Newspaper Page Text
It Was a Small Notice
Hidden Away In The Intelligencer But It\
Waa Read By Many People
Yesterday Mr. Babb of the well known jewelry firm of
Marchbanks ?t Babb said to an Intelligencer man: "Well,
1 have certainly had it demonstrated to nie that the people
of Anderson and vicinity read The Intelligencer."
"You know," he continued, "that little reading notice
that you had stuck in under a large display ad last Sunday,
about that hand painted china in the window there, and
these cora) and wedgewood pieces of jewerly have been
commented on by dozens of people. We have overheard
numbers of people who stopped on the outside and looked
at the window display say: 'That is the china that I saw
written up in The Intelligencer the other day;' yes sir, 1
know well, the people read your paper."
This ls juBt one instance where it came ito our attention that a morchnnt
was convinced beyond the ordinary Uiat this paner was being ready closely.
We yet have some space that has not been contracted for that we will be
glad to sell any good merchant of Anderson who needs more tn de. We are
optimistic about the outlook for business this Fall, and would like to discuss
this matter with any one interested. We have thc best mediums of advertis
ing that are published In Andermm, our rates ure reasonable, und we think,
our service will compare favorably with uny other hereabouts-"Ask the ad
.Salseen, the Ad Mun.
STATE RAISED SEED OATS FOR SALE
2300 Bu. Fulghum.85c
7800 Bu. Cokers Pedigreed.62c
3200 Bu. Appier ..58c
These Oats are Stained but Sound. Send for Samples.
Price* *Fe F. O. B. Blackville but will deliver at these prices
lo Carolina points in lots of 5oo bushels or more.
J. M. FARRALL,
Blackville, S. C.
TO ATLANTA, GEORGIA
PIEDMONT & NORTHERN RY
Wcdnesdy, September ISA, 1915.
Tickets sold on morning trains from Spartanburg and Greer. Spe
cial trains operated from Greenville and \nderson. The following |
low excursion rates and schedule will be used::
Triiv Fare I
Spartanburg.10:20 A. M.
Tucapau .. .10:40 A. M.
"Mim an.10:46 A. M.
(hick Springs .. ..11.0% A. M.
Taylors.11:08 A. M.
Paris.11:16 A. M.
Greenville.1:00 P. M.
Piedmont .... .1:30 P. H.
Pelzer. 1:40 P. M. &00
?3J?0 vVilliamston. 1:40 P.M. 8.00
3.30 Anderson. 1:80 P. M. 3.00
S??? Belton ..'. 2:00 P. M. 3.00
SJ?.? Henea Path. 2:ir> P. M. ?UM>
?V2? Dcnnlds. 2:25 P. BL 8.00
SL25 Shoal? Jet.. 2:80 P. M. 3.00
?UM) Hodges. 2:40 P. UL 8.00
8.00 Arrive Atlanta .... 7:80 P. M.
RETURNING4 Tickets will be honored on R?1 Seaboard Trains j
leaving Atlanta before midnight, Sunday, September 19th, 1915.
LAST CHANCE to go to Atlanta thia summer on excursion rates.
Don't forget tho date, September 15th, 1915. Excursion will run
ram or shine. >
Special arrangements made for handling colored people.
For detail information call your nearest P. & N. Ticket Agent, or
write ?j,; C. S. ALLEN,
Greenville, S. C.
And For Three Sommet? Mrs, V?>
cent WM Usable to Attend to
Asy ?f Her Homework
Pleasant HIB, N. C.-"I Buffered for
three Bummers," writes Mrs. Walter
Vincent, ol this town, "and the third and
last time, was my worst.
1 had dreadful nervous headaches and
prostration* rasa , wat scarcely able to
watte about Could aol do any of my
housework, j* : i
I abo had dreadful paine tn my back
and sides sad whee rae of those weak,
sinking spatts would ooma on me, I
would have to give up and tte down,
catii it wore off.
I wascertalnly In ? dreadful stale of
ftcatth, wheo 1 finally decided to try
Cardal, the woman's tonic, tad I firmly
believe I would have died ff I hadn't
After I began faking Cardni, I waa
greatly helped, gad all three bottles re
lieved mo entirely. .
I fattened up, and grew so much
stronger in three months, ! felt like an
other person altogether."
Cartful is purely vegetable ami gentle
acting. Its ingredients have a mild, tonic
effect, on the womanly constitution.
Card ul makes for Increased strength,
Improves the appetite, tones up the ner
vous system, and helps to make pale,
sallow cheeks, fresh and rosy.
Cardui has helped more thea a million
weak women, during the past SO years.
It will surely do for yon, what lt has
done for them. Try Csrdul today.
lariat io! ONttHMSs Mtajdst Caw LSAM* At?
^*V,f>w?-. Oiffiyw-. tsw? aw Specif J A?
FARMERS SOCIETY TO CELE
BRATE BEGINNING OC
Have Been Secured Including
Some of Most Notable Men
in Entire United States.
Thc following is an abstract of the
general program of the Pcttv .-ton
Fanners Society centennial celebra
October 12M. ornt<> of tho day,
Clarence Poe. editor The Progressive
Farmer, Haleigh, N. C., also Col. E.
J. Wai son. commissioner of agricul
ture and others to speak in the fore
W. W. Long, state demonstration
ag?nt. will conduct a live stock de
mon?. Cation exhibit nil afternoon.
October 13th, Secretary Houston,
commissioner United States depart
ment of agriculture, will bc the ora
tor of the day. Fairfax Harrison,
president of the Southern lailrond or
lida roprcsentat've. and others will
speak lu the morning, followed by
Rev. W> H. MtdlS, of Clemson college
and otliiers in the afternoon.
October 14th, general display and
exhibits of all department of Clem
son college, including addresses of
Congressman Lever, Col. Allen John
Stone, L? . Fdggs, president of the col
lego, followed by a dress parade of
tho cadets, etc.
Commissioner Watson will have a
large exhibit of resources of the
state, specimens of field and garden
products, as well as seeds, etc.
And there will bc many compe
titors for premiums for best farm
products on at Pendleton all three
J. W. Sanders,
Secretary and Treasurer.
."CHEMICAL EDISON* THE NEED
Doctor Norton Arrives to Aid Dyestuff
Trade and Hopes to Find One.
(From New York Sun.)
Dr. Thomas H. Norton agent of the
department of commerce, arrived in
this city yesterday to begin his work
of accelerating the development of the
country's dyestuffs Industry. He said
there ls no doubt in his mind that
with the proper co-operation between
the varlouB branches of the Industry
und with the nssistance ot a few men
of technical and commercial ability
the United States should find Itself be
iorc the end of the war on a compe
titive footing with Germany.
"Somewhere there may be a dor
mant chemical Edison floating
around," he said, "and the Anding of
this man is what tho industry needs.
We have the raw materials, we have
tho brains, we have the capital and
we have the market. All we need is
Doctor Norton was enthusiastic
over the prospect that he sees before
this country if it goes quickly and
earnestly to work to produce the
chemicals it nee., from its abundant
sources of supply. Immense quan
tities of raw products from which
chemicals and dyes are made are go
ing to waste, he aid, in thc refuse
cf coke furnaces, Jie sawdust piles
of tho Northwest woods and tho kelp
thalc grows in almost limitless quan
tities on the ocean bed within the
three mile limit.
Doctor Norton and his assistants
took possession of a room yesterday
in tho Custom House which they
will use as. a headquarters while
visiting leading chemical and dyo
producing houses in New York and
"Wo are taking up every phase of
the chemical industry," he said, "es
pecially as it ls affected by tho lack
of supplies from thc other side of
the ocean. We are anxious to see
how we can utilize the coal indus
try, in which we are now wasting
products worth $100,000,000.
"Germany Utilizes every ounce of
coal by-products, hilt only 16 per cent
of our coke furnaces are equipped
for reclaiming coal tar products.
Only a few are actually recovering
benzol, napthaline and carbolic acid,
which are the bases of most of the
coal tar products. Unfortunately
b-.nzol and carbolic acid are used
largely in explosives, with the result
that these products are mostly taken
up by the ammunition factories.
"The potash problem la large. We
import annually from Germany $16,
000,000 worth of potash, while off the
coast there are supplies ot kelp which
arc believed to have a value of $160,
000,000, now going to waste. We have
at our door enough potash to meet
the demands of the world, and to sup
ply the needs of our crops, tobacco/
grain snd other produce, In the way
ot fertilizer. We have always been
dependent on Germany for potash.
"Photographic chemicals are van
ishing. Every photographer In the
country ls facing the problem ot get
ting a developer, bnt all the necessary
chemicals are in this Country, in the
form of coal tar products, and most
of them can be obtained from nap*h
aline, which ls not used In explo
"We don't want to get caught in
such a plight again, and the depart
ment of commerce wants to ?tita j
laio American development so wo
can supply our own denian j? and then
branch out into the world ? trade in
"It can be done, I know. Look at
Switzerland, for an example. There
is not a pound of coal in Swltberland,
and yet In ' proportion to her popu
lation she makes more dyestuffs than
Germany. She has no tariff either,
while wo are under ? tariff of 80 per
cent Switzerland accomplished this
NATIONAL GUARD IO 60
IO GREENVILLE RANGE
TWO SQUADS WILL HAVE
PRACTICE SHOOT THIS
FINE RECORDS MADE
By Members Who Went Over
There on Practice Shoot on
Accompanied by Lient?. Bradshaw,'
Trowbridge and Shearer. 15 pMvates
of Company H., N. O. S. C., went
to Greenville on Monday for another
practico shoot on thc rille range.
Tho shoot as a whole was consider
ed good and in some cases excellent
records were made.
Thlreo members quulificd as sharp
shooters. They-Were Lieut. Shearer,
who shot 20.' out of 250; Lieut.
Bradshaw, who shot 198 out of 2.">U.
and Corporal Ran. pey. who shot i'.'i
out of 2?0. Other good records were
made but these above mentioned
made the (highest percentage.
The government is requiring that
all men of the National Guard go
out on these shoots. All \v?o qualify
in these will go to Columbia inter for
tlio stato shoot. Those winning in
tho state shoot will then go to Jack
sonville to the National shoot which
will be held sometime in December.
Anderson hopes to be able to send
some representatives :o the national
It was stated yesterday two or
turee mor? squads were expected to
go to Oeenville the latter part of tho
week. The Greenville rifle range is
uteed becauso it ls the nearest nvall
ODD BITS OF SEWS
Martlnsborough, New Zealand.-A
small embroidered flag sold at auc
tion brought $12,000 for the tBljdan
relief fund. lt was sold ten times
to the highest bidder, who in turn
gave lt back. . Finally it was pre
sented to the school.
St. Joseph, 111.-Mrs. Mary S.
W.iito has In her possession a teach
er's certificate 100 ye? rn 0ni. . t
belonged to her father Lewin AIVC.*
son. Mrs. White receiu'v presented
Jirs. Mery Feely, .lier daughter with
a pnir of whito n*'k stockings ttl
which Mrs. While's mother war, mar
ried, and which are M years old.
Bcno. O.-Jacob Groll and wife
are the happy parents of a new
daughter who is t'leir 16th child.
New Bedford, MUSB.-When u bo>
f'harleB Lawrence 'inserted a cherry
stono tn his Jear, v\rich remained
there'for thirty years until removed
the other day.
New York, N. T.-John Hughes,
while swimming, dlvvd from a Jetty
and hit a lu?. Apart from a slight
pain, ihe worked as usual for five
days, when SOUK hing In his peck
snapped and lt was found to be brok
Kingston. N. Y.-When a well
dressed woman abandoned a baby in
a hallway, the ( h'.ld was adopted by
a nanny goat who angrily resisted
efforts to take thu baby from her.
Tho goat's kid had .been stolen a
week before by some boys.
Easton, Pa.-Willie Mrs. Daniel
Hurley was at breakfast recently, the
door opened and ho rslbt-cr, Mrs.
Margaret Doyle, whom ?ho ,!iad not
heard from nor seen for GI years,
Rices Landing. Pa.-James Black,
mine superintendent, the father of 18
children, has five boys at the front
with tho British anny. To others
havo been killed. John, tho third
son, is home wit i a poisoned knee,
but will return to the trenches.
New York, N. Y.-Because his
wit: was "continually running to
shows," Morris Mulvihlll burned all
of her shoes. He said that was the
only way he could keep her at home.
Clifton, N. J.-Edward Morrell,
8.0-years old, recently, received a
portal card mailed Juno 16. 1881. The
only postmarks on the card showed
that lt left. New Hampton June 16.
1881 and arrived in Passaic July 25,
1B15. The writer died fifteen years
"That aviator chap cavorting
around In that flying machino will
fail, yet it he keepB lt up."
"N-no, If he keeps it up it can't
tall. "-Jacksonville Times-Union.
by buying the intermediate coal tar
products from Germany, and then
bringing them to their required state
of chemical development."
Doctor Norton said that steps
should be taken by congress to pro
tect tbe Infant industry from the com
petition that will Inevitably J'ollow
peace. <He said that if great stocks
of dyestuffs are dropped on the Amer
ican market by Germany Uore should
be a way to punish manufacturers
who conspire to injure American com
Dr. Maurice J. langdon, a gradu
ate of the University ot Munich, and
who was formerly nn assistant to
one of tche loading dyeatu" authori
ties of Germany ls here to kelp
Doctor Norton. He was asked about
tho report from Philadelphia' that
speculators had cornered the dye
"It ls true that a number of men
who know nothing of dyestuffs have
gone into the market because of the
scarcity of these producta," ho said,
"but lt can hardly he said that a cor
ner exists. I know of a number of
men both in New York* and Phila
delphia who have bought dyestuffs to
get the top price, but th? Phila
delphia men who talk about a corner
are exaggerating. Most of the lots
held are small."
WILL CONNECT TRUNK
LINES IN FEW MONTHS
PROMISE MADE ABOUT ONE
YEAR AGO WILL BE
B I G ADVANTAGE
Since Power Can Then Bc Shifted
Firat One Way Then Other
As Necessity May Arise.
Mr. W. S. Lee stated last night
that while tho olllclals of Hie Pied
mont & Northern and of tho South
ern Power company were lu this sec
tion they were locking over their
property with tile view of connecting
the trunk power lines of the last
named company and that this work
would in all likelihood be started lu
the near future.
As lt ls now Ute company has pow
er lines capable of 10,000 voltage
from Tallulah Falls to Greenville,
connecting with the main lines. This
supply Une passes through Sonera.
Ka s I cy .?nd Westminister. Tho com
pany also has another linc coming
through Union to Greenwood and lt is
their purpose to connect tho lino from
the last named point to thc one at
Tallulah Falls to Greenville nt Kes
ley or one of the ot?er two named
points. This will givo the company
a completo circuit, the advantage ho
ing that in having thlB tue power can
bc switched from first ono way to tho
other. It will be remembor that only
recently the Southern Power company
completed a 100.000 voltage Uuo to
It will be recalled that something
over ono year ago, officials of fie
company stated that the above con
nections would bc made and that
"Anderson would be placed on the
map." When these connections nre
made it will bc the culmination of
+ * ??++#??++????+??????
? 8TAHD158 OF Til 15 CLUBS. ?
? + ++++++*?++*++?*++?**
Won. LoBt. P.C.
I New Orleans. 82 G5 699
| Birmingham. 75 60 CBS
Memphis. 76 64 . 539
?Nashville. 71 6G 518
Atlanta. 66 70 , 485
Chattanooga. 68 74 439
Mobile. 63 75 452
Little Hock. 56 80 412
Won. Lost P.C.
Boston. 84 43 062
Detroit. 85 47 044
Chicago. 79 53 69!*
Washing!.on. 69 59 539
Now York. 59 66 ' 472
Cleveland i. 50 81 383
St. /.ouis. 51 78 395
Philadelphia. 38 89 299
Philadelphia ..... 70 56
Boston. 68 58
Brooklyn. 70 61
St. Louis. 64 ,67
Chicago ......... 61 66
Pittsburgh. 63 70
.'cw York. 69 66
I Cincinnati. 58 69
Pittsburgh. 74 54
Newark. 68 59
Chicago. 70 62
Kansas City. 68 62
St. Louis. 68 62
Buffalo. 67 68
Brooklyn. 65 68
I Baltimore. 43 86
? RBTEUDirs REBULTO, t
? ? ? ?
Atlanta 1; Birmingham 0.
At Mobile 5; New Orleans 4.
At Mobile 2; New Orleans 6; both
seven Innings by agreement.
No others scheduled.
At Brooklyn 1; Boston 12.
At Brooklyn 1; Boston 4.
At Philadelphia 9; Nsw York 3.
At St. Louis 2; Chlccgo 0.
No others scheduled.
At New Ydrk 0; Washington 1.
At Cleveland 4; St. Louis 5.
At Chicago 10; 'Detroit 9.
At Boston 0; Philadelphia 1.
At Boston 13; Philadelphia 2.
At Newark 4; Brooklyn 6.
At Newark 0; Brooklyn 3.
At Kansas City 7; Pittsburgh 2;
Second game rained out.
At Buffalo 4; Baltimore 0.
At Buffalo 5; Baltimore 4.
No others scheduled.
Best thing for constipation, lazy
liver and sluggish bowels. Stops a
sick headache almost at once. Gives
a most thorough and satisfactory
flushing-no pain, no nausea. Keeps
your system cleansed, sweet and
wholesome.-H. M. Weilhccht, Salt
Lake City. Utah, writes: MI find
Cl trotar the beat laxative I rr?er used.
D' s not grip-no unpleasant after
effects." Sold everywhere.
" " me
THY something new a life sized picture ut ymir
self* in our mirrow in a brand new FALL STETSON.
The reason we say STETSON is because the HAT
with the fellows who really know style when they
see it is the JNO. IL
Try on a self Conforming DERliY, that gives you
the STIFF HAT STYLE with the Soft hat comfort.
Come on in. The trying on is jiood.
T. L. Cely Co,
SAVANNAH, GA., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.,
AND TAMPA. .
Tuesday, September 21st, 1915
In Cc rrnection with Blue Rridge Ry.
llom a Path ..
WlNlatnston .. .
Tickets will ho sold for all trains September 21st. Tickets good returning
;n nil regular trains to reach original starting point before rcildnighi as fol
lows: To Savannah, Sopt 2Cth., to Jacksonville, Sept 28th., to Tampa, Sept.
Leave Andorson 9:15 A. M. 4.42 P. M.
Arrive . Savannah 6.40 P. M. 4.00 A. M.
Ar, Jacksonville 10.30 P. M. 8.25 A. M.
Through coaches and pullman sleepers will bo handled.
For complete information, pullman reservation, etc., apply to ticket agents.
J. R. ANDERSON, Supt. B. R. Ry., W. R. TABER, T. P. A.
Anderson, tS. C. Greenville, S. G.
W. E. McGco, A. G. P. A.,
Columbia, S. c.
\ Titres change and styles change, but ygA Mtt?Mfaf
\ the fundamentally flood things ut tina workl
\ change neither m.therosctvas nur Li t>^vJ?-.- ufjffiBfflEm
\ For 29 years Coca-Cola hos held end
\ increased it* popularity. That's because it S^HST
\ ia^mda men tally delidoi?. refreshing una
Demand th? genuine by fu'l ni ine- j? WSMa?*Mu
nickname* ?rwx/uraae aubalitutkm. MMmgmmaMA
; i. THE COCA-COLA CO. F (fc?gjj^'
^".W ' ' you ??e on Arrow.
? think of Coca-CoU