Newspaper Page Text
When you leave a piece ol JEWEL
ERY to be repaired, do *ou want to
walt always ior it? Lyon will re
pair it at once.
When you leave your glasses, can
you afford to be without them? Lyon
will Repair them at once.
And you have a bunch ot old
JEWELRY laid away, that could be
made into beautiful pieces, at a very
little coBt. Almost every day I have
some ene to tell me that the/ have
an old piece of jewelry that was worn
by theil" mother, father or grand
mother and would give any thing if
they could wear it No piece is too
bad to be made to look new.
Let me make you a price.
Next Door NEW STATION
WHY AND WHERE
Goods sold by us
"GUEST SELLS THE BEST"
1 Phone 48
WEST EARLE STREET
Something For Nothing
Youngs Island, &;0M Nor, 2S, 1*U^
To got dtartee" with you wo nate
you the following offer. Send us $1.50
for 1,000 Front Proof Cabbage Plants,
grown "in the-open air and will stand
freezing, grown, from the .Ceiebrs&d.
Seed ot pol glim & Son and Thorbpm
& Co.,* and I" will send yon 1,000 Cab
bage Plants additional FREE, and you
can repeat tho order as many times
as you like.' I will give you special
pr ieee on Potato Seed, and Potato
Piantis later. We want the accounts
bf close buyers, largo and smalL We
can supply all.
? " ' . V
of your children tea?c ,a? yow
hosie. ';. -;
Keep a recot? of yoor Ch?d,
?t will bo a Jreiuare ia old age.
tet m kdoW ^ tej CdL
- On .Th? Square. ,
NEW BAKERY OPENS
III TUIC PITH?
h? ffiilu Ulli
ANDERSON PURE FOOD CO.
IS ITS NAME?ALL IS
NORTH MAIN ST.
Within Few Weeks New Enter
prise Wfll Be Located on North
"Anderson Pure Food Company" is
the name of the latest business enter
prise launched in Anderson. ?t !
be one of the most modern bakeries in
tho State aud .one of which the city
may well be proud. Within 'the next I
few weekH the new bakery will be es-1
tablished in new quarters on North.
Tho Anderson Pure Food Company
is under the management of Mr. E. A.
Pripp, who 1b a nephew of Mr. John
W. Linley. Tho company some time I
ago bought out tho bakery buBineBS of j
P.A. Feuchlenberger, which was
known as the"' Anderson Bakery, and
for tlie present is conducting the bus
iness, at .the same stand. The quar
ters have been completely overhauled,
however, and everything put in strict
ly Sanitary condition.
Cleanliness is the keynote of this
new enterprise, and to emphasize that
idea everything about the new place
will be pure white. Their new quar
ters on North Main street will be
painted and decorated in white. All
the omployees of fie establishment
will be required to dress in white,
changing their units u.Miy. Only the
best of bakers will be employed, and
the management will pla-jo on the lo
cal market bread that Is as good and
wholesome as any that can be pro
The new stand on North Malu street
to which this new' enterprise will
move will be consid?rai ly altered and
improved. The place v.ill be ?tted up
for a thoroughly up-to-date bakery, in
Ordinances Violated and Negro'
Workman Was in Recorder's
Charged with violating Sections 150
and 151 of the city ordinances/ which
provide that plumbing in the city of
Anderson has to be done by licensed
plumbers and that a permit must bo
secured before such work can be I
uonc, Lawrence Galloway, a negro,
j was tried yesterday before Recorder |
The negro entered a plea of guilty
and was sentenced to pay a fine of $25.
At the suggestion of the city, attorney, I
who stated that the city's object In
j bringing the case had been gained,
Mayor Godfrey suspended the - sen
tence. The city wished to make an
example of this case, as a warning to |
others who are doing business of this
kind without* a license and without
first securing the necessary permit
from the city authorities. The case
against Galloway was brought by City
Health Officer Campbell. ?,
"THE CIRCUS MAN'*
"The Circus Man", Which Is on ex
hibition at the Paramount Theatre to
day" 1? reputed to be an offering ol
unusual merit. It features the cele
brated Th?odore Roberts, and is stag
ed by Lasky.
Below' is a brief summary together
with, .criticism: i
' This' stbrV Is tfora the novel of ]
George. Barr McCutchcon. "The Rose
in the Ring." it should be tt popular j
picture, In spite of Its few drawbacks,
which'are swamped\ry We excellences.
It op?ns ?rtth a parricide, for. which
the hero-Is wrongly accused and has
to flee for his life. He Joins a circus
ahd falls in love with the circus man's1
daughter. There is an interesting]
pickpocket character in Its who Is the
means of .clearing him and reinstating !
him in his inheritance.
There are many ; characters and
tw? ;?r titr?e minor stories are twist
ed into the main thread; but all uro
Interesting and to one who c?n keep
a clear-cut memory of faces all xill
he as clear as one could wish. It is
not. dramatic; but is filiert with dramat
ic momenta that often make a strong
appeal to heart sentiments. The di
rector is Oscnr Apfel, and in much of
it ho shows his power at Its beat. But
then, how : many dramatically telling
ies there aie!
? There 4s'flot one Weak player;in all j
the cast; Joo Mullaily plays the
Wrongly accused nephew,"a juvenile
p&rt, end opposite to htm Is Florence
Dagmar at; the clrctuJ-man's daugh
ter.4 ' Big T^tf?iorA iWt^uV Wastes, a
?ery co??Inclng appeal as me circus*j
mau. .Mabel Van . :B?ren v plr>y* \ bis
tire; atfa th?se two with the Cronks,
played by B^itttond Hattod to the
- h^nle thelialt-wit ta fine bit
' and by Howard tticlcman aa
brother. Colbncl G rani.
taken u fancy to the cirent
rite,,and who la kined U?'"f
. by CTe^eljmlf-wit, W/hl
has the role or I&Afr: ine i
lawyer. The mechanical woiki
been very /ably done.' There la]
ig high-brow about the offering:
STATED THAT PROF. LONG
MADE AN EXCEPTION AS
TO THIS COUNTY IN AD
Chamber of Commerce Commit
tee Will Probably Close Form
al Agreement Immediate
ly With E. H. Richards.
That Prof. W. W. Long, state agent
! of the. farmers cooperative demon
stration work, made an unqualified
exception as to Anderson County
when he Issued a bulletin recently ad
vising against the erection of a grain
elevjator in this section of the country,
is the statement vouchsafed yesterday
by Secretary Porter A Whaley of the
Chamber of Commerce upon reading
In Thursday's iSBUe of The Intelligen
cer an extract from Prof. Long's bul
; j air. Whaley Btates that he recontly
went to Clemson College for the pur
pose of conferring with Prof. Long
With reference to the grain situation
Irl South Carolina and particularly in
Anderson County. In speaking of
this conference yesterday Mr. Whaloy
stated that Prof. Long did not believe
Ernest Robinson Clears His Skirts
So Far as Theft of Silver is
' i I:
j Proving by two witnesses that he
had purchased a set of silver from
another negro and bad not stolen it,
as had been charged, Ernest Robln
sbn yesterday morning cleared his
skirts of very ugly accusations be
fore Magistrate W. C. Breadwell.
Fobinson and the other negroes swore
that Robinson purchased the 'set of
silver, which had been stolen by
some one from a negro named Toney
Gray, on Christmas eve, from 1a. negro
boy named/ Roy Watson, who la now
Bertling a sentence on .the chain gang
rpr: stealing .cow hides front the abat
toir. As soon as Watson has finished
His. sentence on the gang he will be
detained until these charges brought
by Ernest Robinson and the other
negroes have been investigated.
i; wiii be recalled that several uuyu
aigo The Intelligencer carried the
story of-??lective W. B. Drennan
having found a case of silver, which,
had been stolen from Toney Gray, in
the house of Ernest' Robinson. The
latter was arrested and placed In the
county jail, and the detective stated
at the time that the negro had admit
ted that ho stole the* silver. Before
Magistrate Broadwoll yesterday, how
aver, he cleared himself of all suspic
The witnesses swore that hey met
n?y w.tsos in the road nea* r.fenne
fleld's store, on North Main ntreet,
Christmas eve night, and thai Wat
son had a chest of silver which, he
stated was given him by his employ
ers, W. H. Keese & Co: They stated
that Ernest Robinson offered Watson
91.50 for- the sliver, which was ac
cepted by the latter. The silver was
taken home by Ernest Fobinson, who
stated that he made no effort to hide
it. as he thought he had drove a bona
.Ode bargain, and never imagined for
once that he ' had purchased stolen
As V matter Of fact, Toney Gray is
the' negro who purchased the silver.
Ke bought It of W. H. Kccse & Co. for
4 Christmas present for his fiance,
but before he could present it to her
the silver was r.tolen from the house
where he had left it.
Of Mr. W. Henry Glenn From
Penitentiary Directorate s
l A representative of The, Intelligen
cer learned i yesterday that Mr. ,w.
Senry Glenn who some days - ago
iaded in bis resignation as a mem
ber: of the boare of directors of the
State penitentiary had reeonitdSrea
his action add withdrawn the resigna
tion, at the request oJ many of his
friends. ; '-V
WOile directors Of the penitentiary
are:i'.TOt&&' > by th? legislature, the
resignation of a member of. the hoard
in accepted u/ l&e Other ??rociors, it
is understood that "Mr. rtlcnn'a r csig
riation had not been ad ed un?h when
q^oeWdeflj to recall iLV
tlp?n iearnlcg that Mr. Glehn had
rectghfcfl the directorate of the peni
tentiary, Mr. J. Belton AVatBoh an
nounced himself s candidate tor the
vacancy and left-for ; Columbia to
confer with the >: governor +a6 mem
bers of tho legislature. Ho did not
learn of Mr.. Gl?tin having recalled
J^^zs-Joa unm he- arrived ; in
;?Thore*Vlll be general sa Usf actio
over the State that Mr. Glenn decid
ed hot to retire from the bc*rd of
-&m*.:P* the peni&ntury. a* Jtf;,
considered one of the most able m
erer connected with the affair* t>? th
trtrtltnUon. " 7\
the time opportune for erecting grain
elevators in this section of the coun
try, but made an exception in th-> case
of Anderson County. Prof. Long rec
ommended, however, a distributing j
grain elevator instead of a storage
elevator, stated the secretury of the
Chamber of Commerce. There are
two or three more counties of the
State where elevators might be ad
visable, thinks Prof. Long, states Mr.
Whaley, but in the case of Anderson
County he made an unqualified excep
Are Going Alieaw.
Mr. Whaley stated yosterday that
the promoters of the grain elevator
proposition will go right ahead with
their undertaking. Mr. E. H. Richards
of Wllllow City, N. D? who camo here
Borne days ago for the purpose of
conferring with Ideal business men
with reference to the elevator, and
who closed a tentative contract with
the committee of the Chamber of
Commerce having charge of the mat
ter to Invest a certain am r.-nt in the
undertaking and assume the manage
ment of It, returned inst night from
Columbia, where he went Sunday on
a combined pleasure and business ;
Mr. Richards will be in conference j
today with local business men with
reference to the grain elevptor prop
osition. It is probable that papers of |
incorporation will bo applied for
within the next few days, steps taken
toward raising the balance of the cap
ital needed and a formal agreement
closed with Mr. Richards to take
charge nf the enterpriHO.
Venerable Gentleman and Chris
tian of Greenville Died
There arc numbers of people in the
city and county of Anderson who Will
regret to learn of the death of Mr.
Jesse McQee, which occurred yester
day morning at the home of this ven
erable and Christian gentleman in
He was the father of W. E. McGee,
division passenger agent of the South
ern Railway, and an uncle of Horace j
J. McGee,. assistant cashier of the
Farmers and Merchants bank of this
city. He is also survived by another
son, Joo D. McGee, of Louisiana, and
four daughters, "M!ss"Eltza McGee of]
Chicago, Miss Etta, McGee of Green
ville, Mrs. Joe McCall of Greenville,
and Mrs. Arch- Well of Greenville, and
his widow, who. was'a MIbs Charles
of Greenville County: Mr. McGee was
a cousin of J. L. McGee of this city.
Mr. Jesse McGee was 81 years of j
age. He was born at Cokesbury in
Abbeville County. For the past 20
years or more he made his home at J
Greenville. A more beautiful charac
ter than. Mr. McGee never lived. He [
was a conscientious Christian gentle
man, and a valued member of the !
First Baptist church of Greenville.
Of engaging personality.' with a hoart
always radiating sunshine and good
ness, he endeared himself to a wide
circle of staunch friends and admir
Pressure spring in fn
weight on horses. ;;
Spring on hitch takes
Spring between yoli
No axle through ctr?l
"&7UV? editf knives
Axle Pins Are not pi
oc replaced, when worn,
Wheels have stagger
j . hard oil caps.
Bearings are sel'-alli
j Anderson, S, "C
IN NEAR FUTURE TO DISCUSS
Arrangement of Date* That Will
Not Be Conflicting Will Be
A meeting of All county fair sec
retaries in the State for the purpose
of arranging dates for holding the
fairs on such dates that they will not
conflict, and considering other matters
of interest to these institutions, will
probably be held in Charleston at the
time of the conference on development
and settlement of South Carolina
farm lands which Is to be held there
Secretary Porter A. Whaiey of the
local Chamber of Commerce 'yesterday
received a communication froui Sec
retary Luther Ellison of the Lancas
ter Chamber of Commerce In which
the latter stated that he was calling
a meeting of ^ill county fair secre
taries, to be held in Columbia durlnp
February, for the purpose Of discuss
ing such matters as will be of mu
tual interest to the upbuilding and
development of the many county l'eirg
held in the Stnte. Secretary Whatey
haB written Mr. Ellison ?uggeatlcg
that the meeilng be held io Charles
ton Instead of Columbia and at the
tlmo of the settlement nnd develop
ment conference to be held In the City
by the Sea. It 1b practically certain
that the suggestion will be accepted. .
j It is known that one of the mutters
which will he brought before the fair
secretaries will bo that of arranging
dates for the county fairs no that two
fairs will not bs "oin** on st the same
? * no in the same territory. Another
matter which will be brought before
the secretaries will be that of arrang
ing n, horse racing circuit for the sev
eral county fairs of the State.
SOUTH CAROLINA HAS 168,440
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21^-?There are
now 315,20-t homes in South Carolina,
according to a report issued today by
the census bureau, while ten. years
j?go the number was 260,864, compar
ed with 222,941 homes in 1890. Fifty
three per cent, of the South Carolina
homes arc farm homes, compared with
57 per cent, in 1900 nnd 53 per cent.
In 1890. The number c?r homes in
this State free of incumbernnce at
the present time is 70,912. while 19.-,
419 arc encumbered and 210,904 are
i lu the entire nation there are 20,
255,555 homes. Of this number 0,
123.610 arc farm and 14.131,045 are
s T&a? Any Other |
out of axle prevents neck
'jerk off the teat:i. .
?and-frame re'ievcs jar
V, ' ti^v-V- '
1er of ree! to win i tr.i;h.
give twice the service H if
trt of knife head and can
at slight cost.
?d spokes and hiibs have
?-? - ". . . ' .
igning. ' /
de, Handsome in
Belton, s. c.
Stocks and Bonds.
NEW YOHK, Jan. 21.?StockB had
their fourth consecutive advance of
the week today, despite persistent
profit taking in standard shares and
further professional manipulation in
secondary issues. 1
'Business was slightly larger than on
Tuesday. Even of greater importance
waa the steady trend in bonds.
Missouri Pacific's increasing act
ivity at higher prices was again note
worthy. Another feature was the
broad inquiry for various low priced
railway Issues, as well as Industrials.
Free absorption of high grade indus
trials and utilities on a rising level
was also an interesting development
of the day.
Activity slackened appreiably in the
late trading and,. Missouri Pacific
shares, as well us the convertible
fives nnd fours weakened, in connec
tion with rumors that th? Gould in
terests would fight against loss of the
property's control. Th? rest of the Hat
cased off fuctibnally, but made vigor
ous recovery Just before th? clOsQ on
heavy buying of Union Pacific', Penn
sylvania, the Harrlmans'and anthra
cite) shares, all of which then regis
tered best prices of the day. '*
Monetary conditions were virtually
unchanged so far us open rates were
concerned, but many loans were made
under prevailing quotations, eight
months money being offered Jnt 3 1-2
Copper metal made another advance
hut this favorable fact was not reflect
ed to any material extent In the metal
London's business In Americans was
largely since the reopening of that
Bonds in general advance propor
tionally with stock?, Missouri Pacific
Issues being the only exception. Total
sales, par value, 14,040,000; i
United Btates 2's declined 1-8 per
cent, but. other issues were higher.
New York Cotton
NEW YORK, Jan. 21.??iirly reac
tions . were followed by a sharp ad- j
vance in cotton today and prices nutde
new high ground, for the .movement
The close was steady at a net gain of
from 4 to 8 points.
. Reactionary sentiment "appeared" to
be moro or less general around the
ring during the eary trading. Liver
pool was lower than.due.
After opening 4 to 6 points lower,
the market rallied to within a point
or two. of iast night'? closing figures,
but soon eased off again under realiz
ing, Belling for a reaction, and the talk
of an easier turn in the spot situation.
This decline carried prices about 7
to y points net yower lato in the mont,
in g. but it appeared that there had
been no genoral weakening ot south
ern holders and the market bec^^rc
active and firm during the afternoon.
Some of the larger spot interests
were- heavy buyers on the advance
while there was a good deal of buy
ing by early sellers, and a renewed
general investment demand. May con
tracts pom up to 0.10, or !? points
above the. low level of the morning,
and the general list sold about 7 to
10 points net higher.
The close was a shrode off from the
best under realising.
The fine showing of the spot mar
kets as .officially reported and the
more bullish interior movement help
ed the late advance.
Spot cotton steady; middling * up
lands 8.70; sales'1.300 bales. 1
Cotton futures closed steady,
. .Open high low close
January . . .... 8.50 8.45. 8.67
March . , * . 8.71 8.88 8.70 >a8&.
May . 4- < . $.92. .0.10, 8.81 .0.08
July . . ., 9.13, 0,28 9.11 0.25
October . ,. 9.36 9X0 9.32 9.40
New Orleans Cotton
i JNEW ORLEANS, Jan. 8L? Tr
strength .of southern . spot niarkr
was the sustaining Influence in cott
today and it brought about a small
advance following lower prices, In,th?
first half of the session, in th? morn
ing prices at their lowest were 9 to
11 points under yesterday's close; .in
the afternoon at their highest they
were 6 to 8 points above, with the
close at a gam of 4 to 5 points.
j Poor cables increased the talk ot a
reaction, especially after tho receipt
of letters and telegrams from the cot
ton belt stating that high prices wore
having the elfect of doing away with
agitation looking toward V reduction
hi acreage this spring. Telegrams
from the Interior, however,'gave In
formation that spots were selling at
higher prices than at many of the im
portant spot, centers. Late in the ses
sion thore was a decided increase in
buying orders, and the market firmed
'Spef cotton flrm: sales od the.spot
i.COO bales; to ni'rivj? 1.700. . . a.;
Cotton futures closing:
January 8.3?; March 8.01 ; May 8.63;
July 8.9G; October 9.23.
; NISW YORK, Jan. ' *?>-Cetton*ecd
Oil was generally lower under scatter
ed liquidation and lick.of outBiqe de
mand today, tut near tho cl??e there
was a part til rally on th? ?rud*
strength arrt covering by ideal shorts.
Final pHces .were l to 5 points lower.
Sales ?Ti?w barrela. ; ' ?
; The niartc?t^. d?eefttfJrreit>ttr/#?t
|b.60?6.80; January *fl.W?6.7C; Feb
ruary ?6.65@?.7f?; March |S.67?0.78;
April $6.8308.92; May $0.8??7.
June |7.09?lll; July IT.13&7.20;
LIVERPOOL, Jan. 21.?Cottou, epot,
steady; good middling 5.45: middling,
5.13; low middling 4.65. Sales 600:
Speculation and export 1,000. Receipts
Futures quiet nnd ? toady. May? June,
4.93 1-2; July-August 4.99; October
November 5.091-2 ; Jonuary-Febrary
NEW YORK, Jan. 2J.?Cotton, goods. ,
markets were steady and firmenloday.
Moil's wear agents were iinahib- to' *
name prices fo fall owing to the un
certainty of the wool markets, Fur
ther .large, orders were received for
war purposes. r -*& >/ ?<* i
Mn?'A - ?"??? Ivt'i. ;.
:. Live Stock * ; 11 '-v-'
CHICAGO. Jan. 21.?itogs: 'lower. '
Hulk. $?.55<??,C..75;. light ,,..$Wfi?6.85; 4
mixed. 86.4^?lL80;ho'avy..; IO.g60MO;' '
rough $G.2.W?.40; pigs. $5.2.C0C,BO; .,
. Ca til i) steady., ^ntlyo steers ?5.50?...,
9.2:5 cowhand 'heflqr? t&SO&R,- calves.,^.
?email@example.com - . . ; Ai. . ?
Sheep steady. Sheep <5.7Cft?.GO; ?.'
yearling* $?.70@>7.76; lambs..$708.60. '
Chicago. Jan. 2i.?Holding by
farmers hud much, to do today'with
lifting wheat to the highest war prico
i yet?$1.45 3-S, a'rise of 7.1-Sc n bushel,
compared with yesterday'a lowest
level. Today'B advance, however, wan
not well maintained, the market clos
ing uiisottled at the fame as last
night to 3-8@l-2u up./Corn scored a
net gain of 1-8 to :;-K and oats-of 1-4.
Provisions had an irregular^, ilulnh. .
varying from 2 J2 decline to 7>2 ad
Grain and provisions jetosing. :
Wheat. May $1.48 3^L*?July $1.?5 5*8, .
Cqrn, Ab?y '79;.Jul^;7flH6V8?. jj
Cash' grain: ....
Wheat, No. 2. redj $i;mV4:? 1.1*1 No.
2 har#, $1.42 firstname.lastname@example.org 7-8. v>>
Read fiiy 4ist'a*ttdsee if-i J
haven't got what; you ; j
One 52 acre tract.
One 65 acre tract.
One 82 acre tract. !
?^k_? ?'-- * - - - *
vue %?rc srscit t
One 43 acre tract. :
j And a lot of others triat ;
11 haven't mentioned;
fliese-are* andtr)e :;prie?sr^?
Ifflee Orer nobbaxd's Jemir/ fitere. V
?ontoina tho pitji and : epsjfica
. of an authoritative -library..
Covers ovory flold ot bnoerl*
odgo. An Enoyfclopodia in ft
New Divided P?aW^I?
J?Stna toll #<a*>ttf?af <thte moot