful and ex
pert navigators the Germans are.
Bremen, our first stop, is a splen,
did, energetic town. Despite the
quaint houses and rambling streets,
it is thoroughly wide-awake and im
presses visitors with its cleanliness
and beauty. I never realized what
roses could be until I saw the parks
From Bremen we went to Cologne,
where, of course, the finest Gothic
cathedral In the world received moct
of our attention. In this city we took
our ffrst ride on a European street
car. We weren't going anywhere in
particular, Just got on the car to
OBcape tho rain. I handed the con
ductor the smallest coin In my
pocket, a mark (about 24 cents). He
gave me two tickets, but no change,
and let us ride to the end of the line.
I Boon noticed that tho natives, on
getting In, would announce what they
wished to pay-ten pfenning, twenty
five pfenning, etc. The conductor
gave them slips of different colors,
according to the amount they paid,
and put them off at the end of given
Next we went to Brussels, th? beau
tiful city of the gallant little kingdom
which haB recently put new meaning
Into Caesar's "horum fortissiml sunt
Bolgae." Personally, I prefer Brussels
.to Paris; lt ls more homelike (also
thoy make the best. pastry In the
world). The Belgians I found to be
the landscape gardeners of any people
with whom I became acquainted. We
here first had an experience Which
was often repeated, viz.: the ease with
which Europeans detect the Ameri
can. Ono ovoning I wanted a paper
to seo what was at the theatres, so
I walked-up to a nows stand, : but .be
fore !. could speak the attendant
en-A. L. Dean, 1st prize; Smith &
Pl diena, 2nd.
Entry No. 22-Single harness mule,
home raised, L. I. Sanders, 1st prize;
Entry No. 9-Single harness horse,
driven hy a lady, farmer class-J. J.
Fretweil, 1st prize; T. P. Henderson,
Entry No. 8-Combination, saddle
and hamesB horse, open-W. C. Ha
good, 1st prize; W. . Strawhorn, 2nd.'
Eniry No. 25-Pair of Mules, open
BL Higgins, 1st prize; J. A. Brock, 2nd.
The horse racing was also very
good and the following aro the prize
First heat of trotting race-W> H.
Emerson, 1st prize; Ferguson 2nd; W.
G Hagood, 3rd and 4th. ?
Second heat trotting race-W. H.
Emerson, 1st prize; W. C.- Hagood,
2nd. Ferguson, 3rd; W. C. Hagood, 4th;
?. H. Dean, Jr., 5th.
Third heat of trotting race-Fergu
son 1st prise; W. C. Hagood 2nd and
3rd; A. R. Dean, Jr., 4th.
Spectal mention should be made of
the beautiful articles ct. Taney work
entered by, the,' ladles. Several hun
dred entries were made and it. was
impossible to display each one in the
limited space alloted to this depart
ment. " ^
Schools and Colleges. .
: The exhibits of Che schools and col
l?ges were exceptlonaly good. The
Greenwood county schools were well
represented and also 'the colleges.
Lander, Due Weat Female College
and the Bailey Military Instituto. A
special feature of this department was
the excellent display or art by Lander
and Due West Female Colleges.
I A great deal ot-interest was shown
i In the splendid cattle exhibit, A num
ber of fine breeds, such BB Aberdeen
Angus, Red,Polo (beef type)^Hereford,
handed me a London Dally Mail. Un
til thia visit I had never heard of
Wiertz, the great Belgian painter. He
waa a poor boy of genius, but for lack
of funds could not pursue his art
mud icu. The state offered him a pen
sion on condition that bo was to Bell
no pictures, but all were to become
public property. The result is a gal
lery filled with wonderful pictures.
Most of them are gigantic canvases
preaching peace by depicting the hor
rors and folly of war. There are also
portraits of relatives, religious and
mythological subjocts, etc. One small
picture illustrates his kindness. A la
boring woman, returning to her cot
tage at night, finds that her baby bas
fallen in the fire and been terribly
burned- Having no money' to help
them, Wiertz painted a picture of the
mother's finding tho child on the
hearth, and< put it ou., exhibition; lt
is so vivid and appealing that funds
were soon raised to help the unfortu
nates. All thc fees Wiertz received
from thc exhibition were given to
In Hrus3cls, wc. of course, saw the
proce?:) of lacc-making, and the Flem
ish dogs drawing the carts and milk
wagons. I spent a very interesting
and profitable day walking about the
battle field of Waterloo.
Eight delightful days were spent In
Paris, and it would take me more
than eight days to describe tht artis
tic and historical treasures that we
saw, so I shall give you only a few
personal incidents. I saw the Mona
Lisa and the Winged Victory; they
came quite up to my ideals of tbem.
One evening at ?* restaurant we
were waited on by a negro. I asked
him if he were American; he said
"French," and told me In French that
"Zbaok Zhonson'' would fight that
evening. The day we went to Versail
les we decided to take lunch with us
to save time, so I went Into a deli
catessen shop and amazed the woman
by demanding a kilometre of ham.
That afternoon while walting for the
train to toke us back to Paris we de
cided to get some ice j cream if we
could. In French that would have
made Prof. Broussard's soul writhe,
I tried to .impresa on the waiter that
we didn't want sherbert; but ice
cream. Finally hq seemed to under
stand and eaid, "Je. comprends, vous
d?sirez a cold cow," The cold cow
turned out'to be a glass of sour milk
with a few /.flakes, of fee in it.
We left Paris on July 8, as we wish
ed to spend the Fourth in. Columbus'
birth place;.. After a beautiful trip,
through picturesque ; lowlands an
mountains, wo arrived about dusk at
Lausane, '. the- mo s t beautiful spot In
the world, J ,y/?rlly believe. An immac
ulately clean,.city, with quaint houses,
rises In terraces up the , mountain
side; every/.t^Brrace.-every yard, every
window, ia gorgeous: with flowers,
and at the'.foot of ?he. city ls Lake
Geneva, bluer than a freabmau after
the midyear..^xams; about it rise ma
JectiB nrouut?ins, many Of them snow
capped, others ehrouded uv. clouda.
(Ta Sm CONTINUED.)
Devon and Jojs'eys were shown.
?'.,.. '^.HOga. . . ^
Probably tito- largest hog even seen
tn Greenwood, ls the Duroc Jersey,
on exhibition.' at the fair, weighing
about 900 po urida and raised at Ninety
Six. A number of other tine hogs
were shown, t Including Berkshire, Po
land China, ?ind, Essex.
. ... sultry Exhibit,
No little in'tere Bt was talfon in the
flue display of poultry. A, very large
number ot entries were made includ
ing fowls of'^ most every description.
Although the number ot entries in
this department was not so large,
several very' good displays of farm
producta were made by the Greenwood
'..?'.. Office rs.
The officers of the Piedmont Fair
! Association are a? follows:
H. V. TL Schr?der, prealdenV
J. R. Werta, first vice president.
T. J. Klnard, second vice president.
M. Higgins,, third vice president.
J. P. Stockmen, fourth vice presi
dent .-. . :
S. Brooks Marshall, secretary,
ti C. Wharton, treasurer. .
E. R. Goodwyn, superintendent.
? ? :V- ' :
?rente** American President
BOONEVILLE. Mp., Oct 28.-I
"President Wilson IB the greatest!
American president since tho days Of
Washington/; said David F. Houston,
secretary of agriculture, in an address
here today. ^ asked "re-election', of
the Missourian . delegation in con
gress "as a reward .'or their loyal and
efficient support Of the president"
. Discuss Condition.
JACKSONVILLE. FLA,, ?Oct 28.
Representatives of- tho naval stores
industry itt'. the various southern
States held a closed meeting here to
day to discuss conditions tr. tbs trade
resulting from the closing of Euro?
pean marketa by the continental war.
No announcement was made regarding
the proceedings. , ? _
HART COUNTY FA?F
OPENS TUESDAY !
At Hartwell, Ga.
Four Days of Fun, Frolic and Instruction
The gates will be thrown,open to tho public at 8 o'clock A. M., Tues
day, November 3, when you will see a greater, grander Fair than any ever
held in this section of the State, Immence agricultural exhibits-Big
Poultry Exhibits-Grand Live Stock Exhibits-Attractive Merchants and
Manufacturers Exhibits-A more Extensive Woman's Department-Boys
Corn Club and Girls Canning Club Exhibits-and The Bij? Carnival
with its many attractions, Ferris Wheel, Merry-go-round, numerous in
structive and entertaining Shows, Mat Gay, Champion High Diver of the
World, who will perform his thrilling ,death-defying act twice daily free to
the public. .
An agricultural exhibition featuring the resources of Hart county. Be
sides the many valuable premiums offered by business houses ancfindivid-.
uals, over #1,000.00 in cash will. be awarded for trie best displays for
Farm products, live stock, poultry~and domestic articles.
Hitch up oki Beck; wind up vour Ford; get on tile railroad kyars or re
vert to the primiti *thod of locomotion-exercise your pedal extremi
ties-^-GET HERE. You'll forget all about thtrWar or whether the cat is
in the milk and have a jolly.big time.
Don't forget the dates: Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
November 3, 4, 5 and 6. Saturday, the last dav. has been turned over to
the colred people.
YET IQ RE SERVED
RUMORED THAT POLICE
HAVE A NUMBER OF SUR
PRISES YET IN.STORE
that he would leave town and not re
turn, it was agreed by the City At
torney to allow him to pay a fine of
$100, having tho ,fines-lb the remain
ing cases, suspended.*
War Likely to Last
Long?s* Than Thought
B. T. Peale Pleaded Guilty in
Five Cases and Compromised
Facing Starr aUon.
NEW YORjK, Oct_ 28;-One thous:
and Inhabi ta n ts of J?rusalem are ' fact
lng- starvation,. according, to Samuel
Edelman, American vice consul'. In
that city, who reached here today on
the Steamer Ancona. - For many years
they have depended upbfr their earn
ings from tourists for ..support uno
the war has cut off all their sources
LONDON, Oct 29. (1 : 4* a. m.)^'*The
German semi-official press has chang
ed ita muid and admits the war is 1 ita
ly to la?t longer than ii originally
thought," saya Renter's Amsterdain
?"Tb? fort's ''Q?f?B?S?. Css^?t?s" th*
correspobdeht^ continues, "urges th?
necessity to: husband the wheat re
sources. The ' newspaper estimates
that Germany bas Maufflcient com, for
bread for the al?.y and the?popula
tion "antii the neix'harvesii but; tt adds
that, the war may last longer and the
Germans must be able to hold out uh- .
til a lasting peace ls secured."
it IB rumored that the police. firce
has a- number of surprises in ; store for
the citizens of Anderson In the near
future. It is stated that they have a
number of-warrants for offenders in
the liquor agitation now attactlng as
much attention as the European war,
and that when these are served there
will be even greater surprises.
In order that interest . ?tould not
lag, yesterday afternoon late seven
additional warrants were Served. Of
these four were on J. E. Derrick, and
one on L. H. Ewell, r?. T. Ewell aud
Marlon EBkew. The warranta charge
that H. T. Ewell, L. H. Ewell and Mar
Ion Eskew were guilty of aiding and
abetting in keeping and maintaining
a place where alcoholic liquors were
received and kept for sale. The war
rants served on Derrick charge that
practically the same offense, it being
committed it ia alleged, between the
7th of September and the 20th ot Oct
ober, and between the 21st and'25th
Bond was given by theco defev dams
as follows: J, EL DerHcl?? J800; ll'H.
ElWell, ?200* H. T. Elwell, $20( ^Ts
kew,^ not being abie tc ) fbrhisb 1 (Ma,
is sUll.in the Jail. ? t
. Peale Plead* GnUty.
'lOne of tho defondants in the raid
made Sunday night, B. T. Peale, plead
ed guilty througS-hi? attorney* .Mr.
Bogers of Bennettavllle, and his bro
ther, who came to tbe clty^ upon beer
ing that the young ma? was lnj*on
ble. There were five ?ases against this
defendant, hilt upon bis pleading
guilty, with* the consent bf tho record
er and mayor, and with the promise
We have the Shoes, and you haye the*
money. We need the money? and you
need the Shoes, Come let us get to
gether. < -
THOMPSON'S SHOES ARE BETTER
Why? Because; our long experience in
buying Shoes has taught us to buy noth
ing but the .best-In all leathers at
Sl.E?L S2.0O. 32.50. $3.00, $3.50. $4.00
Get 'em at Thomp
s -m's and Save the
-!-. ? ?: ... ..
HOW IN FULL SWING
OPENED IN GREENWOOD
! YESTERDAY WITH ?OOD
Management Deserve Much Cre
dit for Excellent. Display .of
. (From Thursday's Daily.
I Tho Piedmont Fair, which embrac
es fifteen counties of; this State, open
ed in Greenwood yesterday morning.
The ?U?ndance .was not un large in
the morning as wan hoped for, due no
doubt to the freo street parade of a
Wllu west-show. However., the crowds
increased in the afternoon. The of fl
eers were well pleased and are con
fident that tho attendance -will be
much larger the two remaining days
. bl the fair. ,
- The feature attractions ot the day
Was two flights made by the aviator,
Jqhn Richter of New York. Making
his start, from the grounds of the
Balley Military Institute, the aviator
rose high Into the air and circled
above tho grand stand several times,
. before returning to hi? starting point.
The Horse Show.
Tho management of tho fair asso
ciation deBcrvo much credit for tho ax
celleat display of fine horses. Of spec
ial mention In yesterday's show was
the single roadster class. W. W. Burg
les of Oreeenville, Judge- of the horse
Show, stated that the exhibition In
'this class' excelled any that he had
ever seen at any previous fair or horse
show. The prises in this. department
were awarded aS folioWB:
Entry' No. 1-Jack, open-L. I. San
ders, 1st prise.
Entry No. 2. mule colt, .2 to S years
-L<. L Sanders, 1st prize, J. W. Whar
Entry No. 3. Multi colt, 1 to 2 years.
-J. H. Eddy, 1st prise; L. I. Sanders,
Entry No. 4, Mule colt under twelve
months-J. p. Arrlngton, 1st prise;
W. S. Banders, 2nd.
Entry No. 7, Brood mare-B, O.
Pinson, 1st prise; L. L Sanders, 2nd.
Entry No. 8, Brood mare and off
spring- E. L. Brooks. 1st prize; L. I.
Entry No. 9.-Horse Colt, 8 to 8
years-W. P. Williamson, 1st Trise; P.
C. Polletti 2nd.
Entry No. 10-Horse Colt 1 to 2
years -J. W. McCaslan lat prize; A:
P. King 2nd. .
Entry NO. 12-Filly 2 to 8 years-H.
C. Fleming 1st prise; E. L. Anderson
Entry No, 13- Filly 1 to 2 years
Jas. Hinton, 1st. prize. '
Entry No. 14-Filly under twelve
months-E. L. Brooks. 1st prize; lt.
O. Pinson, 2nd.
Saddle and Harness Classes.
Entry No 8, Fivo gaited saddle hors*
-Farmer. Pratt Henderson, 1st prise;
R. R. Talbert, 2nd.
Entry No. 14.-Fine' harness horse
open.'-J. J. Fretwel 1, 1st prise ; M. C.
Entry ??o. 2-Three gaited saddlt
horse ridded by a lady, open-T. P.
Henderson; lBt prize; . Pratt Hender
son, 2nd prise. .
Entry No. 20-Single Roadster, op
|fi1",""""M- ""--mm?rnS, ' ' ""'T''^M^,Tw,aMB'P"'l^'>WMaBMB^^
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4^ Made Shop suit. The great $I0?$?
J^^^^k^ ^oAr?",?1 IMTber me" .have taken advantage of tW? pffer^We are offering 28 style* of suitings and overcoating? valued up to i
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^?BItH8?^5 well a? we do, ajad it i* .not necessary for us to go ^todeta^ Wcare^ !
\%?KTT^ sary , and to prosper with you when we all can prosper. Ask theother fellow. He know?, by experience that every word we advertisers B
trutJiful. Do not miss th?? opportunity. Place your order today. 'i WMx I
ii ^Mfc COLUMBIA T^LORING COMPANir j
f ;.;||^^ Mgr.- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^r^^^M I