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and with the modem equipment of our plant, wc arc in a po
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fact that we are daily adding new, satisfied patrons, to the
hundreds of boosters for "Good Printing" already on our
lists. Let us do your work.
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Job Printing Department
Phone : : 6 9 3 - L
???Mumuuu?uaauaugyriB *?T*J fri
MAJOB PODRE f MIS !
?R? HELD H?SP1T?L
An Anderson Comly Boy 1? Get
ting HU Departmeal Ready
For Any Emergency Call
(Columbia Evening Record.)
Dr. James E. JPoore of 1627 Senate
BIreei. try*, jcwy/ls major tn command
or IHe T?el? hospital tor the National
Guard of South Carolina, and is going
ahead -with drills and enlistments, in
anticipation cf a possible call
for service at the front In fighting
Major Poore orgalted this branch of
the service 18 months ago and has
given it his painstaking attention.
Physicians associated with Major
Poore are Dr. Isadore Sch rayer of Co
lumbia and Dr. Augustus H. Hayden,
also of Columbia, who has Just offer
ed his services and has been accepted
aa a first lieutenant:
Of she three officers Dr. Haydon is
tho only one who 'has not bad pre
vious -National Guaird exp?rience and
the rank of first lieutenant ts the high
est that can be bestowed upon an offi
cer in the medical branch of the ser
vice io this State uoder*two years.
Dr. . Hoyden has Written- Surgeon
General Gorgas, chief ot tba medical
branch of tho United;States array ser
vice, volunteering his service* at the;
front, before an opportunity presented
itself for him to enlist with the South
Poore lias Hood Record.
Major Poore has R splendid record,
both . as a physician and as a soldier.
He hi also a voteras of the Spanish
American; war and knows something
vf ths'-SS?uShipB to whivii a soldier
tn the field is subjected. He waa born
in Belton. Anderson county, S. C., oh
February U; 1875 and ls a son of j
Capt. and Mrs. Janes Poore.
lia attended the public schools of
Belton and finished his academic
course at Knrman University? at
Greenville. He entered ?b?. Bellevue
Hospital Medical College, New York
etty. In 1898 and was graduated In
18*7, standing high in hit studies.
Dr. Poore located at Lancaster. 8.,
C., and was in practico there a year
When tho Bpaniah American erar,
broke broke, out. He enlisted as ea-,
nlntnnt fft\ra(.nn |? the HOCCT.d iii j?"
roent. with the raak of lieutenant, and
served taree months tn fVbe with
that command. After tht> Spanish
American war he returned to Lan
caster where ho remained until 1902,
wnon no came to i;oiuinbia to settle.
His' wife -was formerly MM Pearle
Payeeur, daughter of Mr. ami Mrs. L.
C. Pnyseur of lancaster With the
exception ot a year spent in special
medical- research abroad. Dr. Poore
has been in Columba continuously
Organ!:?* Field Hospital.
Major Poora orgaaUed tho field iv is
pita!, ?uki) ia aa Independent orgm
Uatloc. following service as captain
and eeajaaant surgeon en duty with
After Utz formation ?f the .field hos
pital se rv'ce, the hospital corps con
nected with the three^ South Carolina
Uonj^yat tl^r^offl^ra %ere? refined
in ?o; m tho ovent that'the
regiment? r.r.~ eillro
opon for volunteer service, the hospi
tal corps of the varions' regiments
will he reorganized.
A SOUTH CAROLINIAN
Newberry Blood Spit WM In the Kiew !
Among the wounded at-Vera Cruz
on Tuesday night, when the United;
States marines landed and captured
the ?lty, was P. N. Calmes, a young
salldr who enlisted in the navy a
year ago from Amerlcus, Oa. He ls ?
son ot the late P. N. Calmea of this
county. His mother was Miss Sallie
Wise of I'rosperlty. a Histor of Mrs. j
A. G. Wise and J. U wise. Since tho
of Mr. Calmes she has married
a Mr. HolmeB of Culloden. Ga The
youth received only a flesh wound,
which is not serious.
P?irtoi"ti Orle"?. Bs!d ts have *?ersd
at an American hag which draped the
coffin bf a United States marine, who
died from pneumonia, in New York,
was thrashed by a mob and later giv
en five days In the workhouse.
After dragging two burglars, each
aged tl. from under the bed in New
?York, Mrs. Ids Kanchrow administer
ed a sound spanking to each with a
heavy slipper and then marched them
to the police station.
LT. EL MARSHAL ARRESTED
tn Charged With Em?tesele ment fa
pansas City Warrant.
s^>'. . -
(Hy Associated Press)
Kansas City. Mo., May 2.-A. J. Mar.
tin. former United States marshal for
the Western District of Missouri, waa
Indicted, by n federal grand Jury herc
today charged with embezzlement tn
cc-inoction with ibo drispoalj lpn or
$2,040 received from tho sale of con
traband whisky and vinegar while he
held office. Federal emol?is say Mar
un admitted depositing the money te
his own account Instead of to the cired.
lt of the treasury department, but'
that he made full restitution. ' ' <
NEURO GETS SMART
Forges Several Checks-Ctets Meaey
aad Makes HU Escape.
George Gordon, a watter in Hotel
Geer forged the nam? of tho proprie
tor. O. K. Livingston, to carara!
checks .Saturday 'night and socurad
the money for them and made good
bis escape during the night and it was
not until Sunday afternoon that Jt
was learned that he had worked thu
game among the business atan here.
'.. Thb checks af a glance would have
fooled almost anyone, and Saturday
night being the usual time that Mr.
Livingston pays his help, no nae
thought for a moment about th?
checks being crooked. The amount of
the checks, each of them, were ia
cooping with the amount he shouts
Pave drawn for fri? week's -crh, had
xe been paid off by cheeks-$4.50. But
on Saturday night Mr. Livingston paid
off In cooney.
Mayor Mitchell. Chief of Ft!??*
Martin and thefofwe set busy as soon
as they learned of the forgery and
wired several towns and cities and lt
rew nays ann nrongrrt beek to Belton
add placed dp'the public works of tho
IS W?R BIRDMAN
SOUTH CAROLINIAN IS MEM
BER ARMY AVIATION
Aeroplanes Have Been Flying
Over Vera Cruz Watching
(From til?; Columbia Btato.)
Among the nnvy aviators with thc
iAmcrlcan licet in Mexican waters,
ls u South Carolinian, I\ N. L. Bellin
ger, junior grade. Lieut. Bellinger
with Lieut?, Chevalier, Towers and
McVane left Pensacola some days ago
with the hydro-plane, aboard the
cruiser Birmingham. Tho party of
airman wore ordered to the Florida
port : onie weeks ago from Annapolis.
Lieut. Bellinger was born in South
Carolina. October 8. 1885. He entered
the naval academy June 22. 1903. On
hi? return In November of 1012 from u
tour of Ben duty, ho was assigned to
the aviation corps. Ile has had. ac
. cording to the latest Issue of thc Navy
land Marine Corps Register, five years
and eight mont lu; of nea duty with
four years and nine months of service
aFhore. Hts number in his present
?grade ls 136. ?
The Birmingham is tho flagship cf
the Ai hune- Heel torpedo flotilla. She
is a third class cruiser of 3750 tons,
I (l.ooo llorac power.
I Dispatches from Vera Crus, pub
lished yesterday, said that one of the
hydroplane!' had already flown over
thc city H?!?! harbor. Tb* funetlnn
of tho corps in such a situation as'
that existing ut the Mexican ports is
to keep tho American commanders in- |
formed of the enemy';: movements and |
to make military map? nf tho country, j
Fuucttan nf Aviators. '
There nrc few things about which
the general public understand lesa
than tho military value of aeronautics.
Them ls a general idea that tho aero- '
plane may be a ven deadly weapon,
destroying battleships and fortifica- |
! lions ny dropping bombs on them, on
thc other hand, there are many poo- |
pie. probably a majority who do not
believe the aeroplane can accomplish
any destruction, cither of fortifications j
or battleships. -
There is no picture that artists BO
glory in drawing as u flock of aero
planes swooping over a battleship at
an altitude of abOut 200 feet and de
stroying lt by spectacular bomb drop
ping. Of course the aeroplanes, If
they .over.got that close to a battleship
would be shot a's full of holes a a cuno
scat chair. Likewise the explosion if
lt occurred would not bc srpectacular.
If the aeroplane succeeded la plac
do BO from a height or 3.000 or 3,600
lng a bomb oh the battleship lt would
feet and would bo absolutely Invisi
ble in a picture. Therefore, though
Uncle Sam may use aeroplanes in a
war with Mexico and they . may be
used againrt Uncle Sam,.there ls not
likely to be anything sensational or
picturesque in the procedure.
About the only conclusions that can'
be drawn as to the offensive value of
aeroplanes come from the throe wars
tn whtilt th?y have already been used.
in the case of the Italians, fighting
thc Turks and Moors in TrlpoUtanla.
tho aeroplane proved Itself deadly ef
fective, but not as un offenaolve
Bombs Dropped as Experiment.
A few bombs wero droped, more as
an experiment than anything else, and
before the Moore learned to scatter
and take open order when an aero
pluuo appfuuOu?u quite ? few of thom
were killed by the explosions. After
wards as soon as an ' aeroplane ap
peared overhead, tho tribesmen scat
tered so that it wa*; impossible to find
any number of them arnon,*; whom to
drop an explosive.
Al tho same time the -?Lioplauo did'
prov? disastrous enough to the
tribesmen' by er'hMr eliminating
V.\-: en mont of si pr Lu and secrecy
from tl-cir opor r.ouh. They f?ur.u
lt impossible to irnbuncado the Italian:
cblnmns as the- 'tad tone In the wer
In Abyssinia m .ly two decades pre
viously. They ocame so discouraged
that the war 'isled a much shorter
tim? than ey? '.? thev!t?H*Mis hod hon
ed. r In Yack r waa very much on thoi
order of b . ling's poem about tho
mountain b- ;ery.
Just aend Ut your chief and surren
It's wcr.o if you fights'ot If you
You1 can gb where you please, you
. can ?kid up a tree,
- But you can't get a way from tho
It proved tho same way In the -Bal
kan campaign. There wee ?tttln
j homh-drnnpta* around Adriauoplc,
I when that stronghold was making its
laa.L stand, but it cannot be said' that
the bombs did much apparent dam
age. Whore the real harm to the
defenders was done, was in -exposing
the weakest points la the fortifica
tions for tho final assault, which was
accomplished with much less - los? of
life than had been expected, although,
even at that lt wa* heavy enough.
Used Largely by Allies.
At the outbreak af rthe war^there
were 15 aeroplanes in thc hands or
Bulgaria. There Wer* about tfefe ?sarre
number of army officers bel usg taught
. to fly at the European aerodromes.
Borne of those had finished their train
ing min cOuld v? n ou TV eu -lo -go up
alone, but the majority ware by no*
means finished aviator*.
The result was that the allies had
to hire such civilian aviators SM they
could fin?. Th?;- gut 25 all together
from every country Ip Europa, fa
eluding England and Russia. S?rae of
the Russian aviators proved among1
tba most expert of the whole lot. ^Otae
of tu??* -wa* billed over the Turkish
j Uns? near Adrlanoplo, but it wat not
known whether Tic was shot or whetli. I
<T tho machine ?imply fell with him
during the reconnaissance.
Must Fly High.
One thing was proved conclusively
during thc scouting expeditions of the
flying machines and tnat WHB that they
had to fly higher than was at lira:
expected to keep out of thc danger ?
of the terrestrial fire zone. When
aeroplanes were first being introduc
ed und American army officers were
being trained at College Park, some
of the .-ii ii- v students declared that
aa aeroplane would be nato from the
tior> at tho height of .".00 feet. Alter
considerable flying had boen done in
Europe lt wa? generally agreed thai
2,500 to 3,000 feet would be necossary
to rend-r the aviator reasonably safe
from email-arm Arc.
MARIETTA, PHAGAN GIRL'S
HOME, RESENTS DETEC
SHERIFF IS CALLED
Sleuth's Efforts in Behalf Of
Ffibnki inc Alleged Slayer, la
Cause of Demonstration
Illy .V?joclatr-l Prcas.)
Marietta, Ga;. May I.-WU
ii:im j. Munis thc detective was
the center of an angry demon
stration when he came here late!
today, presumably i i connection
with an investigatio.i ol' the case
of Leo M. Frank, the young; fac
tory superintendent of Atlanta un
der sentence of death for the
murder of fourteen-year-old Mary
Crowd Is Thr?tt*TMri?r.
. One of a. large crowd that sur-'
rounded the detective as. soon as
his presence was discovered struck
him in the face and threats of
violence were made if he at-j
tempted to resist. Burns imme
diately went to a hotel, wMe an-1
other detective* C W. Burke, who'
accompanied. Wm here, summon-1
ed deputy .sheriffs-to guard him? j
Home .ojf.j^wr^qred Girl.
. This>\\?as fthe home of th? mur
dered factory j?irl and* many of
her relatives still live here. Much
feeling ?has been aroused by the
detective's declaration , that :Fr,ankj
was not guilty and that James
Conley, a neg*o sweeper. - con-,
victed as an ?accesory- after the
murder, alone was. responsible for
the crime. .. , . ?
Burns and Burke came here in I
an automobile and were at a ga- !
rage when they were -discovered
and the demonstration started.
Burns left the city tonight foi
Atlanta. . . . ? .
Crowd Throws Eggs at Burns
As soon as *he officers were
notifed of the demonstration
against the detective, they, went
to the hotel where Burns had tak
en refuge. Judge Morris- also
hastened there and it was decid
ed that lt was best For the detec
tive to leave the city for. Atlanta
as quickly ;as possible.
<?+ The crowd' which had -started
the demonstration, together tyitjt
others, hud by this time gathered
in front of the hotel. An auto
mobile was summoned and the de
Sheri?? llickfv,a?>4 Ju^ge. Morris
quickly entered it.
Jeers and threats were-shouted
>by the crowd and eggs thrown at
?Burns. One?tktf Judge" Morris,
but the. detective was not struck.
The automobile left the city at a
high rate of speed.
: Burke, thc other detective; and
the chauffer who brought the
two men here, were guarded to
night to prevent ppssile violence.
? >;" ? -t v.i . ''
Dprsey Condemns Detectives
Atlanta, May 1 .-Resumption
of hearings today on the extraor
dinary motion for a new trial for
Leo M. Frank, under sentenee^of
death,. was"' marked witrf attacks
Hy thc state on ^he methods us?d
in obtaining evidence for the de
fense's new, .plea. ?
Private detectives and others
were charged with using improp
er influences in obtaining affida
vits by Hugh M.-.Dorsey,, solicitor
general and chief of ?the state's
forces. M?r- Dorsey said;tn open
court that /he believed some Of
the affidavits were forgeries,
The hearing will be resumed on
Vice PresJaawt at Beano) e.
.Roanoke, May 3.-Vlea; Resident
and Hrs. Marshall are guests Tor ?be
week-end of Sneator and Mri; Kern,
at Kerncttffe. the country home ?of
the senator gear here. ? That afterseon
the vio* vreaktant wddretfsed the stu
***** of Kallins- College at their an
nual 'atar pey t*#?b?alv '
HEAVY MEAT EATERS
HAVE SLOW KIDNEYS
Eat if""* mt'Mt If vou feel Kackachy ur
lum bladder trouble-J uki- tx
Glas* of Halts.
No man o. woman who eats meat
regularly can make a mistake by rimol
in i; the kidneys occasionally, snys a
weil known authority. Meat lunns
uric acid which excited the kidneys,
they become overworked from the
strain, get sluggish and fall to filter
the waste and poisons from the blood,
then we get sick. Neary all rheunn.
tisni, headaches, liver trouble, nor-]
vouBneaS, dizziness, sleeplessness and
urinary disorders como from sluggis'i
Thc moment you feel & dull ache lt- j
the kidneys or your back aches or 1?
your urine ls cloudv, offensive, full 01
sediment. Irregular of passage or at
tcncY?d by a sensation of scalding,
step eating meat and get about foui
'.unices of Jad Salt's from any pharma
cy; take a tablespoonful In a glass of j
water before breakfast and in a few
days your kidneys will act fine. Th:?
famous salts is mads from the acids j
of grapes and lemon juice combined
'with lithla and has been used for gen.
eratlons to flush and stimulate the
kidneys, also to neutralize the acids
In urine so. lt no Iongr?r causon urr:
I?it ion. thus ending bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is Inexpensive and oannoi
Injure; makes e. delightful effe?*vcs
vent lithla water drink which every
one should take now and then to keep
thc kidney? clean and active and the
blood pure, thereby avoiding serious
kidu.-y com pi ?cai iens.-Evana' Phar?
o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o I
I? THE CIVII, WAK-FIFTY o
[.O - Yfc?itB A??0 o
o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o
Sherman Prepares for ('urnPaige.
Firty years ago Col. William T.
Sherman, commanding the Federal di
vision of the Mississippi, with head
quarters at Chattanooga, waa prepar- jj
lng his armies for the gigantic con- ,'
flict to open In Georgia with Atlanta
its chief prize.
'Pl. <!",.... " n . 1-I
???0 . ? ? . -1 M*?*fjuivu, .-i mo miuuw
campaign was to bo made m a week- !
a campaign that would conclude only
with tir. fall of the metropolis of
northwest Georgia and be coainued in
the famed march to the sea."
This waa also to be the flrst of a
remarkable series of operations which
I were to gain Gen. Sherman the title
'"The Great Flanker,,-and establish for
him ah undisputed place among, the
great military genius, of the world. His
\ rival, Gen. Joseph E. Johnston-,, practi
cally was to conclude hhs military ca
lmer m -this mightyt,succession . pf
movements. . Though destined to fall,
he was here to find everlasting fame.
His brH'iant leadership on ? Georgia
.nelda later was to bring him the re
cognition he did not then receive. As
a result of his operations agalnat
I Sherman, backed by bis record else
1 where, military authorities, N-jrth and
'Sc nth. today declare Johnston one
.of the <>>nfederate -Generals second}
' only to Lee, if not His equal.
Commands Three Armies
General Sherman, who on March 18,
? had succeeded Grant in command of
th-? military division cf thc ?fljf?lBslP
? pl found himself confronted with tue
handling of three armies in the field.
There was his own command, the Ar
my of Tennessee, under General Jas.
B. McPherson, the Army of Cumber
land,under General G. H. Thomas, and
I the Army of the Ohio under General
' John M. Schofield. The first of these
had been brought east from Vicksburg
and was resting near Huntsville lu
Northern Alabama; tho second was
concentrated near Chattanooga and
the third waa at Knoxville In East
Through the tireless and unceasing
labors of General Sherman and his
generals tbe preparation for active
service had gone on rapidly. The Ar
my of the Ohio was-brought nearer to
Chattanooga -with headquarters at
Cleveland, 30 miles northeast, and the
Army of Tennessee closed--up some
what tn the'rear.-near Stevenson. Ata.
The organisation f and strength bf
the Federal army Tor Held duty wan
now as follows :
Army of- the Cumberland-Fourth
Cc rps (three divisions). Gen. O. 0.
Howard.- 20.S38 men; Fourteenth"
CCPPS (thrOf- U?T?B?GMB), Grui.. .r-ii???i-.t
M. Palmer. 22.698: Twelfth Corps,
M h reo divisions),den. Joe Hooker, 20
721; Cavalry Corpa (three divisions).
Gen. W. L. Elliot. 8.SS3; total 72.03S
Army Of Tennessee - Fifteenth
Corps (four, divisions) Gen. John A.'
Logan. 1X!?17; Sixteenth Corps (left
wing two divisional Gen. Grenville
M. Dodge. 11.863; -total 24.880.
Army df tho Ohlo-^Twepty-thlrd
Army Cortie (three divisions) Osn.
Schofield?:-9mu Cavalry Detachment.
I Gen. George Btonemau. 2,891; total
112,862 men.- .
Tlie total Btrangta of Sherroaa'B ar
mies at the opening of. th? campaign
was approximately 110,180 men and
254 guns. ^
\i Gen. Sherman prepared this great
host-for the contest by stripping lt of
all unnecessary equipment. Each
division and brigade was' provided
with e fair proportion of wagona.for
a supply train and these were Stacked j
ta their loada He ordered all tn* j
teats to bo ilsft bobing safe for the
?Mk and .woanded. andra s???!e tent
for ?eeoh . wisgrs.barters. In order to
set sn example for his ?ra to follow.
On. Oberwati t*ok with bini nrrciy
and ordinary tent fly, which wee us
ually spread over saplinas or on fence
raits or improvised posts.
" ? OB April U*o, ? Grant wrote to
Sherman outlini&? hie plan for a gen
eral campaign against the Confias ? i
Irates. This plan embraced a simul
taneous advance on the part of the
Army of the Potomac tn Virginia and
.Shcnnan'n forces near Chattanooga.
Sherman * resKc? that ? ba woub* - bat!
|i.-:u?y ..o Un?e; and taft-,h. ?, Grant
Reaches every nook/and
corner of Anderdon County
If you want to get results
from your advertising, and
make it an investment in
stead of an expense
And cali for the AD. man.
MAXEN GRAY Ii
Grandma's reciPe of S&je Ira ?mi
?; Sulphur Daxkens ?be hair1 so |
natwaliy-that-nvt^y cen telL
.Almost everyone knows tliat -Sape
Tea and Sulphur .properly compound
ago tho only was* to get thin mixture
ed, brings hack the natural color und
lustre to the hair.-when fad?d. streak
ed or gray'; also ends dandruff,-Itch
ing, scalp and stops'falling hair Years
was to make lt at- homo which- ii mus
sy and trouh?a5or?>e. - Nowadays, by
asking at any drug store for Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur Hair Rom?d>, you
will.get a large bottle cf this famous
old recipe for about 50 cents.
Duu'i ?iay gray! 'ITy lt! No on? cnn
possibly t?li that you have darkener
your bair, as -it does it BO naturally
and evenely. You dampen a sponge
or' soft bruen wlt'.i it and draw thlb
through your hair, taking ene smah
strand at a time; by morning thu gray
hair disappears and after another ap
plication or two, your hair be romea
beautifully dark.. thick and glOKs/.
Evan's Pharmacy. */
decided to open the struggle on May I
5,- announced that he would draw the)
enemy's fire within 24 hours of that
Outnumbered Two to Oas.
Gen. 'Joseph E. Johnston, command-j
er of the Confederate Army at Dalton,
Gu.. 30 miles southeast of Chattanooga, |
who was preparing to meet the attack
which he knew the Federals ' soon
would make, had neither the leen nor
tho resources of his opponent. Al
though he had persistently called
iipon the Richmond authorities for re
inforcements he had met with no suc
cess, for, hover having been on good |
terms with President Davis, he was
st that limo particularly handicapped j
by the presence ih Richmond as mili
tary adviser to the,president of Oe?,
j Braxton Bragg, whom Johnston had
succeeded in command. Johnston and
'Bragg were not on the friendliest of
I ??rms. .
Gen. Johnston had been promised
more troops If he would guarantee to
take the offensive against ?herman,
but he was opposed to such a policy,
flo ho waa obliged to face the situat
ion with the toree he bsd at hand.
The organisation ?nd strength o? this
Lieut. Cnn, William Hardin's corpe
-.Gen. Benjamin J. Cheatham'S divis
ion. 4.912 men; Gen. Patrick R. "le
burne's Ul vision, 5,901; Gen. William
H. T. Walker's division,.6,758; Gen.
William tl, Gate's division 4,054; "total j
20,620 men; Including . artillery, 21.
Lieut. Gen. John B. Hood's corps-|
Geri. Thoa. C. Hlndman's division,. 6>1
780 men; Gea. C?rter L. Stevenson's
division, 7.025; Gen. Alexander l\
Stewart's dlvlnlob, 6.3S7. total 20,171;
with arttlery SS.?l?.
CftV-?ry. Cci?Z', M??- V.ZL\. Je.
^??CO??T,. 'SOzii^-,-rliir.?-CioU. I*M?. f.
.Martin's division, l???5; Gen. John H.
Kelly's division 2.131; Oea. Wm. C.
Humes' dlvlehm 2.23?:r?cUl including
otter avail ?a??ehmenta, 7.7? man;
with artillery 8.051.
The total ??renjtth of General John
son's army at tba opening of toe cam
paign waa approximately ?1,78? men
and 114 dieces ot artillery, lt wea
td ba re In forced tn May by the com
ing of the Mississippi (Polk's corp?)
about 16,000 strong.
Thus S?. o ri ???ii liAdr. fully twice .vs
GREATLY REDUCED ROUND TBIP
In connection ivitli Rina Rldgt
From Anderson, S. C.
$16?0 Louisville, Ky
' and retara. Tickets on sale Ap
rtt 5 and 6th with' return limit April
$4.40 Atlanta, Sa*
and return account of Atlanta
Music Festival. Tickets on sale Ap
ril 26 to May 1st with return limit
$7.25 Savannah, Go*
'and -return account of National
Drainage Congress. Tickets on sale
April 20, 21 and 22 with return limit
$4.80 Charlotte, N. Cn
r\r* '1 return account u? ?*;?y t^oso
bratioa. Tickets on sale May 17, to
21st. with return limit May 24th.
$8.10 Jacksonville, Fla*
and return account of U. C. V.
Reunion. Tickets oe sale May 3rd,
to 7th with return limit May 15th.
Special car will leave Anderson 7:40
A. M. May 6th arrive in Jacksonville,
8:30 P. M. same day.
$4.40 Atlanta, Ga*
and return account ot Meeting of
the Mystic Shrine. Tickets on salo
May 7 to 12th with' return limit Moy
' For complete information, Pullman
reservation call on ticket agents or
write, Wi R. Tabor, P&TA. Green
ville, 8. C.: W. E. McGee, AOPA.
.Columbians. C. ".
many men as Gen. Johnston and he
i looked forward with cpnffdebro to tho
opening of the "campaign 'whian was
.to bring rubi and devastation to Geor
gia and pierce the very vitals of thu
FAKE PELLAGRA CURES
Public Health Ken Ire Warns AgahiRt
Washington. May 1.-Tho public,
health service today issued a warning
against socallod "pariagara eurea."
The service reports that specimens
of cures advertised throughout the
southern states' have boen analyzed
and nothing In tho preparations has
any raine in thc treatment, of pelle
lr '-^-? J
O O O O O O O O O o o o
. .. .???
WILSON.Mr AIMIO WEDDING'5**0
TAKES PLACE ON MAY Jo
?0? '..'. . ?<. IfUmr; . * J ' :*!? /fifo ?
o (By Associated Press) r,r,?
o Washington, Apiil 20.-Mb* ?
O Eleanor Randolph Wilson, yoius-' "
a ?eat daughter of the president o
o and William G. MeAdoo, -soafV <.
o tary o? ?fc? tr**-nry win fW o
. married on Moy 7. In the iltf? ?
o Room , of tho white ? house;: ( o
o > v - .-???j o
n ' o ' o> c ?1 o o o o*-o
Georgia Wtas Debate.
* Columbia, May 2. -The rjjj?ersltr
of Georgia won from the UnlvJphy ot
Virginia in the debate 4cre?fonight.
wh??ih *?? pfe?? of a trlancAr ees
test including Virginia; Geo?* and
tba University of South parolina.
Georgia had the negative of me query
"Resolved, that the Unltejf State?
should casca to msiBtatn per posi
tion ar. ens of the tl ^ leafing naval
powers nf thr? world." ,/.,