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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, March 27, 1915, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2',
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?. We don't know anything about
Ihe wheat market, whether ?t's I
going to be higher or lower bat]
we do know that we have more
flour on hand than we need. We
fleed the space in our store-and
we need the money this flour.rep
resents. We are frank about it- j
we are not selling as much flour j
as we ought to.
Here goes to speed it up a lit
48 lbs ber-* grade fancy patent
flour. . .$1.901
24 lbs best grade fancy patent
48 lbs best grade self rising
24 lbs best grade self rising
A high grade line of fresh
fancy groceries on hand always.
If it's a grocer you need--you
Cash Grocery Co.
A Good Grocery Store.
by systematic meth
ods of putting aside
a part of your cam
and quartely interest
will surprise you.
Bank of Anderson
The strongest bank
in the county.
t ta the man to fix your teeth
so!you can eat the pie that I put
lu the Piedmont Belt.
waka piales at $6.50
s, 50c and up.
$1.00 and up
^?jaeee ? specialty ot treating
Pyorrhea, Alveolaris ot the coma
a*a ail crown sad bridge work
and regulating mat formed teeth.
AU. work guaranteed first-class.
S* fc. BRUCE
Fisk of pit kinds, Shrimp, Crab,
and other sea food at all time? at
autterate prices. Phono us ymir
wants, and let us fill them. Prompt
FISH DRESSED FREE
a F. POWER
Ancient and Honorable Associatioi
Centennial This Spring Has H
Himself the flowering sad perice-,
lion of that which was best lu tho old
Pendleton. Maj. lieu jam In Sloan,
whoso presence in Iiis beautiful old
ugo dlKiiiik'H Columbia, hun written
certain reminiscences of tho Pendle
ton Fanners' society, which have n
special present interest in this cen
tennlul yesr o? thut anciont und lion
The State has reported recently that
piuns were developing for a notable
celebration this spring or that cen
tennial. David F. Houston, secretary
of agriculture, is to be one of the
speaker?, und it in not Improbable thut
a yet more important personage in the
Washington government will also be
Mu). Sloan ?hows how much there
has been thut Is worthy bf celebration
In tue hundred yours' his/iiy of tin:
farmers' society. Two elements, more
or leB3 blended, complemented each
other in the association. "The resident
members were In the multi sons of
men who hud first wrested this beau
tiful country from its savuge wildness
and then hud given tneir strength and
help lu wresting it from Great Brit
ain. The honorary members were
chiefly nonresidents; many of them,
however, had summer homes, these
were from Charleston and the coust.
In the Immediate vicinity of Pendleton.
Mr. Calhoun's residence was within
a few mil'': of the village, hut his
public duties demanded the greater
part of his time in Washington. All
of them were men of refinement and
high culture. The names -of many of
them are Identified not only with the
hlatory of South Carolina, hut with
thc hlatory of thc United States.
"No wonder that old Pendleton
chouhl have been so aggressively pro
gressive in eliminating savagery und
in upbuilding civilization. Excepting
Charleston, here was established the
first newspaper in the State, tho Pen
dleton Messenger, and the first farm
era* society, the Pendleton Farmers'
socioty; and here, too, was'establish
ed one of tho flr3t agricultural maga
sines In tho South. The Funner and
'Planter, and here also was establish
ed oue of thc first mills In the South
for spinning the cotton fibre Into
thread and weaving lt Into cloth, the
Pendleton cotton factory. ... A ref
erence~to-the annual roils of the Pen
dleton Farmers' society from Its birth
in 1815 through the first half of last
century will fully Justify this tribute
front the young people of that day
and commands equally respect and
admiration from u* grown-up people
Maj. Sloan's earliest recollections
are of old Pendleton. He was born on,
his father's plantation, //hich was
separated from that of John G\J2al
boun by the Set..?ca river. The dwel
ling, long alnte burned. Btood upon
the crest ot a hljh hill, three-quar
ters of a mlle perhaps lower down
than that of Mr. Calhoun. Tho fam
ily moved In 1838 to Pendleton vil
Hamburg was in those times Pen
dleton's nearest market. "In the
fall." says Maj. Sloan, 'cotton and
whatever of salable produce m/;ht be
an hand waa borne to this markot In
wagons, which on their return
brought back a yoar'a supply of nec
essary goods-tea; coffee, sugar, mo
lasses, salt, Iron, etc., and such lux
uries as the market could supply adn
the weight of tho pocketbook justified.
All foodstuffs other than those men
tioned were produced at-home. Bach
plantation was, in fact, aa a separate
principality. As far aa vicualllng was
concerned, each might have atood a
selgc of considerable length and in
every way it was fairly well self-sus
taining. Perhaps my father's waa the
most modest one of them all, but he
had hi? carpenter, hts blacksmith and
wagonmaker. his shoemaker, carders
and spinners of cotton and wool,
.looms and weavers .ot cloth, semp
stresses and Held laborers. There was
a mill for grinding corn, machines for
threshing,, and cleaning small grain
(home-made, both ot them), a ma
chine for husking and cleaning rice,
a cotton gin and screw press (primi
tive, both of them, it la true), and vats
for tanning the aides of animals
nlauRtered. Horses, mules, cattle.
?heep and hogs were bred end raised
on the place. The planter ?roly lived
at home, but his Ufe was a busy one
and full of responsibilities. an# for
his wife there was'-ever an Imperative
duty ot bund.. But it must be confes
sed that money wa* scarce. Tho price
or cotton ranged rrom 6 to 6 cents
per pound and rom BOK? from 40 to
co cents,a bushel; tho latter was con
sidered to b* an excellent price."
, A Glimpse of Calhoun.
Mr. Calhoun When at home always
attended the meetings; ot the farmers'
society, of which he was for some
years the president. "Kc gatre to farm
ing muci\ parlous thought." Maj. 81oan
remembers, "nod Introduced '?'o the
neighborhood many Improved farm
ing methods. ... 1 think he ls re
sponsible for the introdurt/h of hill
side ditching for protecting the hills
from gulleylng; terracing, however,
has since proved to he a better meth
od. Wa practice induced farmers to
plow deeper in preparing land for
crops; he brought to their attention
methods of selecting seeds for Bowing,
and I think hy introduced itermuda
.grass nlto thnt section of country, a
grass which ia really a blessing to ai
of tho South, but one which provokes
the ire of s plowman."
Mal. Sloan remembers particularly
th? (ntorcst Mr. Calhoun took In a
S?'*:MII plowing match held under the
auspices of the sotletr In a lot ad
Joining, thc garda?.of W. If. D. (lalt
T had his own
plowidiWw ahd ' "Rt3R<k. both homev
mad*. . Tho plow which even m
n of Farmers Which Celebrates
ad Many Great Names on Its
youthful a lad as I rcudily ?aw dis- I
tanccd all Others hud a share made
of a bar of iron about two and u
tl uar ter inches wide by three-quarters
of un iiirh thick, with a smut! wing
welded ?ia to the flat side near the
pointed eud, which was appropriately
and securely attached to the stock.
Tho abar? readily penetrated the soil
to a depth of from 10 to 12 inches,
willie the little wing, acting like a
'ground mole's beneath, beautifully
pulverized the enrtli above. I had
ih?- impression at the time mid have
borne ii with me for years that this
device was due to Mr. Calhoun; I
have now, however, reason to bel|.-ve
thut it waa really due to Dr. Hroyles.
I have yet to see a better subsoil plow.
I laney I can now distinctly see Mr.
Calhoun standing with face aglow,
for th?- nonce all problems of states
manship forgotten, watching the so
lution (if the problem of subsoil plow
In the neighborhood survive re
mains of the effort made by the so
ciety in the 'AOB to Introduce silk cul
ture. "Cocoons of the silk worm may
yet bc found In many an old out
house and occasionally in the waste
places may be found specimens of the
'multlcaulis'-1 am not sure that this
ls Hie botanicul name. And perhaps
there may be still another remine" r
in Mr. Speaker Joe Cannon's ault .,i
WE BUY AND SELL DEBTS
If anyone owes you money furnish *
us an itemized written statement of
WE GET THE MONEY
If you owe anyone money, we will
help you pay the debt by
Our Mutnal Loan Pinn.
Our "Indian" will call on slow pay
ers and collect bad debts.
That is his business.
MUTUAL LOAN COMPANY
105 1-2 W. Benson St
Anderson, S. C.
THE LITTLEST CI KL
that comes into this market with
an order from her mother gets just
ns good meat as the mother would
WE DON'T WORK OPE
THE POORER (TTS
on unybody, no matter how little
squure deal market, with square
they know of meats. This ls a
. deal methods.
THE LILY WHITE MA'AKET,
Phones 694 and 695.
_J. N. Linusay. Prop._
OUR BUSINESS IS
and the quality of our work and
th? promptness ot our service
makes every day a busy day at
our modern, up to date minuto
Juat now we are bi sy help
ing a lot ot women doun house
-doing np their lace curtJna,
woolen blankets, heavy bedding,
etc. and sometimes by doing
the week's wash for them, BO
they can have lt out of the way
whtlo cleaning house. Maybe
you Could be helped too.
WIONE KO. 7.
If so, here's the place to get your
feed. Wo carry the full Cypher's line
-Laying Mash, Scratch Feed, Short
Cut Alfalfa, Developing I'cod. for lit
tle "Biddy" chick*, Meat Scraps, end
Wheat Shorts, etc., etc.
J. M. McCowtt
Thone 22 East Whittier Street.
Help the Stomach
Digest Your Food
When th? stomach falls to digest
and distribute that which is eaten,
the bowels become clogged with a
mass ot waste and refuse that fer
ments and generates poiBons that
are gradually forced into the blood,
causing distress aud often serious
Most people naturally object to
the drastic cathartic and purgative
agents that shock the system. A
mild, gentle laxative, positive in its
effect and that will quickly relieve
constipation is Dr. Caldwell's Sy
rup Pepsin, sold by Druggists at
fifty cents and one dollar a bottle.
It does not gripe or cramp, hut
acts easily and pleasantly and is
therefore the most -satisfactory
remedy for children, women and
elderly persons. For a free trial
bottle write to Dr. W. B. Caldwell,
452 Washington St., Monticello,
silk and wool, for the silk and wool \
were spun and the cloth was woven j
not far away from old Pendleton."
Just when was acquired by the BO
ciety the lot on which stands its two
story brick hall nobody seems toi
know. So es ly, however, as 1820
the title to ? .e ground appears to
have been vested in the society, and
the act of 182? erecting Anderson j
and Pickeno (jj&trids out of Pendleton
district shows that then the present
structure was building. The four tall1
brick columns were erected, the roof
was altered to its present conforma
tion and certain interior changes were
made in 1843 by Calvin Hall.
The editor of The Farmer and
Planter. George Seaborn, born 1797,
die?l 1877, was one of the presidents
of the Farmers' society. His wife wat
a daughter of Gen. John Hayles
JSnrlc. Associated with bim at vari
ous times In the conduct of the jo|r
naj were J. J? Gilman of New Hamp
shire, master of the village academy
tor boys, and Richard F. Simpson,
member of congress. The printing
office, occupied two rooms in the
Thomas Stribling, one of the char
ter members of the Pendleton society,
was the father of Cornelius H?nchelo
Stribling, who left his father's home
near Pendleton at the age of 12 years,
walked all the way to ch.ir?"?tnn and
later, at the age of 18, entered the
United States Pavy as midshipmen.
He was eventually retired as a rear
admiral and died In 1880 nt Martins
burg. W. Va.
Origin nf Clemson.
Maj. Sloan Was one of the seven
friends .|i the Pendleton society to
whom in 1866, on November 24,
Thomas G. Clemson-read"a- paper by
which was inaug -ated the movement
that ultimately resulted in the estab
lishment of Clemson College. The
others participating in the conference
wore William Henry Trescott, Richard
F. Simpson, the Rev. A. H. Cornish,
.the Rev. Hugh McLeeB. Col. W. A.
Hoyne and Dr. P. H. E. Sloan. Mr.
Clemson, son-ln-lav? of John C. Cal
houn, had been minister to Belgium
under Buchanan and had served the
Confederate government as mineral
ogist and chemist.
J. C. Stribling, president of the so
ciety, bad front the lato Dr. Cherry
of Seneca this reminiscence of Cal
houn: Sitting in the north porch of
his Fort Hill home, about 1845, Mr.
Calhoun, in conversation with Dr}
Cherry, Dr. Thomas Lewis and other
friends, said that if bo stood in their
places and desired to grow up with
a city, ho would settle at Martha,
which is now Atlanta, for tho reason
that he believed a railroad would
shortly be built from Washington to
New Orleans and that other railways
would cross the niuo Ridge through
the gaps near. Martha*, reaching out
from the rich valleys of the Ohio and
thc Mississippi toward the Atlantic
Gov. B. F. Perry, addressing the
Pendleton society In the early '80s,
recalled the circumstances In which
lt was formed and mentioned some of
the names which had ornamented its
rolls. "War with Great Britain had
just closed," he said, "and the coun
try was greatly depressed In all'of her
resources and industries. Agriculture
and commerce'were e. i .? dally at a
low ebb. The farmers* around Pen-,
dicton village In 1815 were educated
and highly cultivated ' citizens and
many of them quite distinguished in
Gov, Perry spoke by name of cer
tain early members: Gov. Andrew
Pickens and his brother Ezekiel, sons
of the partisan g?n?ral; Col. Robert
Anderson, son of another Revolu
tionary g?n?ral, and for many years
clerk of the lower branch of the State
legislature; Col. Warren, who had lost
a lej fighting for American inde
pendence, and waa for many years a
member of the.general assembly; Gen.
J. B. Earle, a memr.-tr of congress
and tor many years adjutant general
of the Slate; Samuel Earle, member
of congress; John E. Culhoun. State
treasurer; Richard F. Simpson, long
a member of congress; Col. Richard
Lewis, Joseph Whltner. the Taylors.
Maxwells, Sloans. Bensons, Cherrys
and very many others, of fortune and
Yet pther members have been John
?"aillant, ?.resident pro tempore of the
United Statessenate; Langdon Cheven,
"one -of the purest and wisest men
South Carolina every produced;" Gov.
Janies Hamilton, "The Bayard of the
South;" Frances Huger, liberator of
Lafayette; Thomas Pinckney and
Charles Cotesworth Pinckney; John C.
Calhoun and his son-in-law. Thomas
r Clemson; Dr. Moses Waddell of
Wllllngton academy, Gov, Allston, the
Rev. John H. Adger. William H. Trea
cott. Maj. George Seaborn. Maj. Ben
The Francia K.^ntager Sandial.
Pendleton ha* tong treasured with
special affect weather-grayed
sundial presented to the society by
Francis Kinloch Huger and which
Stands before tho >rway -of
h?nwrought iron nnd brass, once ot
namented the graden of Long House,
thc Huger plantation near the village.
The late Col. Thomas Wenworth Hlg
ginson's ltfe of Lafayette has made the
romantic story of Francis Huger fa
miliar to schoolboys everyweher.
Huger was but three years of age
when Lafayette, on his way to Join the
American patriots landed with ll
companions, on the night of April 14,
1777. on North Island. Winyah bay,
and became the gueat of Huger's
Lither. The countly young marquis
Impressed the imagination of the
child and ever afterward was his hero.
All the world knows how Francis
Huger, a ?core of years later, with
his fellow Htudent, Eric llollman.
rescued Lafayette from the Austrian
fortress of Olmutz. Their strategy
was immediately successful, though
Lafayette, having misunderstood the
directions given him, took the wrong
road and was recaptured near the
frontier. Huger. * wing given up to
Hellman the one horse available for
their escape, was taken neajr^the spot
and himself was commlttetT 'to the
noisome dungeon of OlraUtz, where
he languished through eight months.
Huger's connection with the Pen
dleton society arose out of his mar
riage in 1811 to a daughter of Gen.
Thomas Plnckney. the first president
of the society. His son. Benjamin,
horn in 180G, was presented with a
sword of honor by the State of South
Carolina in 1852 for meritorius con
duct and. gallantry in tl/: war with
Mexico. In the War? Between the Sec
tions he attained the grade of briga
dier ^general In the Confederate States
army. He died in Charleston In 1877.
Following is a list of the members
of the Pendleton Farmers' society be
tween 1820 and 1861:
Robert Anderson, William Ander
son, G. T. Anderson. John B. / dger, J.
E. Adger. E. B. Benson, John 5?. Ben
son; J. G. Baker, Annist/id Burt. R.
Batchelor. O. II. Bryoles. G. T. Bar
nette, Aaron Hoggs, J. N. Boggs, John
C. Calhoun, John E. Calhoun. William
Clark. Samuel Cherry, William Car
ter. A. P. Calhoun. John R. Cherry,
Colin Campbell, Archibald CanipbeU,
T. Herbert Cown. E. D. Cherry, J. W.
Crawford, Ranson Calhoun, W. R.
Calhoun, the Rev. A. H. Cornish. H.
E. Campbell, E. M. Cobb, J. W. Cobb,
James Dickson, Thomas Dickson, R.
E. Elliott. George E. P. Foster, Alfred
Fuller. Joseph Grisbam. James C.
Griffin. J. D. Genlord, Isreal Gillerson,
A. S. Gibbes. W. H. D. Gaillard. F. N.
Garvin. G. G. Gilman. Edward Har
leaton, John Hunter, Francis Kinloch
Huger. David K. Hamilton. William
Hubbard. Jno. . Hunter. Thoa. Har
rlson. Bentley Hasel, Alfred Huger, Jo
seph Hillhousc, John Humes, Ezekiel
Harris, Jamea Hamilton, Paul Hamil
ton, John Hastie, J. W. Harrison, W.
A. Hayne, John Holmes, William L.
Jenkins. W. R. Jones, vjohn C. Kilpat
rick, Robert Lewis, Jesse P. Lewis, W.
C. Livingston, J. O. Lewis. A. F.
Lewis, T. L. Lewis. J. T. Latta, John
Maxwell. James L. McCann, Isaac
Murphree. R. A. Maxwell. S. E. Max
well. C. B. Moses. John C. Miller. M.
S. McCrary; H. C. Miller. Jesse Martin,
M. P. Maxwell, Warren Martin, Mar
tin McKay. J. C. Miller, S. E. Mayes.
John Mcphail. Jephtha Norton, John
L. North. Jesse W. Norris .John S.
Newton, Thouvis Plnckney. Charlea
Cotasworth Plnckney, Thomas J. Pick
ens, William Poe, Andrew C. Pickens.
Richard S. Porcher, John Robinson,
Willis Robinson, A. W. Ross, Carver
Raudall. Henry E. Ravenel, John Ra
ider. Thomas Reid. James Stewart,
David Sloan, John M. Sloan, Benjamin
Sloan, Benjamin Smith. William C.
Smith. J. V. Shanklin, F. W S y m nu s,
William Sloan, Elam Sharpe, Thomas
M. Sloan, D. F. Sloan, William Steele,
Robert Simpson, George Seaborn,
Archibald Seabrook, John T. Sloan,
Richard F. Simpson. J. R. Shelor, J. D.
Smith, William Simpson, Edward
Symmea, J. L. Simpson, David S. Tay
.or. D. R. Towera, E. A. Tate, John
Verner, Samuel Verner, William Van
Wyck, Joseph Whltner, Samuel War
ren, Jacob Warley, J. T. Whitefield,
Thomas Warley, J. D. Wright, Green
berry Whitten, S. M. Wilson. J. S.
(PENDLETON FARMERS* SOCIETY.
Compiled by C. L. Newmann and J.
C. Striming, for the society. Cloth.
12mo" pp. 208, illudtrated. Foote &
Davis Co., Atlanta.)
SPEND THE-DAY PARTY
Given by Mrs. J. L. Glenn to Missis
sippi Visitor Friday.
Mrs. J. L. Glenn was hostess last
Friday at a delightful spend-the-day
party given in honor of Mrs. William
Barr?as, cy Mississippi, who "Ts visit
ing her daughter, Mrs. Q. L. Martin.
Those present w?re Mrs. William
Burrtss, Mrs. O. L. Martin, Mrs. Alice
O Neal, Mrs. W. H. Glenn, Mrs. Lis
sie Carter. Mrs. Corrie Watson, Mrs.
R. M. Burrisa and Misses Mamie and
Gertrude ?Burriss. "
The little parf' brought together
representatives of several branches ut
thc renowned Burriss family one of
thc targest aa well as one of the old
est und most distinguished ot upper.
South Carolina. Tne guests were
tendered an elegant dinner and spent
a delightful day indulging In r?mi
niscences of the past.
CAN'T FIND DANDRUFF
Every blt of dandruff disappears af
ter one or two applications of Dan- !
dorine rubbed well into the scalp with !
the finger tips. Get a 25-cent bottle
ot Danderino at any drag'store and
save your hair. After a few applica
tions yon can't find A particle of
dandruff or any falling hair, and the
scalp will never itch.
The Cosrt of Last Resort.
Around the stove of the cross roads
grocery is the real court ot last re
sort, tor tt finally over mles all others.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has
been before this court In almost every
cross roads grocery in this country,*
and has always received a favorable
verdict, lt ts tn the coon try where
man exnects to receive full vatua for
his money that this remedy ls moir
appreciated. Obtainable everywhere;
To Busy to Advertise
\ his is a mild way of expressing our business for this week.
Today wiU-?iake six big days hand running.
We do things worthy of mention. This is how we get so
much free advertising.
Our newspapers delight in passing on a good thing. And
the ladies, well, bless their hearts, they do talk lots and it helps
Today is Bargain Day
It will pay you to walk a little further and trade with us.
Big juicy Grape Fruit, each.. . .Sc
Dandy nice Oranges, dozen.15c
If you use Lard, try our to lb buckets for.95c
Phone us your orders. "Eventually," why not now?
\V. A. Power
Phone 132 Sam Harper, Mgr. 212 S. Main
Don't forget that we sell the best of fresh meats cheap.
I am old and -the snows of m MTV wirrtet
have whitened my head, but my age is
a lu sty winier, frosty but kinaty.tor
ihzCftiwr has lightened my years,
You.are.assured a happy old age if you usa
They save your stree -nh.
. You do more work.
Raise better crops.
Make more money.
WHl You. Enjoy Your Old Ago?
Sullivan Hardware Co.
Anderson, S. C. Belton, S. C. Greenville, S. C.
Now is the time to have your tires repaired for the spring
and summer service. 1 can vulcanize your oljcl tires or sell you
v new onefe. See me for j\\ ,.j
GOODYEAR AND AJAX
tires and accessories. Also the famous . '
HOWE RED TUBE
better known as the, clover leaf tube.
All repair work guaranteed. \
Free air to customers.
. 5i sri
Templeton's Vulcanizing Works
108 N. McDuffie Street.
Business Phone 270. Resident Phone 814.
if /teri, expert
^accountants to prevent- %
Ilu - ttttWi tmi?M XSSSi
f A user writes s ' _ .. .... , 5=ig
I -Wc purchased thi^hine ' Sub^n?^ B
Inp^?callyoneday'.t?L.? y^ZS^^^?oT, g
, Thu report ia t y p i c a t. Do change will be fro? hums: msc- 9
you resine what it meau? It curacy to cold steel precision asl
simply means cutting out dreary, 1 -from time-waste to tim*. S
gag costly footing and proving. M saving.
55= y This complete correspondence ? And, by the simple touch of a S
HH type writer automatically foots lever, you liave a complete Rem- =
SS "T !nrt^K y? ,y?.ur Mate- , ?nKt?n Typewriter ready for reg- B
S ' them 11 t,pct 1 u,ir correspondence. H
?1 ilu -k..i . - ijyri,e tot illustrated folder, B
S _2Th bLmUte frrtJUBtt?l I 'The Story of a Day*. Wort/8 ?
S ?ST,!? //'"/ ?Ut 01 the ?ffice ' S.,*?? ^tocrrJ-proof your B
SS ftrrtctfy MaUtJ. bills and statements. / ?
' OiWfl/ Typewriter Panama-Patifc Exp^itU*
fT AUi?EMINGTON; ' ^
I Add4il&*iid Subtracting Fl ?
Sf y . TYPEWRITER, * li Ul
fl R?n^ngton fcT??Sr???ter GomPa*nr 5
^Hl?toM G ^n^Bn^^[ff^ B