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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, September 28, 1904, Image 1

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We have just opened our Queen Quality Sin
Fall and Windor.
Ask to see the m w creations in Queen ?
Shoes for the coming season. ' You know Queen <;
Shoes have individuality and character peculiar c
Queen Quality Shoe?, as to their flt, style, finish,
to their holding their shape.
Queen Quality People are Past Masters in t
of making shoes to hold their shape.
If you don't wear Queen Quality Shoes, tr
pair for tho coming season. It will sure make us
friends in the shoe business.
?. Ba?knis?l
( It would be an object lesson never to be
J forgotten if housewives oould sometime have
an opportunity to compare, side by size, the
different grades of spices. Some have double
the strength of others, while there is ever? more
variation in the delicaoy of the flavor. You
want the f ull-tlavored, appetizing land in pre
aring your picking and canning recipes. We
supply them. We get the best spices, the kind
?f^hat is often used in medicine, the only kind
that should be used. ?
LUNNEY, Tile Druggist,
The Yellow Front.
Two girls in Falls county, Texas, have
confessed the murder of their father who
waa found at his home recently with his
head almost severed from his body.
The girls are aged 18 and 10 years, and
olaim that their father intended to kill
them and their two younger sisters.
On Tuesday morning of last week Mrs.
Geo. W. Hodges, of Spartanburg, died
from tho effects of injuries sustained
from a fall down the stops in her father's
homo throe weeks ago. She nevor re
gained consciousness from the timo of
the accident. /
The best assortment of Woolen Qoods in this market.
Broadcloths. French Flannels, Serges, Henriettas, in
all the latest shanes-Brown, eto.
2,000 yards Standard Prints at 5o. per sard. .
2,000 yards 40-inch good quality Sheeting at 5c.
Ladies' Jackets, all brand new from the manufactu
rer. Prioo $1.50, $2.50, $8.50, $5, $7.50 and $10.
Ladies' Skirts, $1, $1.50 up to $7.50 each.
Ladies' and Children's Underwoar, in all weights.
Woolen and Cotton.
Best lino of hig
Mon's complete
$12.50 np to $25.
. A job lot of Su
little off in stylo, wc
Job lot of Pant
styles; bought for
small-running as h
to close at $8 and $3
Shoes in all kinds of styles and prioes to suit the
If In neofl of ft pai* of Shoes try a pair of our Sham
Rook or Ked Rovor. Kacry pair absolutely guaranteed to
give perfeot satisfaction. , %
A job let of Button Shoes to close oheap. All $2,
$2.??5 and $2.50 Shoes to CIOBO at $1.50 and $1.25.
Heavy Kangaroo, all solid, to closo at 85o.
One solid oar lo
you a price 10 to 20 ]
from tho factory.
Ten pounds of
package Coff oe, $1.
Red, Rust Proo
At this storo ye
of fresh Groceries.
W. P.
With every bill of
amounting to $10.
oes for
nily to
and as
the art
y ono
it, Walhalla.
Fair Play Fads.
Fair Play, September "20.-W. E. Pyr
ton, of Spartanburg, was io town a few
days last week.
Mrs. Florence Durham, of Atlanta, is
spending a few days with her mother,
Mrs. Emma Durham.
Mrs. Mattie Barton and daughter,
Miss Pauline, of Alpine, were the guests
of Miss Tilda Marett one day last week.
Miss Naunie Barton, after spending
awhile with friends and relatives at this
place, returned to ber home in Lavonia
Married, September 22, 1004. Bailey N.
Wyatt, of Anderson, and Miss Paulino
Barton, Rev. W. B. Hawkins, of Ander
son, officiating.
The pound parly given at tho home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Cal ah am was enjoyed
by all present.
Dock Isl ic ll is clerking for E. C. Marett.
M rs. Ellen King, of Tokecnn, visited
her daughter, Mrs. W. T. Grubbs, last
.?. j. Smith, of Starr, and R. n. Price,
of Alpine, spent Sunday with their'
mother, Mrs. S. L. Smith.
Rev. W. W. Leathers, of Anderson,
visited his l>n>tlier, R. F. Leathers, aud
family last week.
Sam Henderson and cousin. Miss Junie
Wyatt, of Easley, spent Thursday night
with Mrs. D. J. Ricuey and family.
Servioes will begin ?it. the Baptist
church Friday night before the first Sun
day in October. The ordinance of bap
tism will be administered on first Sunday
morning following. J.,o. o.
Sour Stomach.
When the quantity of food taken is too
large or the quality foo rioh, sour stom
ach is likely to follow, aod especially so
if the digestion has been weakened by
constipation. Eat slowly and not too
freely of easily digested food. Masticate
the food thoroughly. Let (Ive hours
elapse between meals, and when you fool
a fullness aud weight in the region of the
stomach after eating, tako Chamberlain's
Slomaoh and Livor Tablets and the sour
stomach may bo avoided. For salo by
.1. W. Bell, Walhalla; W. J. Lunney,
Seneca, and Seneca Pharmacy.
A heavy frost up tho Delaware river
valley last Thursday morning formed a
thin ice. The thermometer registered
are Best.
;h grade Clothing ever bought.
Suits $2, $2.50, $3.50, $5, $7.50, $10,
its, strictly first-class in quality but a
?rth $10, to closo at $0.
b, not old stock, but newest and beet
half price on account of sizes-all
?gb as 84x34, worth $4.50, $5 and $0,
.50. Tbo'$3.50 grade to closo at $2.50.
?ad of Doors, Sash, Blinds. Can make
>ei oont cheaper than you oan buy
Green Coffee, $1; eight pounds of
f, Winter Turf and White Seed Oat?,
itt can always find a complete stock
W. P.
Westminster, September 28.-Roy, the
infant eon of Mr. and Mrs. W. R Cobb,
died last Sunday morning from a brief
attack of pneumonia. He was about six
years old. Interment took place at Cou
nerosB oU Monday, after funeral services
oonduoted by Rev. A. P. Marett.
Cotton seed is bring 95 cents per hun
dred pounds at this market.
Daniel Davis, colored, was painfully
hurt Suuday by getting off of train No.
39 while it was in motion at Lula, Ga.
He was brought back to Westminster on
No. 40. No bones wore broken.
Arthur Bradley returned to Chatta
nooga last Saturday.
L. A. Edwards is building a cottage on
tho south side of town. It will be occu
pied by T. C. Peden.
Miss Pearl Hutchinson, of Malern, Ala.,
arrived last Wednesday to take*6hargo of
the music dopartmout of tho Westmin
ster Graded Schools. She will teach
both vooal and instrumental musio.
The Old Westminster Baptist ohuroh
has been removed to a moro desirable
location, lt was too near the road where
it formerly stood.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Flynn, of Atlanta,
arrived Sunday and will spend some
time with Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Simpson.
S. M. Ellison has recently moved to
Westminster to buy ootton seed for tho
South Caroliua Oil Co.
Joseph Lee, of Birmingham, Ala., and
Clinton Harria, of Westminster, attended
the Anderson-Lee marriage near Fair
Play last Wednesday.
Miss Minnie Traylor bas returned from
an extended visit to Asheville, Spartan
burg and other points.
A. L. Dillard and Marvin Sewell left
yesterday for a visit to tho World's Fair.
Miss .lessie, Dobbins wont to Red
Sprlugs, N. C., one day last week to
enter college
Miss Leila Carter, of Gainesville, Ga.,
and Rev. Edgar L. Morgan, of Louisville,
Ky., were united in marriage at the
home of the bride's parents, on Wednes
day, September 21. The beautiful mar
riage ceremony was performed by Rev.
S. Y. Jameson, of Atlanta. The bride is
well known In Westminster,! being a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Carter, who
resided hore before moving to Gaines
ville. ?.
Mrs. Nannie Barron will display her
pattern and ready-to-wear hats October
4th and 5th. She will not have a regu
lar millinery opening this fall.
I. J. Phillips and Rev. MoDaniel, of
Greenville, visited the family of T.. D.
Poore last week.
Rev. J. M. Singleton, of liat?n ton, Ga.,
preaohed at the Baptist church last
Thursday evening.
Miss Maude Ellison was the gueBt of
Mr. mid Mrs. S. M. Ellison last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Thoa. ClincksoaleB re
turned to Atlanta last week, after spend
ing a oouplo of wooka in Westminster.
Miss Inez Brown, of Spartanburg, is
tho gueBt pf Miss Minnie Traylor. Her
Westminster friends aro delighted to see
hor again.
Married, on Sunday, September 18, at
tho residence of tho officiating ministe
Rev. J. H. Clark, Miss Ora Smith and
Paul Met : ullin.
Married, on Thursday, September 22, at
the Methodist parso'iiago, by Rev. R. M.
DuBose, Miss Vina Burdett and R. Y.
Married, on Sunday, September 25,
David B. Clark to MIBS Mollie York,
daughter of A. J. York/
F. M. Cary, of Senooa, was herejast
Mr. and Mrs. J, T. Simpson are in
Chattanooga. .
C. L. O' Kelley has resigned his posi
tion as overseer of tho oloth room of the
Cheswoll Cotton Mill Company. Mr.
O'Kelley has been engaged in'cotton mill
work for the past Roven years. He was
a faithful and'efficient overseer; A. L.
Noaso, of Grc-i^./ood, succeeds Mr.
O'Kel ley.
She salo of season tickets by tho West
minster I lyceum Club is progressing very
satisfactorily. To those who wish to
take in only a single attraction a ticket
for a rcsorved sett will cost 50 cents, un
roBervod seats 25 con rs. Tiokots on salo
at tho bank. A. Ii. Gossott.
" Emergency Medicines.
!!? is a great convenience to have at
hand reliable remedies for use in cases
of acoident and for slight injuries and
ailments. A good liniment and one that
is fast becoming a favorite, if not a
household necessity, is Chanfborlain's
Pain Balm. By applying it promptly to
a out, bruise or burn lt allays the pain
and causes the injury to heal in about
one-third the time usually required, and
as lt is au antiseptlo, it prevents any
danger of blood poisoning. When Pain
Balm is kept at hand a sprain may be
treated before inflammation sets in,
whioh insures a quick recovery. For
salo by J. W. Bell, Walhalla; S?neca
Pharmaoy and W. J. Lunney, Seneoa.
The ready money in the State treasury
of Mississippi now amounts to the enor
mous sum of 20 cents, in the form of two
I dimes.
In Collision Fifty People are Killed and
Hundred and Twenty-ffv? Injured.
Knoxville, Tenu.i September 24.- The
moat disastrous railroad wreck known in
this section ooourred t li in morning at
10.18 o'olook on the Southern ^Railway
about H m?rs west of Hodges1'* station
and is- mileftseast of Knoxville.
Tho result*of the collision of two pas
senger trains id that about fifty people
are dead and over 126 are injured.
The colliding trains were east-bound
through passenger train No. 12, from
Chattanooga to Salisbury, N. C., leaving
Knoxville at 0.35 a. m., and west-bound
local passenger traiu'No. 15, from Bristol
to Knoxville, duo tb arrive here at ll a. m.
According to the best information, the
wreck waa duo to a failure of'the crow of
the west-bound train to oarry out its
orders to meet tho east-bound passenger
at Hodges' stationl
Instead of taking the siding at Hodges,
it proceeded toward Knoxville, with the
result that a frightful collision occurred.
Both trains woro running on time and
at a speed of about 80 miles an hour.
The locomotives were demolished and
tho major portions of both trains were
completely wreoked, with the exception
bf the Pullman sleepers, none of which
left tho traok.
The pile of wreckage was ghastly and
the suffering terrible in the extreme.
The wreoked coaches wero Ailed with
dead and injured and the rescue work
?was accomplished with great difnoulty.
A wreokage and special relief train left
this city as soon as possible after the
nows of the disaster had been received
here, Upon this train was a representa
tive of tho. Associated Press. The re
moval of tue wreckage and the rescuing
of the dead and wounded oommenoed
immediately upon arrival of thiB train.
11 undi cds of peoplo had been at traded
from' Hodges' station, Newmarket and
the many farm houses in the vicinity of
the wreck. The people thereabouts ren
dered every possible assistance and
nearby homes were thrown open to the
dead and suffering.
The corps of physicians on the special
traiu administered to the wounded, who,
with the dead, were plac?d on the speoial
train and brought to Knoxville, arriving
here about 6 o'olook.
Five of the injured died while en route
to this city. Some were taken to the
Knoxville general hospital and others to
their homes or the homes of friends.
A local undertaker bad received ordors
to have 150 cots in readiposs and these
were at tho Munson street crossing,
where tho dead and injurod were removed
from tho train.
Fully 2,000 people had gathered about
tho Southern passenger station. Tho
wreck occurred without the least warn
ing and tho trains were telesoopod.
Officials of the road gave out tho fol
"Tho cause of tho wreck is said to bo
misreading of orders by tho conductor of
No. 15. W. B. Caldwell was conductor
of No. 15,' and W. H. Kane, engineer.
Conduotor Murphy was in charge of No.
12 and C. M. rar* ott was the dngiueer.
."The accident occurred on account of
the fact that the orew of tho weBt-bound
train No. io overlooked or disregarded
ordors as to meeting pince with the east
bound train No. 12. The track and
equiproeut were in first class condition
and the <;rews were old and trusted em
ployees, having been in tho service of
the company some twenty years.
- mom
A Boy's Wild ?ide for Life.
With friends around expecting ,,him to
dio, and a son riding for lite, 18 miles, to
got Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption, Coughs and Colds, W. H,
Brown, of Leesville, Ind., endured
death's agonies from asthma; but this
wonderful medicine gavo instant relief
and soon ourod bim. He writes: "I
now sleep soundly every night." Like
marvelous cures of consumption, pue
monia, bronchitis, coughs, colds and
grip pf ove its matchless merit for all
throat and lung troubles. .Guaranteed
bottles 50d. and $1.00. Trial bottles froo
nt all drug stores.
Capt. Clay Goes to Clemson.
Clemson College, September 22.-Capt.
Charles Donald Clay, retired United
States army, has boon appointed com
mandant of cadets at Clemson College,
to report November 1. He is a Ken
tuckian, and a grandson of Henry Clay,
and was retired on account of wounds
received while serving in the Philippines.
When troubled with constipation try
chamberlain's Storaaoh and Liver Tab
lets. They aro easy to take and produce
no griping or other unpleasant e.foct.
For sale by J. W. Bell, Walhalla; Seneca
Pharmacy and W. J. Lunney, Soneoa.
Rush and Dook Gaylord, who were
tried in the Court of General Sessions at
Greenville last week, for the murder of
Will Kennedy, were found guilty ot
murder, but recommended to the mercy
of the Court.
Seneca, September 28.-M i BS Estelle
McKinney, of Anderson, bas accepted a
positton with R. Anderson.
Miss Lillian Caldwell is at J. H.
Miss Neely Friorson, of Aude?MM?, ia
the guest of Miss Ellen Todd.
Miss Lula Gignilliat returned home
Monday evening after Bponding a few
days in Columbia with her sister, Misa
Sue, who is attending the South Carolina
College for Women. .
Miss Sallie Reid Ramsay, of Fort Madi
son, is tho guest of Mn?. M. E. Sllgh.
MIHB Edith Morgan has returned to
Seneoa and ls with Hunter, Deudy & Co.
again, in chargo of tho millinery depart
MisseB Mary UughoB and Maria Dondy,
of Itiohland, were in the city shopping;
-Mrs. A. M. Rutledge, of Walhalla, ?a
tho guest of Mrs. H. F. Aloxandor.
Miss i'll bi Richardson has gone toSpar
tauburg, where she is taking a special
course in Converse College.
Mrs. J. J. Ansel and Miss Ansel, of
Walhalla, woro in the city Sunday in at
I 1 en.la nee n pon the ian vices at I lie Mel ho
I dist church.
Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Bell, of Walhalla,
were the guests of Miss Mary Cherry
last Sunday.
Mrs. Emma Zimmerman, of Westmin
ster, is the ii nest of her daughter, Mrs.
Paul Diokson.
Mrs. K. M. Rlaokshear and ?ou, Hin
ton, of Savannah, passed through the
oity Monday on their return home from
Jocassee Vs .//, where they have been
spending the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Garwood, of Wal
halla, were the guests of Dr. and M rn.
W. F. Austin Sunday. t
Mrs. - Robinson, of Clemson College,
was in tho oity Friday shopping*.-,
Mrs. Profi Furmnn, of Clemson Coi
lege, was in town Thursday shopping.
Master Harry and Miss Yancey Sligh
have returnod home, after spending seve
ral weeks in Anderson.
Bishop Warren A. Candler, of Atlanta} '
conducted sorvices at tho Methodist
Chliroh last Sunday morning and even
ing. The ohuroh was dedicated at the
morning service. There were large con
gregations at both services, the ohuroh.
hoing Ailed to ita utmost oapaoity.
The many friends of Charlie Holland,
who is in Atlanta, will bo pleased to
know that ho ls better and in tho course
of a few days be will be ablo to be out
Tho many friends of Mr. Will Lewis
are .pleased to see him on our stre?ta
Rev. J. R. Moore, of Westminster,
spent Monday and Tuesday hore with
Robt. Ellison, of Honea Path, is visit
ing relatives and friends here.
'Rev. 8, L. Wilson and family are at
tho homo of Miss Bosnie Wilson for a
few days.
J. II. Bryan spent last Sabbath in
W. A. Strother and R. T. Jaynes, of
Walhalla, were hore Sunday attending
services at tho Methodist churoh.
Marshall Jordan, after spending ?eve.
ral days at a house p*arty on PariB Moun
tain, has returned home.
Bert Zimmerman, of Westminster?
spent a fow hours hore' Monday?
Capt. Whit Jordan' has goiio to St.
Louis, whore he wilt spend several da"&
taking in the World's Fair.
Col. Henry T. Thompson, was here
Saturday on business connected with tho
New York Lifo, Insurauco Co.
Mr. Comstock and family, nf Calhoun,
I have moved to Seneca and aro occupying
tho ..ouse vacated by Dr. E. A. Hines.
Ho moved hore so that he could roooive
tho bonerlts of our school.
Protraotod sorvices aro being held at
tho Methodist churoh this week. Ser'
vices twice daily-10 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Everybody invited.
At a mooting of tho stockholders of
tbe Citizens' Bank on Monday morning
the following dlr oe tors woro olectod: B.
L. Lowery, G. C. Benedict, Campbell
Courtenay, S. N. Hughs, W. S. Hunter,
J. H. Adams, W. O. Hamilton, G. W.
Gignilliat and L. A. Edwards. Tho oil;
cers will bo olected Thursday morning.
The institution will he ready for busi
ness in course of a few weeks-just aa
soon as tho safe, books, etc., arrive.
The sad news of the death of Miss Eva
Louise McWhorter, of Atlanta, * was re
ceived here laat week. She died at'
Carnesvillo, Ga., ou September 17 after
an illness of two months of typhoid
fever. She was a niece of Mrs. H. F.
Alexander of this place, and had visited
here a number of times and had many
relatives and friends here and through
out- the county who will mourn her
death. J?, nt. c.
flncklen's Arnica Salve.
Has world-wide fame for marvellous/
ouros. It surpasses any other salve, lo
tion, ointment or balm for ont?, ooma,
burns, boils, sores, felons, uloors, tetter,
salt rheum, fever nore?, onapped hands,
skin eruptions; infallible for piles. Caro
guaranteed. Only 25o. at all drag stored.

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