OCR Interpretation

The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, August 23, 1899, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026965/1899-08-23/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

Published every Wednesday.
OKIE YEAR, - - - - $150
SIX MONTHS. - - - 75
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 23. 1899.
A dispatch says that money is needed
in Honolulu. In one respect?t least
Honolulu is thoroughly Americanized.
The good people of Greenwood coun
ty axe right in using every effort to
arrest and convict the scoundrels who
recently perpetrated the outrages upon
a few negroes of that county. The
whole State of South Carolina has to
suffer on account of the acts of these
'.whitecappcrs," who should he made to
suffer for their conduct.
In tlae Democratic primary election
of last year the vote on the whiskey
question in Anderson County was as
follows: Prohibition, 1889; Dispensary,
1431; License, 536. If the Democratic
party would leave the question to be
settled in the primary election next
year, and agree to abide by the decis
ion of the people, the dispensary law
would be wiped out of existence. Let
the people pass judgment on the law,
and the result will forever settle the
Statistician Wroth, of the Baltimore
chamber of commerce, says: "The pros
pects of thc growing crop of corn leaves
scarcely, anything to be desired. The
acreage is nearly the largest eyer grown
by this country, aggregating 81,556,000
acres. The largest previous area was
^ in 1895, when the acreage was given at
82,000,000 acres and the production as
2,151,000,000 bushels. The largest crop
ever grown here was in 1896, and was
officially stated as 2,283,000,000 bushels.
A crop of2,200,000,000bushel8 is indic?t
ed by the report of the agricultural de
-:- m mi
The August issue of the Southern
^ Field, edited by Mr. M. V. Richards,
land and industrial agent of the South
. ern railway, Washington, D. C., con
tains a variety of valuable information
about the cities, towns and farming
neighborhoods in the territory of the
Southern railway, with suggestions for
men seeking homes or locations for
industries. The Southern Railway is a
great and progressive system, and is
leaving nothing undone that will tend
to the development of the agricultural
and manufacturing interests of every
section of the South where its system
The Southern Exposition in the city
. of New York, which will be held from
the 3l8t of October to the 25th of No
vember, is an important enterprise for
the benefit of the South, which will ad
vertise our matchless resources in nat
ural and productive wealth. The ex
hibit from ?he South will show the
wonderful progress made during the
past quarter of a century in agriculture,
in mining, in manufactures and kindred
industries and in educational science.
South Carolinais represented on the
advisory "board of the Exposition by
Gov. M. B. Mcsweeney, Mayor J. Adger
Smyth, of Charleston, Congressman A.
v C. Latimer, of this County and Mr.
^Jester G. Furman, of Greenville.
Henry M. Neill, the New Orleans Cot?
ton expert, has announced his estimate
of this year's cotton crop at 12,000,000
bales, the largest ever made. His esti
mates an to the crops of the past few
years have been so near correct that the
great cotton markets' of the world be
lieve him, and the price is bound to go
down. The Government crop report
for August issued on the 10th inst.,
puts the condition of cotton at 84 points
out of a possible 100. This is the lowest
August average for ten years past.
South Carolina is foot in the cotton
class with a per centage of 78. We
hope Mr. Neill is mistaken in his esti
mate and will soon change his figures.
Our only remedy is for the farmers to
hold their cotton off the market for
awhile. ^_
The South Carolina farmers are get
. ting profit and praise by their sensible
diversification of crops. The New Or
leans Daily States says of them that
they are "evidencing the possession of
more good, hard sense than those of
some other States we could uame.
. They are turning their backs upon cot
ton and the crop of tobacco this year
is estimated at 20,000,000, worth from 4
to 26 cents a pound. Moreover, the
cultivation of the wheat has been so
successful that the acreage will likely
be doubled next year." We sincerely
hope that some of the farmers of An
derson County will experiment next
season with a crop of tobacco. We are
told that ?onie of our land is adapted
to the growth of tobacco, and that Une
specimens have been grown herc.
An exchange says: "Talk about your I
moral waves, but an epidemic ol' com- J
mon honesty between man and man is
what the country most needs. This
way of scowling like a thunder-storm
at the more open sins, while man's bus
iness obligations to his fellow man are
disregarded is not even philosophy."
There is not in all the books a more
solid chunk of wisdom or decency than
is contained iu this paragraph. A man
who will not pay his obligations gets
np in meetings and subscribes some
large amount to the preacher, to mis
sions, to the poor, to the propagation
of religion, when the best thing he
could do would be to get some religion
for himself. True Christianity will not
allow any man to be generous before
he is just. No human creature can re
commend himself to Heaven by large
alms and a disregard for his own obli
gations. A man who can afford to give
in church has already settled hi? ac
counts or is ready and willing to do it
without any delay. Are ur right .'1
Does the Loni allow a mau to sacrifice
his neighbor in subscribing to the
heathen? There are a lot of old whited
sepulchers up on the front seats going
to the devil as fast as they can, be
cause, while they are loud-mouthed in
church, they are dishonest. They may
pray loud and often, but in the last
day they will learn that He never knew
In a circular letter to the Mayors and
Intendants of cities and towns in the
State, Gov. Mcsweeney calls upon
them for information relative to the
enforcement of the liquor law. He
calls their attention to the necessity of
seeingthe dispensary law rigidly en
forced, and wants to know if he can
depend upon these officers to assist him
in enforcing the law, and that the vio
lators of the same are arrested by the
police and brought before the proper
tribun als for trial. The G o vernor asks
the aid and views of these offi cers.
What he wants to know is will city
and town councils give the aid neces
sary. As far as Anderson is concerned,
the Governor may rest assured that he
will have the hearty aid and co-opera
tion of our city authorities. The dis
pensary law has always been enforced
here, and to-day there is not even a
suspicion of a "blind tiger" in this city.
Can a Man Hold Two Offices I
Mn. EDITOR : D. H. Russell, editor of
the Peoples Advocate, as the writer
has been informed and believes, now
holds two offices-that of Magistrate
and that of Census Supervisor for thc
Third Congressional District, (a) Can
any one in this State legally hold two
offices at one and the same time?
(ft) What will be the result of the cases
that may be tried before D. H. Russell
and sent up to Court, since he qualified
as census Supervisor ? CITIZEN'.
[Sec. 3 of Art. II of the Constitution
says : "Every qualified elector shall be
eligible to any office to be voted for.
unless disqualified by age, as prescribed
in this Constitution. But no jwrson
shall hold two offices of honor or profit
at i//.c same time ; provided, that any
person holding another office may at
thc same time be an officer in the mili
tia on a Notary Public." 11 seem s to us
that this is very plain. The position
of Magistrate is one office and that of
Census Supervisor another, and com-.
missions arc issued in both positions.
We are no lawyer, and do not know
w hat would be the legal efi'cct of any
case sent up by Russell. The question
could be answered by the Attorney
General, and we suggest that "Citizen"
refer it to him. We remember a year
ago when Mr. J. M. Smith, who was a
member of the County Board of Con
trol, was elected an Alderman of this
city, the question was raised, and he
was told that he would have to give
up one of the positions. Under the
Constitution of 18GS, under a similar
provision contained in the present Con
stitution, ifc was decided that when one
holding an office accepts another in
compatible therewith, he thereby va
cates the first.-St*ate vs. Butts, 9 S. C.,
150'. Also, his salary for the first office
will cease from the time he accepts the
second.-9 S. C.; 259.-EDITOR.]
Reunion af Orr's Regiment.
The survivors of Orr's Regiment held
their annual reunion at Sandy Springs
last Wednesday. The attendance on
thc occasion was very large, and the
exercises were exceedingly interesting
to every one* present. Since the last
reunion Mrs. Mary J. Orr, the "mother
of the Regiment,"'and Col. Miller, its
last commander, have passed away.
Capt. A. M. Guyton presided over the
meeting. An election of officers took
place, and Gen. R. R. Hemphill, of Ab
beville, was elected President to suc
ceed the late Col. Miller. All the oth
er officers were re-elected. Gen.
Hemphill read an interesting tribute
to the memory of the late Col. Miller.
He was followed by Rev. J. T. Mc
Biyde, D. I)., who delivered a memo
rial address on Mrs. Orr. lu the after
noon Col. J. L. Orr deli vereda very in
structive and interesting address. It
was decided to abandon Sandy Springs
as a permanent place of meeting, and
to meet alternately in Oconcc, Ander
son and Abbeville Counties. The next
meeting will be held in Oconec.
The following resolutions were
unanimously adopted by the Survivors1
Whereas, George McDuffie Miller,
President of this Association and the last
distinguished colonel of Orr's Kiries,
departed this life at his home near Ninety
Six onJJuly 12th, 1899, after a long life
of usefulness and devotion to duty.
Resolved, That this Association has
hoard of thc death of their comrade with
profound sorrow.
Resolved, That his whole life showed
him to bo a true patriot, a model soldier
and a Christian gentleman.
Resolved, That in his death the sur
vivors of Orr's Iii Iles have lost a sympa
th ?zing friend and comrade and the State
a noble son and citizen.
Resolved, That our heartfelt sympa
thies be extended to the bereaved widow
and children and a copy of these resolu
tions be sent to them.
Resolved, That a page of our Minute
Rook be inscribed to his memory.
Resolved, That these resolutions be
published in the newspapers of the coun
ties from which the Regiment was
.fOllS OKAY.
'Resolved, That this Association has
heard with sincere regret of the recent
death of John Gray, a survivor of Co. B.
Resolved, That we will always hold in
grateful remembrance the gallant services
he rendered his adopted home in time of
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tions be sent to his brother, Matthew
Gray, b? Washington street, Glasgow,
Scotland, and to his family in this coun
Resolved, That a page in our Minute
Book be inscribed to his memory.
ions ts. c. KUI .SK.
Resolved, That this Association! has
heard with genuine sorrow ?if the death
of John G. C. Kruse, which occurred in
Hamburg, Germany, May ll th, J 800.
Resolved, Thathis unrewarded services
I? > h is adopted country in the Confederate
army will not be forgotten.
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tions be sent to his family in Germany,
and that a page in our Minute Book be
inscribed to his memory.
MARY .1. ORil.
As survivors we have lost one of our
best friends, and we would offer the
Resolved, First, That as survivors of
Orr's Regiment, we have learned with
unfeigned sorrow of the death of her
whom we proudly, lovingly, called the
"mother of Orr's Regiment"
Resolved, Second, That we desire in
this public manner to place ourselves on
record as sustaining in the death of Mrs.
Orr an irreparable loss.
Resolved, Third, That remembering
with delight her untiring devotion to all
whose names were on our roll, coupled
with her strenuous efforts to honor and
encourage us with her presence at these
reunions, we pledge ourselves to make
greater efforts to attend.
Resolved, Fourth, That we extend to
the family of Mrs. Orr our truest sympa
thies in their irreparable loss.
Resolved, Fifth, That these resolutions
be published in our State and county
papers. *
Whereas, since our last reunion several
of our comrades have passed over the
river and are resting under the shade of
the trees. Therefore be it
Resolved, First, That we sadly miss
their presence and we tender to their
families our deepest sympathies in their
Resolved, Second, /That their names
and these resolutions be recorded in out
Minute Book. .
Resolved, Third, That a copy of these
resolutions be furnished to eaoh family
and published in the Abbeville, Ander
son, Oconee and Pickens papers.
Co. B-Joe B. Watson.
Co. D-J. O. Moore.
Co. E-Jeptha Head.
Co. F-J. M. Dickson.
Co. (i-Lieut. Joe Charles, B. Bowen,
. E. Uldrick, A. S. Koon.
Co. K-Jim H. Wood, R. H. Branyon.
Co. L- R, H. Dove, E. W. Webb, J. L.
Fant, S. E. Moore.
Committee on arrangements for next
reunion : W. A. Barron, Allen Terrell,
J. T. Reid, R. Y. H. Lowry.
Lowndes vi Ile Locals.
A meeting was opened at the Baptist
church Sunday by Rev. T. A. Reid, in
the absence of the pastor, Rev. J. A.
Brown, of Due West, who was unfortu
nately detained by the illness of Mrs.
Brown. Rev. Mr. Singleton, of Pen
dleton, who is expected to arrive this
(Monday) afternoon, will conduct the
services, which will be protracted sew
eral days.
Miss Luna Agnew, a popular young
lady of Donalds, is visiting Miss Meta
Miss Annie L. Lidded is visiting
friends at Moffcttsvillc.
Mr. R. L. Stevenson is putting up
the walls of thc oil mill in a hustling
and business-like manner, and his
brick mill is still busily at work.
Mr. W. A. Speer, who has been put
ting in the Munger Cotton Gin system
for the Oil Co., has finished the work,
and leaves behind him a complete and
almost perfect system which will im
prove cotton samples Very much. As
soon as the engine and boilers arrive,
and can be set up the plant will be
ready for work.
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Speer, of Ander- ,
son, are visiting the father of the for
mer. Dr. A. J. Speer.
Personal Mention.
From //<*. Hartwell {Ga.) Sun.
Miss ('orrie Brown, of Anderson, S.
C., is visiting relatives in Hartwell.
Mr. M. G. Bowie and wife, of Starr,
S. C., arc visiting relatives in Hartwell.
Mrs. A. W. Adams and family with
Miss Grace' Benson, left Monday for a
visit to relatives in Anderson, S. C.
Mr. W. H. McPhaii and wife, of Mos
cow, Anderson county, S. C., have been
the guests*of the family of Mr. J. M.
Thornton this week.
Mrs. J. C. Stribling, of Pendleton, S.
C., (nee Miss Virginia Hunter, who
used to visit our town and was quite' a
popular young lady here) is now visit
ing the family of Air. S. W. Peek and
other relatives, accompanied by her
son, Mr. Jesse C. Stribling, Jr., student
of Clemson College, and charming
young daughter, Miss Leize.
Sheriff Johnston says when he went
over to South Carolina to Sinai camp
meeting he saw a curious sight-th?'
campmceting at high pressure with a
revolving steam flying jinny on the
grounds at the same time. From the
crowded appearance of the latter it
looked as it quite a large number of the
brethren were bound for heaven by the
flying-jinny route.
At Mt. Sinai.
MK. EDITOR: I see from thc corres
pondent of Holland's Store that some
thing is said about the "flying-jinny"
at Sinai Campmceting. Hehas forgot
ten that all things are right at a negro
camp, and more, especially if one of
Anderson County's Representatives is
at it and conducting a beer stand, sell
ing cigars and other things that would
tempt a negro to part with his money.
Now, Mr. Editor, "Burke" must have
voled for this Representative, or he
would not so conspicuously omitted to
have mentioned him. We'.wouldlike
to know if "Burke" was present and
saw this ungodly sight, (d' the "flying
jinny,*' and what became of him that he
did not see our Represcntative selling
on the Sabbath, and byr his example
saying to our young boys, "It is ali
right. 1 am your Representative and
whatever ? do you have no right to
question!" FAU.UKI:.
TALK >0. 7.
IK a complaint you hear, not only from
older people, but from young an well.
Age is no criterion for the wearing of
glasse*. Many are born with greater
defects than come with age. Yoong peo
ple inherit and cultivate defect? by strain
and abuse. Young, old or middle aged,
if you are not getting the service from
your eyes that you think you should,
don't delay if they bother you in any
way, have them examined and properly
corrected at once. The longer they are
deprived of the aid they need, the weaker
they become. I know what I am talking
about. That friend (?; who tells you to
put off wearing glasses just as long KS
possible doesn't. Lost sight is seldom
regained, but faulty vision can be cor
rected by the proper gln<-es. The part of
wisdom will be to take no risk, but have
your eye1* examined and tentai HO you
may be sure about them.
- OR -
Who Shall and who Shan't!
Did you ever ?te a grain of corn thrown
to a dozen chickens and see the rough
and tumble scramble that took place?
and then did you notice one just a little
more nimble than the rset awallowed
that grain of corn ? In the picture be
fore you that nimble fellow is the indom
itable C. S. Minor.
Did you ever see a lively-looking pig
with an ear of corn held tightly between
the teeth, plunging rapidly down the
lane, and all the common herd tumbling
alter, ?quealing for that ear of corn? In
the picture before you C. S. Minor is that
leading pig.
Notice he doesn't stop to eat nor look
back at competition, but pushes right on.
Did you ever witness a horse race tmd
see the one well-rounded, muscular ani
mal, with a little more spirit than his
fellows, crosses the tape full ten paceB
in the lead, while the others cross in a
flock, possibly neck for neck, and should
er for shoulder. In the picture before
you C. S, Minor is that leading horse,
and the Ten Cent 8tore is the winner.
With merchants the 'ilat day of Au
guBt is the last day of the business year.
The last spurt is on, and C. S. Minor and
the Great and Good Ten Cent Store is
first to sniff the goal. For the next few
days let pandemonium reign, and dis
gruntled competition give vent to groans
and regrets; bot the inexorable C. S.
Minor and the Ten Cent Store shall puah
right on rejoicing with such prices as
these :
Men's Straw Hats 10c.
Women's Straw Hats 10c.
Girls' Tam O'shanter Hats 8c.
Men's Crash Hats 15c.
Mein's Velvet Hate 29c.
10-yard pieces Eaby or Shoe String
Ribbon, any color, for 5c. Imperial Per
fumed Salts, delightful, exhilerating, re
lieves headache and nervousness from
smelling, price 5c. A few more Palmet
to Fans, present weather necessity, five
for 5c-you pick them. Good Chewing
Tobacco-the .iudge-24c. lb., 3c. plug.
Cold Cream and Honey Toilet Soap now
5c. Cake. Turkish Bath Soap two for 5c.
Good Whisk Brooms at 3c. Lamp Burn
ers 4z, each, extra large Burners 5c. Gen
uine Silk Umbrellas, the $1.00 article,
heavy cloth, good handles, now 44c.
Stone China Bowls and Pitchers.
Misses Tan Hose, all sizes, ribbed at
5c. pair. Good Pins lc. a paper. Heavy
Domestic Checked Homespun 27 yards
for $1.0?. A good quality Wool Cassimer
Pants, cloth dark or light, home stretch,
24c. yard. Heavy Cotton Kersey at 9c.
yard. Brabant's Best Needles, Sharps or
Blunts, at 5c. Paper, or six for 25c.
12 lbs: good Soda for 25c. Buggy Whips
53, :'<c, Tc, 10c and 15c. Alarm ClockB 00c.
each. southern Beauty Shoes, any style,
at $1.0?? per pair, and halt your mon*?y
back on every tenth pair. Any other
Shoes to suit you and prices right. Some
Sox at two pair for 5c.
Now, let us tell you a secret We used
to think that if we had the lowest price
or the beat Goods for the money every
body would trade with us, but there are
some who are afraid to buy Goods at such
reasonable prices. Nothing ba,*- high
prices will convince them that the Goods
are all right. That'll do for the rich, but
the poor-ob, where are they ? We have
the rich man's Goods st the poor man's
prices. ^
Come to see us now while it is not too
Yours always truly,
C. 8. MINOR and
?j&r- Special prices io Merchants every
THE regular Annual Meeting of the
Stockholders of the Anderson Cotton
Mills will be held in the Court Honse at
ll o'clock a. m. on TUESDAY, SEP
TEMBER 10, 1899, for the election of a
Board of Directors to serve the ensuing
year, and for the transaction of such oth
er business as may properly come before
the meeting.
President aid Treasurer.
August 23, 1899._
For Sale.
F?.RMS in Due West Township. Ab
beville County. S. C., containing
from one hundred to one hundred and
fifty acres. For terms applv at once.
Globe, S. C.
Aug J '.. \m__5]_2
Land for Sale.
rTOIE s'hettlewortla Place, in Oconee
J, County, containing80 acres.
Tho Mayfield Place, in Centreville
Township, Anderson bounty-1?10 acres
Aug 23,1890 9 1
For Sale.
THE "LONG flOUSE" FA KM of 330
acres. ?^ve miles South of Poudle
ton, on Earle's Bridge Road. Five ten
ant .settlements, new gin-house, line
stand. Lands level, easily workt-d, good
springs and well. For price and tarons
a-ldress O. A. BOWEN,
Aug 2!:-' Pendleton, S. C.
Take Notice !
THAT a meeting of the subscribers to
the Capital Stock of the Cox Manufactu
ring Company is hereby called to meet
on Tuesday, the 2<)th inst., at 12 o'clock
in Farmers' aad Merchants' Bank build
ing for the purpose of organizing said
Companv. W. F. < OX,
Aug 23, Ifc*_U_1_
Georgia Land for Sale,
Ihave Three Hundred Acres of Land
for sale-75 aores in bottom, 60 of
that in a high state of cultivation. It lies
on a creek and branch-good banks to
both streams. My house is an 8-room
house, and a well of fine water comes up
through piazza. Three good framed ten
ant houses, one store-house, gin-house
and machinery and engine. Plenty of
good outbuildings. In a good communi
ty, handy to Churches and Schools. It
lies five miles Southwest of CarnoBville.
Something over 200 acres in cultivation.
For further information call on W. H.
Frieraon, Ea-;., write me, or call and se?
the land. M. H. DUNCAN,
Aid. Franklin County, Ga.
Aug 23, If 99 J? 4*
I hereby announce myself as a candi
date for County ?Supervisor, subject to
the action of the Democratic Primary
Election. OLIVER BOLT.
The friends of Msij. JASPER N. VAN
DIVER hereby announce him as a can
didate for Supervisor of Anderson Coun
ty, subject to the rules of the Democratic
Pendleton Graded School.
NEXT Session will begin September
4th. Mot? erate tuition fees will be
unarged children attending from another
district. For information address
A. G. HOLMES, Prin.
Aug 10, 1899 8_4
Desirable Plantation for Sale.
ABOUT 300 acres of Land, on Three
and Twenty Creek, two and one
half miles east of Pendleton, on the road
leading to Pelzer, is offered for sale. There
are about 25 acres of bottom land. The
place is well watered and well adapted to
stock-raising, and has between 50 and 75
acres of forests. For further information
apply to J. MILES PICKENS,
S-3m Pendleton, S. C.
WE can save you many dollars on your
Shirts, Cuffs and Collars, tor we wash
"em and we iron 'em till they get the
glossy glow.
All our friends are bound to name us,
for our Laundry Work is famous, and we
paralyze the Ladies when our Shirt
Waist work we show.
Leave your'Laundry al D. C. Brown &
202 East Boundary St.
Supt. and Treas.
Graded School Notice.
THE Graded Schools of Anderson will
be opened on Monday, Sept. 11th.
The Superintendent will be in his office
on Friday, dept. 8tb. New pupils will re
port to him on this day. Pupils who de
sire to uiake a grade will report at nine
o'clock same day, prepared to stand ex
amination upon necessary studies.
Teachers will report at same time.
The above refers to Central School.
Pupils and Teachers of Millville School
will meet Superintendent at their build
ing Monday, Sept. nth, at nine o'clock
a m.
Pupils and Teachers of Greeley Insti
tute will meet at their building at same
hour and day.
JAS. H CARLISLE, L.L.D., President.
Eight Departments, including the New
Chair of History and Economics.
An excellent Training School for Boys.
A.M. Du Pre, A. M., Head Master.
For Catalogue address
Spartan burg, S. C.
Next Session begins Sept. 29th.
Valuable Plantation for Sale.
TrT A ACRES, more or less, on Bea
JL 9 *3C verdam ('reek, in a high state
of cultivation. 30 acres bottom land, 30
in pine woods, 14 in pasture, 100 in cotton
land. 3 houses on it. Bounded by Rev.
George Rodgers, A. M. Guyton and oth
ers. Will sell on easy terms. Purchaser
to pay for papers and stamps. For fur
ther particulars apply to M. Berry Wil
liams, Guvton.S. C., or :
Anderson, S. C.
July 12, 3 _
MOVEMENT AT . . , . .
JOHN A. RICE, President.
PRICES reduced nearly 25 per cent for
next year. Modern appointments, com
forts and equipments. New infirmary.
High standard in thirteen Departments.
Able Faoulty of bpecialists. Best home
like, social and religious influences.
Closest personal attention to every stu
dent Those having daughters to educate
can't a fiord to miss seeing the new cata
logue. Sent on application. 7-2
Fine Buggies, Phaetons,
Surreys, Wagons, Harness,
Lap Robes and Whips,
WANT to show you their "Barbour,"
'.New South'' and ' Anchor-' Buggies',
for thyy are beauties, and we can sell
them as cheap atnl on as good terms as
anybody else, for we boy for cash with
all dincouuts off.
Will soon have in stock a neat Buggy,
with long-distance axles and handy shatt
couples, for Thirty-five Dollars.
Come and see them. It's a positive
pleasure to have you come and look
through, whether you buy or not.
Yours for Duggiee,
MORE Land than I need. Will sell
in '.urge or small lota Land fresh,
productive, well timbered and lies well.
Community healthful, pure, cold water,
good citizens, good roads, schools and
churches. Communicate with
Ila, Madison Co., Ga.
July IS, 1899_4_3m _
CITY LOTS-$50.00 to $2,500.
Four or five well located, nicely built
modern HOUSOR.
1 am the only up-to date Real Estate
man in town
Beal Estate Agent.
Room 4, P. O. Building.
We sell Goods Cheap, but we do not sell Cheap
August must be kept bu?-y irrespective of profit. Reduced prices at
which we now sell apply not only to Goods of Fashion but to styles as well.
"Staples" are Goods used the year round, not subject to change of style, and
therefore seldom offered at a sacrifice. Our prices rule lower than present
wholesale rates. Nevertheless, for the balance of this month as an extra
inducement we will sell even lower, feeling that the money-saving c p^ortu
nity will be so quickly recognized that our sales will be doubled.
All Linen Check Toweling, regular price 10c, now oe.
Honeycomb Towels 24x51, regular price 12c, now 7c.
Unbleached Turkish Towels 20x41, regular price 15c, now 10c.
Bleached Honeycomb Towels 20x40, regular price 12c, now 9c.
All Linen Hemmed Huck Towels 15x30, regular price 15c, now LOc.
All Linen Hemmed Tuck Towels 20x38, regular price 18c, now 12ic
All Linen Damask Towels 20x40, regular price 20c, now 14c.
Checked Linen Doylies 18x18, regular price 50c. per doz, now 32
Turkey Red Table Damask, regular price 25c, now 18c.
Bleached Linen Damask, regular price 35c, now 24c.
Belfast Bleached Linen Damask, Mill Ends, regular price 75c, new 52c.
Bleached Hemmed Sheets 31x90, regular price 50c, now 35c.
Bleached Hemmed Pillow Cases 36x45, regular price 15c, now ?c.
Good quality yard-wide Sea Island, regular price 5c, now 3?c.
Good quality yard-wide Bleaching, regular price 7c, now o.e.
Lonsdale 4-4 Cambric, regular price 10c, now 7c.
10-4 Unbleached Sheeting, regular price 16c, now 12c.
10-4 Bed Spreads, regular price 75c, now 56c.
12-4 Bed Spreads, Marseilles patterns, regular price $1.19, now
Good quality Feather Ticking, regular price 15c, now 10c.
August Sales of Carpets.
Prices are rapidly advancing everywhere but here, and even we shall l>e
compelled to charge more after present stocks are exhausted. Buy ne w what
you are likely to need later on and save money.
Wool Ingrain Carpet, regular price 50c, now 35c
All Wool Ingrain Carpet, regular price 60c, now 48c.
Extra Super Ingrain Carpet, regular price 75c, now 53c.
Tapestry Br?ssel Carpet, regular price 50c, now 38c.
Ten Wire Tapestry Carpet, regular price 65c, now 48c. A
Axminster Moquette, regular price 1.25, now 90c. ^
Wool Art Squares 2*x3 yards, regular pries 4.00, now 2.98.
Wool Art Squares 3x3 yards, regular price 5.00, now 3.69.
Wool Art Squares 3x4 yards, regular price 6.00, now 4.75.
Fine Smyrna Art Squares 2x3 yards, regular price 15.00, now 11.7-7.
Jute Rugs, 24x50, regular price 85c, now 65c.
Jute Rugs 30x60, regular price 1.00, now 85c.
Jute Rugs 36x72, regular price 1.25, now 98c.
Fine Smyrna Rugs 30x60, regular price 3.00, now 2.15.
Fine Smyrna Rugs 36x72, regular price 4.50. now 3.38.
Fine Smyrna Rugs 4x7 feet, regular pri?e 6.50, now 4.98.
Yard-wide Hemp Carpet, regular price " 3c, now 10c.
The remainder of our Stock of Mattings we are now offering ?.". New
York Cost.
Our Fall Clothing has arrived. Among the many styles are without
doubt the nobbiest designs ever shown in this section. The prices are right.
Our buyers are off for the Eastern markets. Their instructions are to scour
the markets to secure the best values for this vicinity.
"You are not here to please us, but we are here to please you."
Yours trulv,
^JVe are on
Yonr Trail !
NOT like the fellow at the ball who was called au Indian by his fair parcner be
cause he was always on hpr trail, but because we know what you want and have
bought to fit your wants. We know that you want good, honest, all leather
SHOES, and Shoes that will feel good on your feet, and that will make your purse
proud of the investment. You want New Stock-not old, shelf-worn, rotten-stitched
stuff that will fall to pieces when it meets a pair of our bran new, double-stitched,
all leather Shoes that w? have just gotten in.
You want your STAPLE DRY GOODS to be as good as your money.
You want your FJLOUft to be as good as DEAN'S PATENT, but you can t ge:
this want unless you buy the only genuine and original Dean's Patent sold only oy
us. And, by the'way, Dean's Patent is better now than it h is ever been before. Of
course it is, because it RISES, and ir* you ?rill just ea', a barr9l of it for breakfast,
you will never use any other.
Remember the date-always.
Bargain Princes, Lightning Husi.rr?.
And Knockers-out of-High-Priesa.
To say nothing of Eye-Openers-tc-che
ALARQE LINE, carefully selected to suit the public. We sell the Irou King,
Elmo and Garland Stoves and Banges, and the Times and Good Times, .flatt.
Cottage and Michigan Cook Stoves, ranging in price from $7.00 to $35.00. All are
guaranteed to Rive perfect satisfaction, if not money will be refunded. Be sure you
make us a call before buying a Cook Stove. We are bound to sell you and are sure
to please you. We will take your old Stove in part payment for a new one.
Our TINWARE is the best on the market.
We carry a well-selected Stock of CHINA, such as Dinner Sets, Tea S*:* and
Chamber Sets
We also carry a full line of PORCELAIN <iOOD3.
Also, a nice line of GLASSWARE.
We do all kinds of ROOFING-Tin Rooting, Slate Rooting-and Repair work
We will bs pleased to have you give us a call before buying.
N. B.-All Accounts due Osborne it Clinkscales mu9t be settled.
Every part of it is constructed with the view of giving the besfp.^abie
service. , t&SS??
The Saws are of the very best imported steel, the ribs undergoing a new pro
cess are chilled harder than steel. Every part of the Hall Gin is as perfect
as up-to-date machinists, who know their business, can make them.JjAsk any
user of a Hall, or any one who has ever had their cotton ginned on a Hall,
and their answer will bear out OUT statement that it is the best Gin made.
We have in our Store the
Latest Improved 10-inch Saw Huller Gin,
which we would be glad to have you call and examine.

xml | txt