"WBDNBSDYA MARCH 9, 1S98.
Miss Louisa Reaves, who is living with
her neice, Mrs. Gass McPhail, has been
quite sick, bat we are glad to say she is
Mr. Holbert Martin made a visit to the
city of Anderson on business a few days
Mr. J. W. Todd, of Seneca, State Lec
turer for the Knights of Honor, made
quite an impressive lecture to the Pendle
ton Knights in the Farmers' Hall. The
public was invited.
Capt J. C. Stribling visited Anderson
Capt. William Simpson, who was a
former resident of the Pendleton section,
but now living near Dalton, Ga., is on a
visit to his son, Mr. J. W. Simpson, of
"4 - Mr. Christie Sayre, of Anderson, was
in town surveying the new corporate
lines of the town. Tue Council has or
dered an election to determine the limits
of the new corporation. The election
will be held in April.
Mrs. Wright, Miss Harriet Maxwell's
sister, is, and has been for some time, very
W. M. Gibson is very bigoted these
days. He has written up and delivered
a policy for five thousand dollars in the
grand old Mutual of New York to a
farmer near here. Tell Tale
Mr. L J. Jones, of Rock Hill, spent last
week at the Belton Hotel.
Miss Mattie Brown visited friends in
Anderson last week.
H| Messrs. Walter aad Charlie Cox and
Herman Poore, of Pelzer, spent Sunday in
Miss Miller, of New York, who has
H|; been visiting Mrs. W. C. Clinkscales, left
last week for Anderson.
K Miss Mildrid Cox.^of Honea Path, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. T. E. Stokes, of
Mr. J. D. Campbell left Monday for
Prof. W. W. Brown, of Williamston,
will deliver his famous lecture on "kioa
ing" in the Belton Academy Friday aven
ing, March 11. Half of the proceeds to be
'given to "The Lyceum." Admission
Adults, 25 cents : children, 15 cents.
We are sorry to have to chronicle the
sad death of Dr. B. P. West, which occurr
ed at his home in Princeton last Tuesday.
B e had practiced medicine in Greenville
County; for forty years, and had always
boon looked up to as one of the most con
sistant Christian men in the State. He
ras?born Nov. 5,1831, and lived all bis
lift in his native County, where he had
many friends who will regret to hear of
his death. Prof. West, our teacher, has
oar deepest sympathy. X.
Pine Grove Items.
Well, Mr. Editor, I will try one more
time to write a few dots. If they escape
the paper they'll not escape the waste
The school at this place is in a flourish
ing condition. Miss Corrie Cann is our
teacher, and she is a very good one.
Messrs. Nelson and Morrison, from An
treville, worshiped at Salem last Sunday.
Mr. James Yanadore and family, from
the Fairdeal section, have moved to the
section house near the Six and-Twenty
bridge. We are glad to welcome them in
Mr. Charles Carrol i, who has been very
feeble for several months, is not any bet
tor, we are sorry to say.
Mr. Waller Hembree has been suffering
with a rising on his finger, which has
caused him to lose sleep for about two
Miss Mary King, from Abbeville, has
'been visiting friends and relatives in this
There wasn't any preaching at Salem
last Sunday, as the preacher didn't come,
but we sang some, and Mr. Eskew, from
Prospect, gave us a talk. So we were not
Rev. Mr. Allen will lectors atSilem
next Saturday and S an day.
"Old Bob," I gaess you heard what
Mollie" said about us getting married,
but she has you badly fooled when she
tells you I didn't say anything about mar
rying, for I'm always saying, but the
trouble is she won't eay. I have always
been told it was *5 fine to marry withont
a chance, so you see I'm left again.
"Come again, Old Bob."
I will say to "E. Lonis A." that the last
fall I received didn't hurt me. I'm still
kicking and getting kicked.
Mr.-asked his little son why did
Nebuchadnezzar have to eat grass like an
ox? He said "because he wouldn't do
right at the table " Who can beat that?
With best wish wishes to all?
I remain the same,
j "Old Job."
.- m? ?
The Death of a Good Woman and Her
The many friends ol Mr?. Ella Shirley,
the beloved wife o?' Mr. A. II. Shirley,
will regret to hear of her death, which
occurred on Wednesday, February 23d.
She was sick a Jong time and her death
was not unexpected to those who know
her best. She had that fatal disease, con
sumption. She was about seventeen
years old when she married and lived in
Newberry at; the time. Soon alter her
marriage she with her husband moved
to Piedmont, where she remained until
her death. She leaven a husband and
two small children..
But in their sorrow they .sorrow not as
those who have no hope, for their loss is
beaven's gain. She joined the Episcopal
Church when she was about eleven years
old and lived a consistent member until
her death. She bore her pain with
Christian patience; never murmured
nor complained. She told her friends a
little whde before she died she hud always
trusted in Jesus and was still trusting
Jesus. She was a loving wifo and a de
voted mother, a kind neighbor aud al
ways met everybody with a plea-ant
face. She was ono of those who never
spoke a harmful word of anybody. She
was about 27 years of age. Her remains
were interred in tho Piedmont Cemetery j
Her mother, Mrs. Sims, passed away
Monday preceding the daughter's death.
Last September she spent a month with
her daughter and ioft siek and never was
well again. She lived in Columbia at the
time of her death A Niece.
Ripples from Corner Creek.
Several of our people are gone to An
derson to-day (Monday), as it is Salesday.
Brown and Sam Gas-away spent Satur
day night and Sunday with friends and
relatives at Neva.
J. A. Rickets had a chopping and quilt
ing last Tuesday and gave the young peo
pie of this section a dance that night, and
we learn they had a most enjoyable time.
We have been having some very rainy
weather the past week, and since then an
immense amount of fertilizers have been
hauled from Honea Path, and the roads
are bel?g cut up to some extent.
Our youDg friend. Marvin Bigby, who
has been very siok for the past three
weeks, we are sorry to note, is improving
very slowly. We trust that he may soon
The wheat in this section is looking
fine, and no doubt there will be a large
quantity of it made.
We presume from the way the campaign
is opening up, there will be a lively one
MlBsea Delia, Ella and Annie Eickete,
accompanied by J N. Pearman, spent
last Saturday night and Sunday with the
young people of the Saluda side.
Rhodes Merry Makers.
Manager Breazsale announces to the
local theatre-goers tnat he has secured for
to morrow, Friday and Saturday nights,
the highly commended Frank B Rhodes
Merry Makers Co., one of the best modern
comedy repertoire organ zuioos now tour
iog this country. The Merry Makers are
composed of strictly first-class attists.
They produce farce comedy, comedy
drama'and pantomime as only artists in the
front ranks can, and anything that this
Company is announced to produce at any
of their performances can be relied upon
as being new, novel, refined and up to
date. The Merry Maker's have won for
themselves the highest praise from tbe
press aDd people of Columbia, S. C , At
lanta, Ga., Montgomery, Ala., and in fact
from every large city in which they have
appeared throughout the South. To mor
row night, tbe Company will open their
engagement here with the latest metro
politan melo drama success, ' The Heart
of Cuba," correctly portraying the life of
the Insurgent and bis battle for liberty.
Here is what tbe Atlanta Constitution, of
Feb. l?.h, says in part:
"'The Heart of Cnba,' a strong melo
drama, was put on last night at the Co
lumbia theatre by tbe Merry Mauere.
The play has some stirring scenes, and the
climaxea were weiland intelligently work
ed up. A good performance was given."
Daring the engagement of the Merry
Makers, popular prices will prevail. Seats
now on sale at H. H. Russell's grocery
The sukjeot of this sketch was born in
Anderson County about tbe year 1845
and died at her home in Brushy Creek
Township Feb. 25, 1S9S. Her maiden
name was Maggie Stott. As her pastor
for tbe last two years, I can te-tlfv to her
Christlike spirit and life. Though deli
cate in health like the Master, who seemed
to f irget hi? own sufferings in the inter
est 0 e others, so was it m :he life of Hist or
Oats, ?oe seemed to live for others and
for tbe honor of Christ, whom she pub
licly claimed as her Savior twenty-five
years ago How often has her pastor felt
by her attendance at Church that he had
a personal help and hope in the life of
the deceased. She daily lived the gospel
of Christ. Early in life she put her chil
dren under the influence of the Sunday
school. Don btless as a result of this, the
oldest child, a boy only eleven years old,
gave his heart to God and was baptized
into the Easley Baptist Church last sum
mer. A little over two months ago the
family leftEasley and located nearCorinth
Church. But the short life sister Oats
lived among strangers was long enough
to convince her neighbors of the reality
of religion, for her new neighbors said
she was a Christian woman. In that
community, among strangers, she never
put her light under a bushel, but let it
shine out so that people recognized the
fact that she had been with Jesus. She
left a dear husband and one little son and
daughter, besides other relatives to mourn
her loss. Her funeral was preached on
Sunday from Rev. 14:13. "And I beard a
voice from heaven saying unto me:
Write, blessed are the dead which die in
the Lord from henceforth; yea, saith the
spirit, that they may rest from their la
bors, and their works do follow them "
Bereaved ones, look not upon your
precions one as dead, but as one who is
now realizing tbe blessedness of that
promise Christ made to Martha, "Who
soever liveth and believoth in me shall
n?verdie." Her Pastor.
i?- Other Anderson papers and Bap
tist Courier please copy.
Lend a Hand.
Since the announcement made by tbe
ministers of tbe city of our request for
literature to distribute, tbe Lend-a-Hand
Society has received generous offers of
contributions which are greatly appre
ciated. We have secured a part of the of
fice of the County Treasurer for our pres
ent quarters, and this place will be open
on every Saturday from 10 to 1 o'clock
for the reception and distribution of lit
erature. On next Saturday the chairman
.will be glad to receive your contributions
to this work at tho office of the County
Thanks are duo for tho oilers tuade by
Mrs. Alston, Rev. W. T. Capers, Miss
Hill, Mrs. Konbarn, Mr. Geo. Towu
.send and others.
M tss. s. Eli/.aketj] Dixoj?,
There will be a meeting of the County
Board of Pensions for Anderson County,
on Monday, the 14th iust. The township
boards ar? directed to bold thtir meetings
at the usual place* on the Saturday pre
vious the 12th. John C Gaktt.
Chm'n Co Board Pensions.
Card of Thanks.
I desire most earnestly to thank my
neighbors for their kindly sympathy and
aid which they rendered on account of tbo
burning of my barn, and al^o the l'alitino
Insurance ft, for the prompt payment of
policy. .1 15 Nkai., Si:.
- buyers and shippers of hay in Illi
nois, Michigan, Indiana and Ohio have
formed a combination under thelawsof
Michigan to control the hay crop. Tho
capital stock is placed ai $5,000,000. Chi
cago is to be the headquarters, but Uatlaio
will have the general warehouse, as the
hay is expectod to be marketed in tbe
The Seaboard Air Lino Scores Another
TheSeabonrd Air Line has. for a long
time, contend-d that as it. could not get its
sUepors Month of Atlantic and north of
Washington, while other lines were allow
ed this privilege, it should, therefore, be
allowed a differential rate. This maltor
was t?ken up recently with the Southeast
ern Passenger Association, the Trunk
L?ne Association and the Association of
Virginia and the Carolinas, and the Sea
board Air Line's claim for differentials
The tariffs just published by the above
associations uhow standard facts by all
lines between the North and South as
well as the differential rate via the Sea
board Air L'ne. which rate is $3 less than
that shown by other lines. The standard
rate between New York and Atlanta is
$24 ; the differential rain via the Seahoard
Air Line is $21; the ratp between Wash
ington and Atlanta is $17.50 the differen
tial rate via the Spaooard Air Line is
$14.50. This differential applies between
ail important cKif-s in the (Southeastern
Passenger Association's territory, the
Trank Line Association territory.
The Seaboard Air Lire now has the
matter up with the New England Passen
gar Association, looking to th6 publishing
of these different rates in their tariffs As
soon as this is granted it is understood
that the Seaboard Air Line will then go to
the Mississippi Passenger Association
with a request that they oublish like rates
from their territory. When this is done
the Seaboard Air Line will bave a differ
ential on all bujiness which it is rorapeti
tor for. east of the Mississippi River.?
One More Murder in This State.
CHESTER, March 7.?Just one month
ago to-day, the murder of Capt. J. K.
Marshall was reported from this place
and another, not quite so foul, how
ever, has been committed here to-day.
This morning about 8 o'clock Henry
H. Marcus shot McDuffic Pastes three
times with a 38 Smith & Wesson,
once through the abdomen, then above
the hip, and lastly in the throat.
Estes lingered until 5:30 o'clock this
evening and died. Drs. Pry or and
McConnell waited upon the wounded
man and did everything in their power
to save him, but to no avail.
Estes was a sober, honest, indus
trious young man, of 23 years of age.
always attending to his business,
which he had built by hard licks from
a small fruit stand to a good-sized
grocery and beef market. Marcus
was also a sober, honest, hard-working
blacksmith, and was a very quiet
citizen. Both were neighbors, living
alongside of each other, each with
their families. Both were young,
well-to-do white men. They had had
several misunderstandings and dis
putes relating to their domesti? affairs,
but their differences were always set
tled amicably. Last Saturday night
a dispute arose over an account owed
Estes, and this culminated in this
terrible shooting affray, the result of
which is death. Marcus has been
lodged in jail, and claims he had to
shoot in self-defence. The coroner's
jury has just been empannelled, and
it will be impossible to report the
Another murder has been added to
South Carolina's fearful and horrible
record.?News and Courier.
? If there ia such a thing as a spoiled
child, it al wayfi belongs to a neighbor.
? Japan has under construction
four immense battleships, ten large
cruisers and twenty-three torpedo
boats, which will make her navy the
third largest in the world. The Japa
nese fleet will have something to say
about future affairs on the Pacific.
Bnckloos Arnica Halve.
The best salve in the world for Cuts
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Bands,
Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Erup
tions and positively cures Piles, or no
pay required It is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfac\ion, or money refund
ed. Prise 25 cents perbox For sale
by Hill-Orr Drug Co
1,000 pounds cream cheese, only 9 ceuts
per pound. D C B.-owu <fe Bro
Tbe Brooks Cotton Planter, uenuine and
original, sold by Sullivan Hard ware Co.
For Rest?The offices recently occu
pied by Bon ham it Watkins, in the Ix
telligenceIt building. Apply at this
The price is not tbe only point recom
mending the Crescent Bicjcles. No ?ner
wheels in appearance and qaH?tv made.
Tbe Crescents are beau tien. Prices and
quality guaranteed by Sallivan Hard
When in the market for Blacksmi'.b
Tools, remember Brock Bros, are head
quarters. If you want good goods and
low prices, see them before baying. They
are the people.
The Sullivan Hardware Co. has hfiid
long experience in the bicycle haziness.
They knot./ and ought to know how to
select a wheel. They treat all customers
fairly und have built up tho most exten
sive bicycle trade in this State
The grt-?t Syracuse Turn Plow i-< a type
or model of its specie*. Ir iu the standard
of plow perfection It hesitates >.t noth
ing. It is r.ll grit and as lough as a knot
Thev turn where others fail. Remember
Brock Bros are sole agent?.
Sullivan Unrow,--. ? Co. offer some spe
cial bargains in !07 Crescents. Don't hesi
t?te to :?vi<il yourself of same. These
t ilers can not \w long open.
Cull on us for plumbing and we will do
you a good job of work.
Crescent Bicycles possess grace, strength
and beauty ; construction simple, no clap
trap device anywhere in those wheels
They are lh? wheels t - stand for ali, young
or old, heavy or light.
(io to O-borne it Clinkscales if yon will
have a Move that has stood tho test lor
years. Buy a Times.
The sales of the Crescents in Anderson
increase every year. They simply lead
and sell where others fail.
Syracuse Plows made to gain and scstiln
tho confidence of 'he public. Thev turn
where others have failed. Every one we
seii stays sold mid is- the means of us sell
ing others. ^ onrs, ,v
An ancient Greek philosopher once su'd :
Give me }i lever and ? place On which to
reyt it and 1 will move the world But an
old Anderson farmer said if you whui to
move t lie ? i-.r I h with east. use one ol i '. n i.'fe
Bros'. Sv ra< use pi >ws.
WANTED -The people In know that I
will beat my Pondieton office on Sat tr
days only. J C. Walker,
:? 1?d Surgeon Doutist
Are now putting their best time,
thought and attention to the se
lection of their.
And the goal of success which
they hope to reach is to give their
customers satisfaction and full
value for their money. If we fall
short of this we cannot feel that
we have succeeded.
Our Mr. Jones, assisted by Miss Copper, is now in the
Eastern markets. He went there to get the right things at
the right prices, and will be satisfied with nothing short of
that*. In a very short time now our Stores will be blooming
with pretty, fresh Spring Goods. Already we are showing a
great many little articles in the shape of?
Big lot Lace Curtains just received. Also, a good line of
Matting. These two items are always of interest to the
While we are preparing for the Spring Trade we have
not forgotten our Winter Stock, and try to reduce it at every
opportunity. If you want Winter Goods for men, women or
children come to see us. We had rather have the room than
the Goods. Come to see us. Tell us what you want, and we
will squeeze the price right down to the sticking notch.
One fact that we want to impress on your mind is, that
Cash will go as far with us as any one. For us there is a pe
culiar fascination about selling for the cash. Cash transac
tions make and hold friends. Bake together your spare
money, whether it be pennies or dollars, and come see how
far they will go with us.
Best value possible for the money is what we try always
try to give.
Yours very truly,
0. F. JONES & 00.
THE PLACE TO BUY
The Latest and Best Agricultural
The Genuine and Original Brooks Cotton Planter.
The Terrell & Dow Law Cotton Planters.
The latest designs in Disc and Smoothing Harrows/
THE OLIVER CHILLED PLOWS
Lead the world wherever tested?in Europe and America?
practically and scientifically, the Olivers win. Ten times
more Olivers sold than any other make. The lightest draft,
most perfect turners made.
THE CELET EMI DISTRIBUTORS,
Tried for years. Very popular. Moderate price.
40,000 LBS. BARBED WIRE,
1,000 KEGS STEEL NAILS
On hand. Prices kept down as long as present stock holds
out. Buy now.
A big job in HORSE COLLARS. Knock-out prices.
Sullivan Hardware Co.
THE FARMERS LOAN and TRUST CO.
Is Now Keady for Business. I Farmer? a! Merch??ta ???k,
Moucy to Lend at Reasonable Rates.
Interest Paid on Deposits.
The Farmers Loan and Trust Co. will ?.ct as Executor, Administrator
or Trustee of Estates and Guardian for Minors.
NINK rich men in South Carolina nut of every ten eommenceil life poor They bgearue rich hy
spending 1cm linn ihci made No one getsVich w'ho does not ?ptuul !es< Hun h.tikes. Any
one will rieh who continually upends than he n ?k.s. Kverj young man ran and should save
something euch mouth <>r each year. The u au who will n t s.sw .; nortiu i of > s nail salary it small
earnings will not ?ave a portion of a large salary or large <m nings The buy who saves something
everj month ?il! ho promoted before ho boy whospends -II hi! makes Trim itiauho -i i-< required in
order to dcuy ones s<df and s.i\v. Ii is weakii>*s and folly to spend all regardless of the "rainy day."
Industry, eeouou y ai d integrity cause \> ospcrity?not luck or good fortune.
For reasonable interest and absolute security deposit your savings In the Farmen Loan and Trust
i to Office at i Iii* t'armera and Merchants l?utitt.
K. S HILL. Pr< lidett H?0. W li VANS, Vice Presidenr.
KL1.ISON v SMYTH. HF.NRV P. Mct?KE, S .1, WATSON, .IN??, r VVATKINS,
It. M MJttKISS, WM. LA?G1ILIN. K. P SLOAN,
.1. K. V %NL?I Vlift. Cashier,
J. BOVCH HUUKISS, Assistant Cashier.
.1. K. WdKEFJF.LD, Jr., Hunk Keeper.
H?VE YOU BEEN VACCINATED ?
OSBORNE & CLINKSCALES'
FOR POINTS OW
Excellent Stoves and Cheap Prices !
THE TS3?8?S STOVES :l,v their leaders. They bave points
>f excellence thai no other Stoves have, t'.ili :i11? 1 inspect our fn-sh stock ol
STOVES, CROCKERY, LAMPS, &c.
5?ay- Keniember, we do TIN WORK and PLUMBING
Yours lor business,
OSBORNE & CLINKSCALES
S. D. BROWNLEE 1?. S. VANDIVER. E P. VA.NDIVER.
BRCWWLEE & VAND6VERS..
I)KA LE 113 IN
General Merchandise, Cotton and Fertilizers,
ANDERSON, 9. C., February 23, IS!)*.
IT IS OUR HEAVY GROCERY SEASON', anil w? are roiling th?oi out in grea?
shape. Our priee? - n ^lour. Coffee. Tobacco. S.igir. Rice, Lir.j, Hims, Baoon.
and all Heavy and Fancy Groceries are ''warm." R9mamoer, you will cheat yourself
if you buy any of tbe abive before seeing m.
We carry the best and che*pe.<t lin<-a of NEW ORLEANS SYRUPS obtainable
lust received a new lot of genuine MUSUOVaDO M0LAS3ES They are fine goods
GUANO and ACID at prices not obtainable elsewhere.
For the nest few days we will sell JEANS, FLANNELS, BLANKETS, SHOR3
and BOOTS far below their real value
We always carry one of the largest, and by far the cheapest, line of SHOES iu
this glorious Piedmont region.
We appreciate every cent of trade you tony be so kind as to give us. We are
always glad to see von. Come and make our S ore your headquarters.
Yours very truly,
BROWNLEE & VANDIVERS.
WE HAVE SECURED A LOT OF
Genuine Seed-Tick Coffee,
Which is famous for its cup qualities, and will sell you Seven Pounds for
One Dollar. Wc have just received a lot of?
A nice present with every package. We guarantee the Tea in every oartic
ular, and if it don't suit you it conies from AUSTIN'S?bring it back and
get your money. Here are s:)me of the Presents : Dish Pans, Teapots,- Cups
and Saucers, Plates, Carving Knives, aud many others too numerous to men
tion. Call and see them.
JNO. A. AUSTIN & CO., The Best Tea and Coffee Store.
j OUR SHOES MUST GO ! r
WE'VE got too much money invested in Shoe?, and i'. is our principle to rnsh
off Goods that, we are overstocked on, even if we luve to do so a', a sacrifie-? Re
member, this is no C >st Sale, buo for Mie next thirty day?, commencing Wddaes
day, January Win, we will sell any Shoe in our Store for h'*s money man the
same Shoe can be bought in South Carolina, and place behind our offer a PIFTY
DOLLAR GUARANTEE. 8ome people can offer to sell at C.i*t but don't do it ; or
if they do, it i:s not strange thdt they have to sell out at C >sr. if their ' Cont" is as
high as the price they claim i< "Cost." We buy oar Shoe* Cheap, and will self
Nor do we propose to be second to any Firm in?
Our DEAN'S PATE N'T FLOUR, TOBACCO. RED and YELLOW 0 ATS V
at less than standard prices places us at the front in filling ths largest as well as^
the smallest bills.
HIGHEST GRADE GUANOS at guaranteed prices.
DEAN & RATLIFFE.
Wholesale ami Retail.
ttw In Seed qaaUty is of first importance.
H ? S
OF TRIMMED and
UNTRIMME D . . .
ALL our Kelt Hats hereto fora sohl for 75c. aud 50c. go at o9c.
Trimmed Hat.*, in good material, sohl through the entire season
81.75 and 81.50, go at 98e.
Our regular S2.50 and So.00 Hats, great variety in shapes, to be sacri
fi?e.! now at 81.50.
LACE BED SETTS
Handsome Patterns, regular value 81.50, now 75t. Full size, elegant
designs, never sohl for less than 82.50, now 81.25.
CHENILLE TABLE COVERS.
For les* than manufacturers' cost, in order to make room tor oilier goods
10c, 35?,, *iOtt, anil 25e. These arc worth more money in other place*.
14 Brick Range, West Side Public Squane.
L. GE5SBERG, Proprietor.
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