THURSDAY, DEO 3.
Anderson Cotton Market.
December 2, 1891.
Strict good middling. 7$
Good middling. 7}
Strict Middling. 7i
SJrvP? ? ? ?
The tax books will close on the 15th
:>. ;.' .... - .... -
Anderson is always foil of attractions
The complaint of hard times and no
- money is on the increase.
Bead what D. S. Maxwell <fc Sou say in
their new advertisement.
t We Invite your attention to Taylor &
? Crayton's new advertisement.
Mr. J.; D. Proitt has recently moved
from this County to Boystun, Ga.
.-Mr. J. Stuart Land, of Columbia, spent
a day or two in the city last week.
Miss Genie Benson, or this city, is visit?
ing relatives at Darlington, S. C.
' Mr. J. G. Huckabee. of Lowndesville, is
now clerking at the Hotel Chiqaola.
? "The doors of this office are supplied with
binges and latches. This is straight.
Counterfeit dimes bearing date 1891 are
being circulated. Look out for them.
Nearly every other man you meet
thinks he has a touch of the grip again.
The County Auditor has an important
notice In another column. Bead It, tax?
Next Monday is Saleday. A large lot of
land will be sold at public outcry by the
Three girls abreast on the sidewalk are
like a cyclone, they don't turn aside for
Oranges, apples, bananas, etc., are
about as cheap as tbey ever get to be in
Persons indebted to Dr. E. C. Frierson
should read what he has to say in bis ad-,
The Connty Commissioners have an
Important notice in another column to
- -?- . ? ? ? ?
A nnmbe ? of our merchants are .begin?
ning to stock up with* an elegant line of
; Christmas goods.
The sportsmen are having fine fun now
hunting. birds, which are numerous in
^nearly every section.
: Miss Tanna Brown, who has been very
_B1for several weeks *>t typhofd fever, is
now rapidly convalescing.
Peoples & Bumss are prepared for the
Chrismas Trade, as will be seen by refer?
ring to their new advertisement.
Mr. B. A. Davis has sold his property
-near Twiggs and moved up near Fair
Play, where he has re-invested in land.
\ \ Our friends and readers should always
' bear in mind that we are not responsible
for the expressions of our correspondents.
- Ligon & Ledbeti.er have a new adver?
tisement in another column. Read the
. prices which they quote on certain arti?
There are, two things, we have noticed,
thatalways make an old man sigh. One
Is a stack of money, and- the other Is a
?'?' Editor Russell,, of the Advocate, returned
. home Tuesday. After the adjournment of
the National Alliance, he visited relatives
} ;The Easley Messenger says several fami?
lies from the upper edge of Anderson
County contemplate moving to Texas in
the near future.
Mr. T. N. Berry, of Chester, 8. C, repre
. senting the Fidelity Mutual Life Associa?
tion of Philadelphia, is spending a few
-days in Anderson.
-Christmas is just three weeks off, and
everybody is preparing for it. The clerks
- fire wondering if they are going to get two
or three holidays.v
A valuable mnle belonging to Mr. A.
KeUy was stolen or estray'ed from-the wag?
on, yard on Main street last Tuesday night.
' *h IT. J. -R. Hamlln, of Bourbon, Mo.,
prw^ched a very able and interesting ser?
mon in the Baptist Church at William?
ston last Sunday night.
Everybody you meet is talking about
"hard times." This is wrong. Let us
cease talking about "hard t?nes" and we
will all feel netter and have better times.
- Our little friend, Cray toa Cnmmings,
son of Mr. C. C. Cnmmings, while playing
football at school last Monday, accident?
ally fell into a ditch 'and broke his right
Haxtwell Sun .*. "Misses Fannie Hall and
Ella McAdams two beautiful and accom?
plished young ladies of Storeville, 8. C,
are visiting relatives and friends in Hart
Much interest is being manifested in the
meetings that are being conducted by the
Rev. Mr. Cowan, on East Benson Street,
and it is hoped that great good will be ac?
The Baptist State Convention convenes
e.t Spartan burg to-day. Rev. 0. L. Mar?
tin, Col. J[. B. Patrick and Judge W. F.
? Cox will represent the Anderson Church in
One day last week the ladies of the M.
S. Church met at the parsonage and pre?
sented their pastor, Rev.Charles B. Smith,
A beautiful silk quilt and a gold-headed
The Y. M. C. A. next Sunday afternoon,
at 4 o'clock, will be conducted by Mr. R.
it Alien. Subject: "Without Hope."
?crlpture lesson Eph. 2: 8?13. A full
attendance is desired.
Mr. E. T. Thornton, who has been fill?
ing the position of book-keeper for the R.
<fc D. R R- at Seneca, has been transferred
to Anderson to fill a similar position in
(he freight depot here.
When" you come to town don't leave
without calling to see us. If you cannot
jpay us all you owe, apart will be more
than welcome. We have waited long and
patiently on some of our readers.
Mr. B. P. Norris, formerly of this Coun?
ty but who is now a member of the police
force in Columbia, has been critically ill
for two weeks or more. His friends of this
Councy will regret to hear of his sickness.
Mr. W. M. Hall left Anderion Tuesday
for Mississippi to attend the bedside of bis
brother-ln.law, Mr, Warren Keown, who
is ill with fever. Mr. Hall expects to bring
Mr. Keown home as soon as he is able to
make the journey.
Thanksgiving Day was very quietly ob?'
served in the city. Business generally
was suspended, and everybody seemed to
enjoy the holiday. Services were held in
the Presbyterian and Episcopal Churches,
and were well attended,
An exchange uoys: "Many persons are
suffering this fall from foot troubles. In
this connection it is well to remark tbat
simple powdered chalk, such as is used in
our Bohools, is a sure cure for soft corns.
Apply after soaking the feet well in warm
Easley Messenger: "Mr. A. Beckett
Rlley, son of Dr. J. R Riley, will take
charge of the school at Denver, Anderson
County, next week. Mr. Riley is a first
class gentleman, and well qualified -by
education and experience to make a suc?
The Sunday school at Varcnnes Church
will meet next Sunday morning at 10
o'clock. At the conclusion of the school
services a congregational meeting will be
held and all of the members ore urged to
attend, as business of importance will
oome before it.
A. G. Means has a new advertisement in
this paper that will prove of interest to all
who want anything in the clothing line.
Mr. Means keeps in stock a line of the
latest styles of goods of all kinds. In the
"big reduction" there may be a bargain in
store for you. Try him.
Married, on Thursday. November 20,
1391, at the residence of the bride's father,
by Rev. R B. Telford, Mr. B. F. Watson,
of Banks County, Ga.,and Miss Othella
G; Campbell, eldest daughter of Mr. W. H.
CampbeU, of this County. Mr. Watson
has won the heart and band of an excellent
young lady, who will carry to her new
fcpae ft? o* Saffigs? frMte,
j We would like to see the sub-Alliances
of the County offer prizes tor the best
vield of oorD, wheat, oats and such pro?
ducts as are needed at home. Much (rood
would result from this, and would help
along the "hog and hominy" cause, and
would have its effect iu reducing the cot
ion acreage next year.
Lost Monday a difficulty occurred in
Rock Mills Township between Mr Jim.
Brock and a negro named Elihu Brown
about some cotton, and resulted in the lat?
ter being shot and seriously wounded by
Mr. Brock. The difficulty occurred in
Mr. Brock's yard. Ou Wednesday morn?
ing the negro was still living, but hie re?
covery is doubtful.
Pt-rhaps there was never a time in the
history of this laud when the?? was greater
need of mutual htrip from deliior and
creditor c!a*:-p-- to each orher than now.
Those who owe (should imtke evory sacri?
fice to pay, and the creditor elnss should
be its lenient as possible. This is the only
way to keep up confidence, lor both are
Chrysanthemums are pretty because
they bloom when other fiowers are dead.
Only a few years ago chrysanthemums
were of only one variety, and those were
scrimpy and ugly. Owing to careful cul?
tivation, however, they have been brought
up to a high degree of perfection. There
are now several hundred varieties. A large
number of our ladies take considerable
interest in growing them. .
Mr. W. J. Hix. a most excellent and
highly esteemed citizen of the Fair Play
sectioD, died at Walhalla last Tuesday
night, after a long illness. He went to
Walhalla a few mouths ago to spend
awhile with relatives, and was never able
to return home. Mr Hix was well known
in both Oconee and Anderson Counties,
and his numerous friends will regret ex?
ceedingly to he?r of his death.
Messrs. Busch & Schilletter, the clever
proprietors of the Anderson Candy Facto?
ry, are pushing their "enterprise with all
the energy possible, and we are glad to
know are meeting with success. They have
increased the capacity of their factory, and
are now supplying the wholesale trade
with both plain and Freuen candies. We
are indebted to these gentlemen for sam?
ples of their candies, which are equal to
the best we have ever eaten. Give them
an order, and you will be pleased with
their candies as well as their prices.
McCabe & Young's Minstrel Troupe,
which visited Anderson last August, are
on their way South, and willsgain occupy
the Opera House this (Thursday) evening.
Those of our people who taw the troupe
when here were highly pleased with the
entertainment, and will no doubt go out
again to-night. Wherever the troupe has
appeared it has been greeted by large audi?
ences, and the press generally speak in
high terms of the entertainment. Many
new features have been added to the pro?
gram since the troupe was here, and if you
want to spend a pleasant honr, hear some
good mn8io, singing, etc., go out to night.
Tickets are now on sale at Hill Bros.
The Christmas nunilmr <* Frank Leslie's
Weekly is simply superb. It. is even bet t-r
than last year's, and that is taying a gre.nt
deal. Its cover reminds one strongly of
English publications, bur. its pages" are
filled with the best of American art aud
letter-press. Its double page represents
the crusade of the children in the thir?
teenth century, when ovr-r 300,000 of these
little people lost their lives in attempting
to recover the holy sepulchre at Jerusa?
lem. Among other delightful pages are
"A Slippery Day In Boston," and the ex?
quisite reproductions*of the work of some
of America's best amateur photographers.
For sale by oil newsdealers. Price, 25
Married, on Thursday afternoon, No?
vember 20, 1891, at the residence of the
bride's Bister, Mrs. W. E Walters,' by
Rev. W. B. Hawkins, Mr. M. Vance
McGee and Miss Rosa K. Milford, both of
this County. Immediately after the cere?
mony the bridal party went to the home
of the groom, where a moat enjoyable re?
ception was tendered them that evening.
Mr. McGee is one of Anderson County's
most energetic and prosperous young far?
mers, and has won the heart and hand of
a most excellent young lady as his life
companion. The Intelligencer joins
the many friends of Mr. and Mrs. McGee
in wishing them all the happiness attaina?
ble in this life.
Morried, on Wednesday, November 25,
1891, at 111 o'clock, a. tn.. at the residence
of the bride's mother, Mrs M*ry C. Scott,
in Halifax County, Vn., bv Rev. Hu?h
Henry, Mr. Robert R. T'dd and Miss
Halbe W. Scott. Immediately after the
marriage Mr. and Mrs. Todd left for An?
derson, arriving here on Thursday morn?
ing. Mr. Todd, who Is well-known as the
editor of our neighbor, the Journal, greatly
surprised his friends, as it was not known
outside of his immediate family when he
left the city that he would return with a
bride. We extend Bro. Todd our congrat?
ulations, and hope the sweett't flowers
may bloom all along the pa.away of tbo
Coroner Nance went down into Hall
Township oo Tuesday of last week to
hold an inqnast over the body of an in?
fant child of Jim and Julia Had don, negro
tenants on the plantation of Mr. M. E.
Tucker. The parents swore that the child
slept with them Monday night; that dur?
ing the night it awoke, and, after crying
for a few minutes, the mother nursed it
and it was soon asleep again : next morn?
ing they found it dead iu ihe bed. Drs. A.
G. Cooke and M. A. Thompson made a
post-mortem examination of the child,
and testified that its neck was broken in
two places. The child it seems was born
a few months ago while Jim Haddon was
serving a term In the Penitentiary. When
he returned home he told his wife that if
ehe would give the child away or get rid
of it, he would live with her again. This
she promised to do. These and other
facts, with the statements of Drs. O;oke
and Thompson, convinced the jury of in?
quest that the child had been murdered,
and they returned the following verdict:
"That the child came to its death by its
neck being broken by the hand:) of Jim
and Julia Haddon." Jim and Julia have
been committed to Jail to await their trial
The following notice, which was clipped
from a Texas paper, has been seat to us
with the request that we publish it:
"Died, on Thursday morning, October 29,
about 1 o'clock, at the residence of D. M.
McClain, Rev- J. M. Gambrell, after an
illness of only a iew days. The deceased
was born in Anderson District, South
Carolina, February 15, 1816, aud, conse?
quently was past his seventy-fifth year at
his death. He was converted before he
was sixteen years old, and joined the
Baptist Church at Dorchester, noar the |
place of his birth, and was ordained as a
preacher April 17, 1852. In 1838 be was
married to Miss Amy Horton, who sur?
vives him. He moved to Georgia, in 1859,
and to Texas in 1871, and settlod at Huns- :
villc, where he and his family lived until
1873, when they came to McLennan Couu
ty and lived in same locality until his
death. Funeral services wore conducted
by Rev. C F. Maxwell at the Baptist
Church at 3 o'clock p. in. Thursday, and
the remains laid to rest in the Old Perry
gr&veyard at 5 o'clock p. ni." There are
no doubt a number of the readers of the
Intelligencer who will remember Mr.
Gambrell and who will regret to hear of
Prof. George Bartholomew's "Equine
Paradox" will be at the OperaHoase next
Friday aud Saturday evenings with a mat?
inee Watu-day afternoon at 3 o'clock. Prof.
Bartholomew carries twenty-five horses
that are said by press and people to bo the
best trained animals in the world. A citi?
zen of Anderson, who saw the exhibition
in Columbia last week, in a private letter
to Manager Hill says : "The horse show
is good. It i3 just wonderful to seethe
control Prof. B. has over his horses,
They seem to have the intelligence of men.
The'drill ia the most remarkable thing of
the kind I ever saw." The Columbia
State, in speaking of the exhibition says :
"It would require too much space to enu?
merate the many maneonvros executed by
them last night, but the most wonderful of
all wae the bell ringing music. To carry
out this required a large number of bells
of various notes. They were placed on a
board or table extending across the stago,
and after some promiscuous ringing the
professor told hia company of horses to
give the audience the *'Last Rose of Sum?
mer." To the astonishment of all, the
horr.es began to play, aud carried the tune
as distinctly aud correctly as though they
were experienced musicians. This is
something never attempted before by any
troop of horaes and It has hitherto been
thought impossible to train them to such an
extent. The whole performance was mar?
velous, and everybody should seo these
hor. <o before they loave tho city." Pop?
ular pricea of admission- Tickets on salo
at Hill Bros.
Foe Sale?A Horse, young and gentle,
and in good fix. Suitable for a lady to
ride or drive. ADply to A. B. ?ul?van,
at C. S. Minor's.
Shaving Cases from $1.25 to $0.50 at
HilFs Drug 8tore.
Whisk Broom Holdora, Oder Cases, 0
and ?iBoxea at Hill's Drug Store.
There has not been seen in Andersou In
many a day such handsomo Holiday
Goods as are now at Hill's Drug Store.
Have yon seen thoso Holiday Geods at
Hill's Drug Store,
Death of Itev. arr. Gnrisdco.
Rev. Thomas Fisher Gadsden is de-ad.
Thri sad announcement woa about, the first
news that rbached our Citizens last Tues
day morning os they emerged from their
homes, and a great shock it was to every,
body, for very few knew thai thegood man
*.vns ill. Hia illness was ofshort duration.
Two weeks ago he contracted a severe
cold while in Walhalla. He came home
and nn Wednesday of last week was forced
to t-dco his bed. lie gradually grew worse
until a severe case of pneumonia was de
Vvloped, which caused his death at 5.30
o'clock Tuesday morning. Ho was j
conscious up to almost the last moment,
and he parsed into eternal rest without a J
Mr. Gadsdeu was born and roared in
Charleston, and was a sou of the Rt. Rev;
Bishop Gttdsden, deceased. He was born
March (J, 1831?. and was therefore in the
53rd y?tr of his hge. After being thor?
oughly trained in the private schools of
hi? unlive oity. he entered the South Caro?
lina College, from which ho graduated.
Shortly after his graduation the war came
ou jind be offered his services to his State
at a member uf the Marion Artillery, un?
der the command of Capt. E. L. Parker.
He served throughout the war; and made
a good record as a soldier. At the close of
the war he entered the ministry of the
Episcopal Church, and about the same
time married Miss Trapior, of Camden.
His first charge was the Church at Mt.
Ploisant in connection with two other
parishes. He continued work there until
1877, when he come to Anderson, since
which time he has resided hero, serving
faithfully as rector of the Anderson, Pen
dleton, Senecs and Walhalla Churches.
The Churches at the two latter places were
organized during his ministry.
Truly a good man has fallen, and has
gone to reap the rewards of a consecrated
life spent in the service of the Lord. He
was not onlj- greatly beloved by his own
congregations, but our whole people, of
whatever name or denomination highly
esteemed him and will miss him in his
work. He was a frequent visitor to the
humblest homes of our city, and wherever
be found sorrow and suffering, he was
ever ready to speak a comforting word
and do anything possible in the name ot
tho Saviour. His memory will long be
cherished by his friends and acquaint
ances, who deeply sympathize with his
fcm?y in their great bereavement.
The funeral services will take place this
(Thursday) morning, at 11.30 o'clock, in
the Episcopal Church, and will be conduc
ted by the Rt. Rev. Biohop Howe and oth?
er ministers. At the conclusion of the
services the remains will be laid to rest in
the Presbyterian Church-Yard. The
friends and acquaintances of tho deceased
are invited to attend the services.
Shot Himself Through tho Head.
Last Friday afternoon Mr. J. C. Spear?
man, who lived in Pendleton Township,
committed suicide by shooting himself in
the head. Mr- Spearman hud recently
been conducting a small business at Pen?
dleton, while his family lived on a farm
near Earle's Bridge, and he was well
known throughout that section. The an?
nouncement that he had committed eui
cide was, therefore, a shock to his friends
Corouer Nance was notified and on Sat
urday held an inquest over the body.
The most important witnesses exumiued
by the Corouer were the eldest son and
daughter of the deceased, Mr. D. M
Spearman and Mies Nancy Spearman,
and from their sworn statements to the
jury we have secured the following facts:
For two or three days preceding Friday
the members of the family hau noticeu
that Mr. Spearman was greatly worried
about some matter, but said nothing
about it to them. He had been drinking
pretty freely during the several days, ano
on Thursday came home under the influ
euce of whiskey. He spent Friday morn?
ing in and around his house, and just be?
fore dinner went out into a field some dis?
tance from the- bouse. Not returning for
some time, Miss Nancy followed in the
direction which her father went out and
found him sitting down on the ground
She insisted that ho should come to the
house. He refused, but rcqussteel that
she go and brine, three of tho youngest
children to him. Miss Nancy immedi
diately brought the children* to him. In
the meantime Mr. D. M. Spearman went
to tho held and begged his lather to go to
the house. Ho repeated the visit to his
father, but could not induce him to leave
the field. Mr. D. M. Spearman went on
to his v?ork, and in a short time one of his
little brothers came aud told him his
father wanted to borrow a lead pencil.
Tho jjencil was sent to the father, who
did some writing with it. The children
begged the lather to go hack to the house
with them, but he again refused, and they
started home, leaving him in the field
alone. Before reaching the house they
heard the report of a pistol from the direc?
tion where they had left the father. Miss
Nancy and the children went backdown
into the field, and there they found their
lather in a prostrate condition, with a ter?
rible hole in his head and the pistol by his
side. He was not dead, but in an uncon
scious condition. As soon as several ot
the neighbors could be summoned, the
unfortunate man was carried to the house.
He lived several hours, but never regained
The following is a copy of a letter,
which was found in one of Mr. Spear
man's pockets, addressed to his son, D.
J. C. Spearman was bornd Sep. 27,1147. Died
Nov. 27,1391. Ajco 44 years and 2 raouts. Tioubl
caus all of ibis, liod bless all of tho children. O
savo everyone of tbeui. rittcu by J. C. Spearinau
Nov. 27,1*91. David you can (jet Mr. J. C. Hull to
eak tho cabin, as bo Is owin mo sum money.
Give Jatnts my watch. David be a w?d boy and
tak care of the little children. God bless Mary
aud all of tho rest of tbu children. Tb?y will bo
a heep said about tbib, but a truer harted man
never lived than the rlter. David, you ?? Nancy
see that the little children is .akeu care of
J. C. Si'BABMAN.
The jury of inquest returned a verdict
in accordance with the facts given above.
Mr. Spearman had always borne the
reputation of being an uprig'.t, honorable
man, and was highly es.cemed by his
neighbors. He leaves a wife and nine
children, who we learu are in an almost
Honen Path Item?.
The Canning Company was organized
at Honea Path on Friday, November
27th, by the election of the following offi?
cers: President, J. B. Watkins; Vice
President, W. B. Cox; Directors, John
I H. Austin, James N. Shirley, John
Greene, M. L. Latimer, B. P. Gassaway,
C. E. Harper and J. C. Milibrd. The
election of Secretary and Treasurer was
left to the Board of Directors. Two
thousand dollars has been subscribed to
the capital stock, and the books are still
open lor subscription.
The Willing Workers gave a most pleas?
ant entertainment at the school house on
! last Friduy night.
I The Amateur Dramatic Club will have
I charades hero on the nights of December
25th and -?th. Proceeds lo go to the
school building fund.
Air. Joe Gaincs died at his home here on
last Monday afternoon. lie had been
suffering for several months, but his death
camo suddenly and unexpected to his
friends. His family have tho sympathy
of many friends in tbeir sore bereavement.
The stores wore closed here on Thanks?
giving Day, and services wero held at the
Baptist Church, conducted by Rev. L. M.
Rice, and a collection taken for the Con?
nie Maxwell Orphanage.
Mrs. E. A. Brock, as is her custom, gave
a Tbanksgiviug dinner to her children
and grand children.
Miss Janie Brock, who has been attend?
ing the Home School in Anderson, is at
. home now on account of ill health.
Work has begun on the boy's boarding
houso, aud Prof. Watkins expects to have
it ready to be occupied before Christmas.
Mr. "W. S. Brock paid a visit to our
town last Sunday.
I Mr. J. R. Dounald has a drove of hogs,
l which ho is selling at 5i conta por pouud.
We understand that the public schools
of Honea Puth Township will open next
Mouday. All who wish to get tho benefit
of tho public fund will do well to put their
children in school at that time. Por.
News Is very scarce In this section at
Law suits seem to be tho order of the
The wedding bells are ringing in every
Mr. W. P. Bell has raised 120-ponnds of
good tobacco this year. Other fanners
ought to follow his example
A young goutlemau and two young
ladies went to a dance a few nights ago,
and ono of the latter lost her hat. She
would like to find it.
A peddler spent the night recently at J.
B McAdams, and the latter put him to
picking cotton nr.xt day.
Mr. Dargan Hall has moved into this
Mr. it. A. Dauiels has sold out aud is
going to Andorson to work in the cotton
We are glad to note that Mr. J, P.
Tucker is improving.
We all join in extending congratula?
tions and our best wishes to Mr. M. V.
McGoe and Miss Rosa Milibrd, who were
married on last Thursday.
Rev. J. F. Morgan will preach at Rocky
River Church next Sunday.
We would sugge.it to t".o Street O^r
scor at Auderson to havo tho gully in the
rear of Granite Row filled up.
I (Yil?amston Kcxrs.
M:s. IT. I!. Barmore returned last Satur?
day from an exlenrfod trip among rela?
tions and friends in Batesburg.
Miss Carrie Prince lolt last Thursday
for Augusta, to vhit friends and the Ex?
Or. J. W. Cry inn?, who baa been ill wilh
fever for some time, is slowly improving.
Wo hope to see him out soon.
Rev. J. C. Stoil preached his last ser?
mon of tho present Conference year last
Sunday, and on Tuesday morning, in
company with Rev. t> Lander, D. D., loft
for tiie Conference, which meets in Dar?
lington, Ji ifl hoped that Mr. Stoll will
be returned to VVillinnietou, Jas he hat
performed his duties most faithfully and
Prof. J. G. Clinkscalos left lust week for
Columbia, where ho goes to accept the po
sitlon as Chief Clerk in the office of the
Superintendent of Education.
Rev. D. W. Hiolt, who was unani?
mously elected to serve the Baptist
Church during the ensuing year, much to
the gratification of this audience, has ac?
cepted the call.
A Chautauqna Literary Circle was or?
ganized here sometime ago, with Rev. S.
Lander as President and Miss Mattie
Brown Secretary. There seems to bo
much interest taken in this circle.
The Male High School, under the effi?
cient management of Prof. J. W. Uaines.
is steadily increasing in numbers aud
popularity. Prof. Gainos is much beloved
by' his pupils, and is conducting the
school in a manner that is satisfactory to
all his patrons.
Thanksgiving Day was duly observed
hy our merchants and citizens. Services
wert- held in th? Methodist Church, con?
ducted by Rev. D. W. Hiott.
The last Intxlligexcer brought us a
great surprise in tbe form of a communi?
cation signed ''Yankee Doodle." It eeema
that two or three of our little pleasantries
in last week's items have been miscon?
strued ; but we have no apology to make,
for we believe with Sam Jones that 'tis
always "the hit dog that hollers." Be?
sides, it's plainly evident that the injured
and bclcagured iu this case possess a com
binatiou of mental faculties that are pain
tuily limited in their capacity, or rather
they are over-balauced?that is, the coarse,
inferior element predominates to such a
great extent, that we are prone to doubt
the existence of the finer sensibilities at
all; in consequence of all this we feel that
the unfortunate individual deserves pity
from us rather than blame. Our commu?
nication didn't receive a second thought
from us after wo forwarded it to the pa?
per, and wo hardly dared hope that it
would be read with any degree of interest
by any one else. It is, therefore, very
gratifying to us to know that it possessed
enough potency to elicit a reply. Truly
the "pen is mightier than the sword" (?)
Mr. D. H. Hammond was very success
full in selling a considerable amount of
personal property at his country home
Mr. Will. Tucker thinks the best exam?
ple his brothers have ever set him was
their recent marriages.
Dr. C. F. Johnson is contemplating a
visit to Nashville for the purpose of pay?
ing his respects to his alma mater?the
University of Tennessee. Wonder if he
intends paying them to any one else?
Miss Minnie Anderson, one of Plerce
town's fairest representatives, is visiting
relatives at Liberty.
We notice that our young friend, A. L.
Smith, is incliued to "poetize" as Josh
Billings would say. Much success to you,
Thauksgiviug Day was not generally
observed in this section as it should have
been. It seems as little as any one could
do to employ one day of the three hun?
dred and sixty-live in trying to realize
and appreciate the manifold blessings of
un All-Wise Creator.
'Secdif^M Newell Jfewa.
I have beeu sitting here for some ten
minutes with my pen suspended over the
paper like somebody studying how to
make a right pretty Z, wishing that I had
time and space to make a brief note of the
many beautiful dwelling houses that
have been built in this Township this
At the beginning of the new year, 1892,
many a man will turn a new leaf, and
then proceed to blot it just as he alwaya
Nearly every farmer I talk with says
that he believes that the yield of cotton In
this section is off fully 50 per cent- this
yeur. I believe that if the people had sold
all of their cotton kst fall, the cotton that
we are now selling for six and seven cents
would have brought us ten and twelve
cents. Why, because all of this old cot?
ton that is here in the way would have
been worked up by the manufacturer and
shipped out of the country. It would not
have beeu here to make this short crop a
large one. There wasn't but about a half
of a crop of cotton made this year, and if
we had sold our old cotton lost fall, it
would have been as easy for us to get ten
cents a pound for our cotton as it is to get
six cents now. Everything is as lively as
we could expect, considering the low price
In looking over the above I aee that I
have used the word year a great deal.
Reader, how much cotton do you think
you will plant next planting time ? Some
peopie say that we can raise cotton and
buy corn choaper than we can raise corn,
but all of us don't believe that, and with?
out cotton takes a rise from what it is
now, we will raise our corn aud meat at
home altogether. At least those of us that
have tried to raise cotton aud buy our
corn aud meat will, for we have experi?
ence in that lino, know that if a man tries
it at tho present price of cotton he will
surely get left.
When I commenced writing I knew
that it wasn't very long until Christmas,
and I thought I would sny that I hellered
from all appearances, some of the young
people in this world who dou't live far
from somewhere, and are not strangers to
a good many that may read this, would
get married about that time, but when I
reflected that people were born with two
eyes, two ears and only one tongue, it
looked as if it wasn't in order that we
might see. and hear four times as much as
wo should say, so I will pass on.
I don't know, but I reckon there is
about one bale of yellow cotton to every
25 acres, that I j<uess the people will pick
out before they will nay they are- done.
Splosh! splatter! drip! drip! there
goes my new bottle of ink, and it took all
the ruouoy I made this year to pay my
debts, and I believe to my soul it would
take a whole wheel barrow full of rags to
to buy another bottle of ink like that. If
it hud not beeu for this new kind of a pen
I bought from that infernal book agent,
I wouldn't havo had the pleasure of sign?
ing my name. When I look at the broken
pieces of my now ink bottlo and think
about what a good thing I done when I
bought this new hanglet! writing pen, I
think that I will i-ign my name in full,
and so I b6iieve I will. I remain, a3 ever,
your humble servant,
"Wheat sowing is in full blast in this sec?
tion, and we jwill, providing the seasons
aro suitable, make enough to divide
"starch" with our less fortunate neigh?
bors. It seems that the farmers have
awakened out of their long sleep, aud are
not going to depend altogether on cotton,
but how moro grain, plant more corn aud
raise their owu rucstt.
Hog killing tiuio is here, and a good
time it is. Mr. R. V. Dyar, so far, is
ahead with a pig weighing ^75 pounds
net. We return thanks to Mrs. J. A.
Jonos, Mrs. D. H. McLeskey and Misa F.
H. Earlo for a goodly supply of "ribs aud
back-bone3." Such favors are highly ap?
Mr. D. C. Dyar and family epent alow
days with relatives and friends In this sec?
tion on their way to Florida, whero they
will spend tho winter, and perhaps longer,
If they havo their health. Mrs. Dy-.r is a
daughter of Mr. J. N. W. Smith, of this
section. Wo wish them a safe trip to the
laud of flowers.
We are sorry to hear this morning that
Mrs. J. C. Felt mil! i is seriously ill at the
home of her father, Mr. B. F. Wright.
We hope for her a speedy recovery.
We are informed that the school at
Shady Grove is in full blast, with Mi^a
Floieuco Norris at tho helm. Miss Norris
is highly esteemed as a teacher by the
Hon. E. P. Earlo, of Duo, Oconee Coun?
ty, made a flying visit to this place and
give ua a pleasant call, Suoh cailu are
very much appreciated.
Mr. W. H. Edwards, of Pelzer Factory;
will movo to this section in the near fu?
ture. Mr. Edwards la well known by tho
people of this tection, and wo extend to
him and family a hearty welcome.
The Sunday School at this pirt'.-e. ".iiii a
prayer meeting iu connection, is in a pros?
perous condition. Mr. Ii V. Dyar, oti
clever Superintendent, ia to be congrat?
ulated in carrying on tho school eo suc?
Mr. J. N. W. Smith is suffering with
neuralgia very much at this writing.
PJush Dressing Cases from 75 cents uu
to $20 afHtfPS Drug Store. 22-4 "
Plueh Work BoxcsVfroni 25 coats up io
$7 at Hili'j Drug Storey
Manicure^ SeteJ fromN$l up at Hill's
rag Store, ^
j "Hing Winter" h&; really cume at last,
ami now "back-bonai ami sausage" will
be quite plentiful. A light fall of snow
came on Sunday afternoon, but Monday
morning opened clear and cold.
The farmers are making use of every
opportunity to get their sinali grtiu in the
School oponod at Lebanon on Monday
morniug, with Prof. J. M. Hamlin as
principal. Miss Rosa Greer wlil be the
Thanksgiving Day was observed at
Lebanon, and the audience was enter?
tained a short while by numorous recita?
tions, all of which wore quite appropriate
and well rendered. The school house, in
which tho exercises were hold, was nicely
decorated with various agricultural pro?
ducts, aud on the wall hung this appro?
priate motto dexterously made of corn
cobs: "Leye thankful." After the exer
ci^ey, the congregation was greatly inter?
ested by an eloquent sermon, delivered
by R?v. Mr. Humlln, of Missouri, brother
to Prof. J. M. Hamlin. His visit to his
native Stato was greatly enjoyed by his
many Iriunds, and wo wish him a sale re?
turn to his ' held of labor" in Missouri.
On Tuesday, November 2-lth, MiB9
Alice Buchanan aud Mr. II. C. Walkor
were quietly married at the residence of
the bride's father, Mr. E. J. Buchanan, by
Rev. W, B. Hawkins. The happy couple
ha\e our kindest and best wishes for their
This community is in a buzz of excite?
ment over the burning of Douthit's gin.
The perpetrator of the deed was exceed?
ingly bold, especially in carrying the
stolen cotton to market, for he sold one
bale even after the burning of the gin
house was accomplished. The guilty
party is still at large, though every effort
is being ruado to capture him, which will
surely oc accomplished, as Deputy Sheriff
Green is at the head, nided by n posse of
our most daring young men.
Wo think if "my Sammie" continues to
go to see a certain young lady much
longer another wedding will soon take
place; and hnndsonie but absent-minded
Frank, spoken of recently in the Journal,
is not much belter, though I believe he
intends going to school another year, and
see what efficacy tbore is to be found in
that for absent mlndedness, Ac.
I heard a young man say recently all he
lacked now was a wife, and as soon as he
could find one to say "yes" there would
be a match ; so watch out, girls, and some
of you be ready to make him bappy, then
be sure and invite me to the wedding.
Its Wonderful Effects on tho Llrev, Stom?
ach, Bowels and Kidneys.
For Billiousncss, Constipation and Ma?
laria, take Lemon Elixir.
For Indigestion, Sick and NervouB Hcad
acbo, take Lemon Elixir.
For Sleeplessness, Nervousness and
Heartfailure take Lemon Elixir.
For Fevers, Chills and Debility, take
Ladies, for natural and thorough organic
regulation, take Lemon Elixir.
Dr. Mozley's Lemon Elixir will not fail
you in any of the above named diseases,
all of which arise from a torpid liver,
stomach, kidneys or bowels.
Prepared only by Dr. H. Mozley, At?
lanta, Gu. 50c- and $1 bottles at drug?
A Prominent Minister Writes.
After ten years of great suffering from
indigestion, with great nervous prostra?
tion, billiousness. disordered kidneys and
constipation. I have been cured by Dr.
Mozley's Lemon Elixir and am now a
we'd man. Rev. C. C. Davis.
Elder M. E. Church South,
No. 28 Tatnoll St., Atlanta, Ga.
We would call your attention to the
Candy Factory. We have commenced to
make a good, pnre line of French Candy.
Now, kind friends, we are here to stay,
and hope you will be pleased with onr way
of trying to let home folks know that we
want to live and lot live. We will enlarge
to suit the demand of the trade, and will
always try to favor home. Our assort?
ment will be unlimited as we will keep
making something new every day. We
would like to take your orders now for
Christmas, so we can pack and assort,
and that you will be pleased with your
purchase. We most cordially invite the
wholesale trade of cur merchants, aDd are
ready for any orders that may come.
Hoping we meet the approval of many,
all we ask is a share of the public patron?
age. Yours very truly,
22?13 Busch 4 Souilletter.
Don't fail to see tboso Holiday goods at
Hill's Drug Store.
It iB certainly a pleasing privilege to in?
spect the superb line of Breach and Muz?
zle Loading Shot Guns, and ' L.er fire?
arms now being offered by the Sullivan
Hardware Company. They are certainly
up with all the modern improvements in
this line of goods, and notwitkstan ling
the additional tariff duties recently im?
posed upon all imported fire-arms, their
prices are remarkably low. This firm has
taken out a license for the sale of pistols
and pistol cartridges, and are giving spe?
cial attention to the selection of these
goods. Their stock of ammunition will
astonish you. _
The fountain of pc Hual youth was one
of the dreams of an..quity. It has been
well-nigh realized in Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
which purifies the blood, gives vitality to
all tho bodily functions, and thus restores
to age much of the vigor and freshness of
Toys, Toys, Vases, Fancy China, Dolls,
Doll Carriages, and all kinds of Novelties.
Ootue early, get our prices and avoid the
rush tbat-always comes the last few days.
21?5 peoples & Bubeiss.
The Palmetto Collegiate Institute, Lex?
ington, S. C, offers excellent advantages
at lowest cost. Holders of its certificates
will get first grade teachers' certificates.
Best equipped school of its class In the
State. Heven teachers. Board and tui?
tion from $8 to $10 per month. For full^
Information write the Principal,
'21?2 P. E. RowrnJ*.
"I use Ayer's Cherry Pectoral freely in
mv practice, and recommend it in cases of
Whooping Cough among children, having
found it more certain to cure that trouble
somo disease than any other medicino I
know of."?So says Dr. Bartlett, of Con?
We advise everybody in need of Cloth?
ing to go to C. F. Jones & Co's., it will cost
you nothing to look'. You will be sur?
prised to see how much cheaper they are
selling than other houses.
If yon buy clothing before looking at &
P. Jones & Co's. you will regret it and
lbso money. They "have tho finest stock
and don't ask big prices.
Toys, Toys, Vases, Fancy China, Dolls,
Doll Carriages, and all kinds of Novelties.
Come early, got our prices and avoid tho
rush that always come the last few days.
21?5 Peoples & Burriss.
C. F. Jones & Co's, Mens' Suits at $5.00,
$8 5U and ' beat the world. Don't buy
Clothing until you soo their stock.
It Is a wondor to many why C. F. Jones
& Co. sell clothing so much cheaper than
other houses. Go and see for yourselves.
Just think of.it aniceBoy'sSuitat C. F,
Jones <fc Co's. lor $1.25. Lsrffo Suits,
Ooat, Pants and Vest for ?2.50, It is won?
derful how cheap they are selling clothing.
Prettiest Men's and Boys' Suits you can
lind very cheap at C. F. Jones &, Co's.
Don't nay big prices for Clothing, but
go to C- F. Jones & Co's,, whero they are
Ask your Grocer for White Boso Leaf
Lard and Buffalo Hams, tf
It you want a ootlon gin which will
brjng you custom and make a line sam?
ple, buy the Hull Rolf-Feeding Cotton
Gin, which is superior to all others. Cot?
ton ginned on it will bring from one
eighth to one-fourth of a cent more than
on any other. Cane Mills and Evap?
orators oheaper than you can buy from
the Man- .'ucturer. A specialty in smoko
stacks. vVe aro well fixed for making
any length you may waut at low figures.
Fruit Jars cheap. We uro regular crock?
ery and glass dealers and can save you
mone-y. Call and get our prices.
Yours, very truly,
Peoples * Burbips,
Boils, carbuncles, and other skin erup?
tions indicate that the system is endeavor?
ing to reject poisonous acids, and that
Ayer's Sarsaparille hi imperatively needed.
It'is the most reliable ot all blood raedi
ines. Ask your druggist for it, and take
YThes Bfcby was slek, wa gats he? Pretoria,
Whon eho was a Cruld, she cried for Caetorla,
VTbon ??e became Mies, she cluug to fJastorto,
Wa&ii ska had Children, eho gave them Castorfs,
FOR THE NEXT THIRTY DAYS
Our Large Stock must be sold Out
before the Holidays are Over.
SUITS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Square Cut Sacks,
Double-Breast Square Cut Sacks,
Single Breast Sacks,
And all the Leading Styles at Reduced Prices.
Gents' All Wool Underwear from $1.00 to
$5.00 per Suit.
Fine line of Umbrellas, something nice for
a Christmas Present.
Our entire Stock must be sold.
Come early and get a good selection.
A. C. MEANS, JR.
F. S.?All Accounts must be Settled at once.
BOYS' SUITS REDUCED IN PRICE.
MEN'S SUITS REDUCED IN PRICE.
OVERCOATS REDUCED IN PRICE.
PANTS REDUCED IN PRICE,
OoME, if you want Clothing. A Big Siock we must closa out before Christinas.
These prices mean business?we are going to sell and SAVE YOU MONEY:
Think of it^
Nice Boys' Suits from $1.25 up.
Men's Suits from $3.50 up.
Oou't pay big prices at other places, bu1; come to ob.
?hoes, ?hoes ! Shoes !
Douglass Shoes, best in the World.
Shoes for Children.
Shoe3 for Grown People.
Shoes for Everybody.;
|WE HAVE A BIG STOCK OF
OrOOJD SOLID SHOES.
Ohi'ldrcii's Shoes from 25c, up.
Ladies' Good Solid Button Shoes only $1.00.
W6 have thousands of Shoen, and mean to sell, Oome, eoe for yourselve?.
From now un til Christmas Is the time to buy Shoes cheap atg
? ? JONES & CO,
AHE PREPARED TO FIX YOU UP
Call on them and lot them sliow you
tlieir Line of
1 u\ i
EMBRACING ALL THE LATEST NOVELTIES.
We have just received our SECOND OEDER, and they are just the Goods f|
this cold weather. Call aud let us show you through.
In all the New Things that are t tt.
Be sure and look at our Stock of Ladies' Oloaka before yoa boy, as in this
Department we show the largest line that has ever been shown in Anderson. .?^_
Jackets In all the Latest Goods,
Fur Capes at from Five to Ten Dollars.
Our Woolen Underwear Department
Is again replete with all Wool Goods, all sizes and ac all prices.
Do these cold nights remind you that you need Blankets? If so call On
JONES, SEYBT & CO. and let them show you their elegant line. ThejH^n^
show you 10-1,11-4 and 12-4 Blankets cheaper than you have ever bought them.
Look and be convinced.
In fact, if you need anything in Winter Goo<
JONES, SEYBT & CO
Thorough, Practical Instruction. Grade?
ates assisted to positions. **"CataIoiroe i
FREE. Write to J
Brjanl I Strattan Mm CoUflg
* LOUI8VILLE, KY. d
DURING THE NEXT 60
We will sell our Entire Stock of
At Prices to correspond with the Low
Price of Cotton and the scarcity
WE ARE MAKING- THIS SPECIAL OFFER
In order to enable us to change our business
by January 1st, 1892,
THIS IS NO IDLE ASSERTION,
Calculated to do a Catch-Penny business, but we mean exactly what Wfl say.
NO MATTER HOW CHEAP
Others are claiming to sell their Goods in this line, you.w'll find OS fllwyi tpj
what we promise.
WE EMPHATICALLY MEAN BUSINESS
You can save fully from ten to twenty per cent on any piece of Clo
may buy of us, and the only way to convince yourself will be by Inspect
Stock and comparing our prices and quality.
Occupying Both Stores,
DUNDEE, MASONIC TEMPLE.
ANDERSON, m 0*
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