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title: 'The intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1915-1917, June 20, 1916, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6',
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??tn a candidate for Congress from I
Third Congressional District, sub
Jefif-i to the rules of the Dcmocratlo
ah. DAG WALL.
am a candidate for congress from ]
Third Congressional district, sub
Ject to4ho KHles of the D?mocratie I
JNO. ?. HORTON, f
t anno unco myeolf a candidat? for
congress from the Third District I
vriil abide tho rules, regulations aad
r?sulta of tho Democratic Primary.
j; ^ney o. TIL?jMAN.
FRED DOMINICK 18 A CANDI
DATE FOB CONGRESS oiJSJECT TO
THE RULES OF THF DEMOCRATIC
I am a candidat?for Solicitor of thai
Tenth Circuit, eubject to the rulea of |
th# democratic party.
LKON u ricb.
? hereby announce myself ? candi
date for the office of solicitor of tho
Tenth Judicial circuit, subject to the
rules and regulations of the Demo
kurtz p. smith.
. I hereby announco myself a/ can
didate for solicitor of the tooth Ju
dicial circuit, .eubject to the! action I
o? tho Demooratlo party in the en-j
s'ttWg primary ?lection.
"'.?V' ' ' j.. r. .t&p-le.
1: hereby announco myself ' no a
0, candidate for the oSlcs, of Supervisor
of Anderson county, subject to ,'ttjfc
roles Of the d?mocratie party.
,w. REEVES CHAMnLEFL
I hereby- ; announce myself as..- a
' candidate .for MreiocUon: as Suporvtv
sor of'Andersen County, Subject to
the rales of the D?mocratie Primary
J. MACK KINO..
SUPERim^^ OF EpU
. t : hereby announce myself - a canal
data tor ; the oraco or Superintendent I
of Education fdr Andoiaow county,]
subject to tho rules ot the Domoorat1
io primary. Platform: #ffleleacy 'la
the t?hcol room,-botter cehooia In tl<o
. rural ahd mill districts, more Andor
BOn county g?rtfi es teachers.and' no
partiality whatoyer in solcctlng tcooh
O. T. WILLIAMS.
hereby announce myself,
; dat? for re-election to the'iid^w&Sf
Superintendent of Education- subject
to the rules at the Democrat!c pai
J. B. FELTOK.'
I am a candidate for .Superintendent
, ot Education for Anderson county,
eubject to the rules of tbo DemocMt?t
??Miwrtwyfr l'? , inn iihi'i if
1 hereby ^?nounee mrajjtl a cand*- j
dal?:,tor County TrsaauSar. subject |
to the ru?sa of tho damocrat?o party.
JT. H. CRAI?.
1 hereby announce 'myself, a 'candi
date , for . County Treasurer, subject
to Ota rules of tha democratic party..
'3. H. Oi QRD7FIN. ^
thereby annoa?oo njysalt.a canfe
date for County Treaauror, eubject
v to th* ruiea of the dtraocratlc party.
i h e ret
r k. 0. hol^ttilH.;
i. her?\by\, aaaoun^
And Soro Eruptions. Large, Hard
and Red; Caused Itching and
Burning. After Two Weeks
HEALED BY CUTICURA
"For rovcr?] y rani I vos troubled with
pimples Md sore eruptions c_ my face.
The pimples were large, rather bard and red,'
and ?fier ! a while fortwM
and carao to a head.' Then I
would open ti t m but they
would stay red and fr?ter up
again and so on. They wera
scattered all 'over my face
and caused a great deal of
Itching and burning and my
f&CS ~rs- creatfy UUngured.
' 'After using all tho remedies
that I could get my hands on. I used Cutl
eura Boap and Ointment. I used them
.f&ccordingVto directions and alter about
two week* tho pimples were yono and I
was healed." (Blgned) Vincent Harbeck;
WeaverrUlo, N. Carolina, August 1,1015.
Sample Each Free by Mall
\7lth 32-p. Bkln Bock on request. Ad
dress post-card .f'Crtf tansa* Xtopt. T# Bos*
tea.** Boii throughout tho world. I
Visiting Mrs. Feartnnn.
Mrs. R. P. Bagwell and children
of Greonvillo.nre. the quests of Mrs.
Jas. N. Pearman. Today Mrs>.
Pearman and -Mrs. Bagwoll will visit
Mrs. Eug?ne Parker'et Bel ton.
Advice of Mother no Benti Pre*
est? D&BgnW? ?E&aely End
Ready, Ky.~" I was not able to do
anything fdr nearly sik months/' writes
Mrs, Laura Bratchcr, of this place, "and
was down In bed for three months. .H^K
I Cannot tell you how I suffered with
my head, and with nervousness and
: Our family doctor told my husband he
could not io me any good, and he had
to give It up. -We tried another doctor,
but lie did not help nie.
1 At last, my mother advised me to take
Cardui, the woman's tonic. 1 thought
It was no U30 for I w&s nearly dead and
; nothing seemed to do we any good. ' But
1 took eleven bottles, and now I am able
to do all Of my work sud my own
" * |*?'"
__jik tjardnl fg the best medicine m
Ute world. My weight hau increased,
and I look the picturetot M$kn
)f yc? ?Uifer from any of the nllr.icnta
" ? women, get a bob le of Ggrdui
_ slay^b dangerous;; We know
help you, for it lias helped so
M sit druggists.
afadtein* CM, lM\tt
ra, Toan^fot AMrfei
hfpW wraps**. ll.aiM
J I hereby announce myself a candi
date for Auditor tor Anderson county,
subject to Urn rules of the Democrat*
For Railroad CorRBikaioner
1 announce to the voters of South
Carolina that 1 nvu a, candidate fur
Railroad Commissioner and hereby
&}|itf?&?^^ by tho rules
ALBERT S.1 FANT.
I hereby annovneo myself tv candi
date for Urn Houa? o? Rej;?3soniat^
for Andernon-county, oubject. to the
rates of the democratic party.
X hereby nnnmmco fcyaeUi0 Candl?
Tenth .Annual Report of \
the Advancement of
1 Charge of Tuition Alo
One-Fifth?Study of L
(By Associated Press)
New York. Juno 19?The cost of
education, in the matter of tuition
aione, is increasing, according to the
Carnegie- Foundation for the Ad
vancement of Teaching,- which made
public- Ub annual report today. It is
just ten years since the foundation
was established, and in tbe-stetiBtlcK j
it has Kept of the charge made fori
tuition by the representative universi
ties and colleges of the country, it
has bee a found that the charge has
increased by about' one-fifth.
"The tendency to increase was ac
tive ton years ago," according to the
report, "but It was checked by the
general financial disturbances of |
1907. Sinco that time it has develop
ed steadily, so that the last four
: years represent more than ' half of |
tho advance during the decade. Dur
ing the'present year, following the;
recent examples : at Columbia and j
Yale, the fee at Princeton has been
increased from S1G0 to $175, and noxtj
yea tho Harvard fee of $1G0, which!
hnn remained unchanged since 1869,
will be increased' to $200.
"It may be said that tho repre-vor*
tatlvo or median fee of our ropre- j
Bsntative. institutions has increased,
during the decade, from about S80 to
about ?100 A year, and that tho ten
dency to advance fees-is increasing."
The report states that $674,000 has
been ..eporit by th? foundation during
the. year in retiring allowances, and
ponsions. Twenty-three retiring al
lowaces, and twenty wldow'b pen
sions were granted, the average grant
being $1,650. The total number of al
lowances; now In force 33 327, and tho
.widows' pensions 118; arid, the total
.expenditure fpr allowances since the
foundation was established has
amounted to $4,225,000.
A study of legal education, under
taken by the foundation at the re- '
quest of the American Bar associa
tion, has been in progress and prae-|
ttcally every law school in tho Unit
ed States has been visited and condl-1
t ion a studied at first hand. The re
port prosentB the "first compl?te ltBtj
of law Bchools In the United States,"
showing that there are 137 resident]
schools conferring degrees, )0 real
dent schools not conferring degrees, |
and 'seventeen correspondence!
schools; a total of 164.'
. Th study of legal education has !
enlisted the active end at tunes con
tinuous cooperation of nearly two
?coro deans end professors in bw
schools and members of the bar. The
investigation is nni yet finished, and
ft. appears it is .proving a .difficult
task to get all the in format on wheh
the investigators seek. Tho question
of "when 4s a law Bchool not a law
school/' is by no means easy to an
swer. However,-a great deal of im
portant data has been gathered re
lating to the standards of law school
work and ??e ^requirements for ad
j mission to the bar In the sevteral \
states. "We hope," says the report,
"by proceeding lowly, un din vit in g
comment and advice from many dif
ferent sources, to make a few fruit
ful clearings among the deadwood
and the tangled growth, the maze of
formula, precedent and rule with
which this field.;M$m present en
cumbnrcd. , During the year the in
vestigation resulted in tho publica
tIon of ol: survey i of the case aystom I
of teaching lu American law schools, |
by ' Prof. Josef.-Itcdlich of the Uni
tion, .which was undertaken-at the
roquost of a 'Joint committee repre
senting the six national engineering
societies and which ; has b? -A, con
ducted wtth the eooper^ttph of these
societies, is apprnachlpg compleUon.
The experience aa4 Judgment of sev
eral thousand epguteers have, ^haeni
'drawn upon U> eStlciato. present con
ditions in ,th??o?ofe??tQR ae .; these
might effect : th? schools, .the records
of student apprentices in aoverai large
with the. w^?f**?*wb of pa^Ame
men, .?orne tiseftty repr?sonutUt? 5sn>
Waaring eqhoo?8 have been i^Audtw
minutely, v&$fr?raup'>M\V*inmA *
. : The devi
vert ; .wsutt6 :,after tatat?
to rscoguiso that - ?
I une? ..
.meat of ponakmrJ
^been; established i : in four-^nna$W
to?b^he prcebsed rnewurea faU-3
- iillMilaMUi?WIlMMIBtf?i?^ii ni teach-]
Carnegie Foundation for
Teaching Shows That
ne Ha$ Advanced About
egal Education Has Been
? _ ?'ivvJ. ' ?. . ~ i(
together with observations mado at
all the institutions In the state which,
train teachers, by a. group of prln-]
cipals of normal schools and pro- j
fessorB of education from Harvard.
Columbia. George Peabody Collego
and < tho Universities of Illinois and
I Kansas, wbo are cooperating for that
purpose with, the regular staff of tho
The report further presents a sum
1 wary of tho legislative results of the
I foundation's study' of education Jn
Vermont, which was made at the re
quest of an educationnl commission
of that stato In 1013, concluding "The;
ability to consider measures for the
! public welfare in a large, unselfish
way was abundantly displayed, and
tho resulting mass of legislation con
stitutes a really distinguished proof
of the perspicacity and public spirit
of tho representatives and the peo
ple of Vermont."
:. .. ;.*
* T0WNVI1LE NEWS
j One of the moot brilliant. occas
ions of the week when Mrs. L. 8.
Bolcman entertained at her homo on
Main street in honor of her little
daughter "Willie Sue," it being .her
.tenth anniversary. About three
o'clock, the little - guests began ' to
arrive, the beautiful lawn was soon a
lovely picture with merry faces and
cherry laughter, several games and
contests were engaged in. Borne
Charming music was rendered at the
Piano by little Mis? MUdren Heller.
I The little gueeBts wero invited into
ihn dining room , . whore delicious
salies and cream '"wa^Berved, the din
ing room was artistically decorated
with blue and white, it being the col
or scheme. Streamers of blue and i
white ribbon suspended from the four
corners of the tab.t^up to the cnan*
idcller. In tho.center of the table was
a large euLB'uss>aaj& holding a bou
quet of Cape Jessamines. The Httlo
souvenirs 7"W?r?\;. VOT^ dainty little
-tflue,"and white' baskets bearing the
inajub of eacjt li$t?guest ; After,
i?eayjing ib? dining' : room'' tile ' little
- . 'Vv*;
as you never thought
could be, is yours to
command quick as
you buy some Prince
Albert, arid* fire-tip ? a
pifce or ? home-made
Prince Albert. gives
you every tobacco sat
isfaction your smoke
appetite ever hankered
for. That's because
it's made by a patented
process that cuts out
bite and parch! Prince Albert has always
been sold without coupons or pre;^. .rns.
We prefer to give quality !
ike national joy smoke
has 8 flavor as different as it is delightful. You never tasted th? like of it I
And tliat isn't strange, either.
Men who think they can't smoke a pipe or roll a ciga
rette can smoke and will smoke if they use Prince,
Albert And smokers who have not y?t giyeri P, Ai a;try
out certainly have a big surprise and a lot of enjoyment '.
coming their way as soon as they invest in a supply.
Prince Albert tobacco will tell-its own Story !
Boy Prince Albert
taker* tobacco im told in
Ccppyrcd bag*,Set tidy red
?ir.s, tOc; handsome pound
and half-pound tin. humi
dor: ~and?that corkina Pno
pOVAd cryttal-gtatm harni*
dor with rpongt-mo?Mten?r
top that knap* thm tobacco
iBouehdcviririm < ahoayet
It J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO* Wmston^Salem, Si.C.
guests -were hurried out on the lawn
where each, little guest, wan carried
out for an automobile ride by 'the
hoc tear, Mrs. Bol em an, In her hand
I Those present were Misses Mildred
and Clair Holler, Seneca; Misses
Francis* and. Autonette Eprle VBeay
crdnm," Misses Vernie Heller, Bev
nico '. King; Christine O'Neal, Edith
Bpea'rs, Lottie Bell Boleman. Louise
Bhirioy. Jessie I-co Criin, May Hanks,
tfleeta Earle. Vclma" Woolbright,
Grace '] MeCInin, Vivian'. Gaines.
SChrls-tino ' Gaines, Add lb ' Nicholsop,
Iiuclle Supo, Willie .Due and Ines
'Boleman and ,May Hanks. Clara
Dickson, Elizabeth Widcman, Lu la
Bell Carnes, Bessie Mae Prater, Vir
ginia Giles, Susie..and Eliza Price,
.Ruby ..Gray, Eunice Thrasher..
\ i'Mral " J. T. 'Gaines has ' returned
from a vi Bit to relatives 'at Bcljten. ?
F?Mias : Alice* Price spent- the^weeh* \
end wrth;*homefolk8r2i^' 1 '''
Mr. Rcoso Fant is confined to /his $
bed. We hope for faim'a epeedy re
cdvory, >: # g
Mr.Broylos, .was,,,..,. |thalgueeVLof )
MIbsob Myrtls and Eunice Gantt " at ;
Mqi-ntainView Hotel: this wcok> -
Mrs. Martha Tharcher is on/the
m?fc f 11st; - uhder the skillr?l ttr?fcte"- ;
m?nt of ?>r, J. ,M. Hobson. .v'She?
is .-much |mpit>