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TUE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
Fouii(Ieil Augunt 1, 18410.
12? North. Main St ret
AMlKKSON, S. C.
WILLIAM HATJKS. Editor
W. W. SMOAK .... HUHlfWHsMunnKor
Entered as second-claHS matter Ap
ril 28, 1S14, at tli3 post office ut An
derson, South Carolina, under the Act
of March 3, 1879.
8emi-Weekly edition?$1.60 p?'r
Daily edition?$5.00 per annum;
V^.GO for Six Months; $1.25 for Three
A larger circulation than any other
newspaper in this Congressional Dis
Soclct> Newri .321
Tlie I. !.'lliieneer is delivered by
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your paper is pa d. All ehccks and
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son Intel! ige ii err
The Went her.
Washington, duly IS.?Forecast:
South Carolina?Partly cloudy Sunday
I ?hi Content
Happy the man that, when his day 1b
Lies down.to sleep with nothing of
regret? - 1
The battle ho has tV -rht may not bo
. . . won?
The fame ho sought bo jusi - "
in g Mi1,
Folding at last biB linn dp upon bis
Happy la he, If nuuxy ?^?.? ion--spent.
. Breathing}<only these words: "I am
Enroll your-lull name.
v Now that TOcrfs? naa gone., did he |
saloot -tjie frttgT
Dental parlors next to Wi F "rawing |
^nys; Ouch. JW ,
. ; ?o?
Uja.Jiest, -Tbsyjr ,,.:.bee.
..?wHiobo?y ought to tflvent a way to |
cahl watermelons. I
CrapeiWceV $o dritk that made |
W?vphite house f?mouL
' 'O I
. One thlag about a hit wave?feels
so good after It Is ovoi\
. - iM..,Mr. .?:> _
., -, vmTT0-i
Did one of'thy dog days, got by? This
Is a year of,pinny surprises.
,.| l|lO" J
Thank goodness, there is but one
more month of this campaign.
;.i r i:"j'0
The home (, pf, |he rice president
Should be .called ''The Shelf.'
i V.ii lHta ; .
Tangoing1'''Is good training for
"cooning the log""at picnics.
fl oht:: I 0
The early, bird def.n't get the hook
Worm, but.the greedy fish does.
V -L_o- ^
Money tilke?but talks In a whisper |
wheg |hrt^o^ii^ platea is in sight.
Sherman anti-trust law does not
prohibit a corner on pie?political
The world.la growing incredulous.
No man believes a elgn reading "fresh
Gen. Hlanuuot ,ia the subject of a
good many paragraphs since Huerta |
took to cover.'1'
The Townvllle vestibule is a truck
line and alt sorts of, a Une, and it Is
doing the business.
.. The principal thing for each voter
la , to onroll-r-and then commence I
It Is rare that'nn honest man has
.complaint of, mistreatment at the
hands of newspapers.
Ono thing about it, when tho sun*,
is smashing ah'op ytndowB, things are]
quilt at homo tW^'whlie.
A hotel Ib a place where a fellow !
swaps dollars for. qua r ter s?and that's |
just ?the wa* ba.fs-fc.-best it.
?-ri: SmitH^jSSTthe cotton ex
change almost ?ha,'Invincible and quite
as rapacious as the, boll wevil.
j". . ?.?..0. .
In Washington-!lithe Investigators
found that they got better results
with "subpooh'o ??cum duces" than
Some people g^^'lto dictographs.
Ettor, the Northern.or foreign labor
agitator in Greenville working up the |
' I.- W. Wh man* lWl opeech defending
ai ?VM?Si? of his tmipn.V
Enrollment I1? : ; close T
ocrais 2 1 years of : (or tho
fore the succeeding ,eneral e
dents of the State . ,r two ye
months prior to t -e succeedin
club district GO da_> prior to tl
offer to enroll are entitled to t
district to vote in the primar
citizens of the United States ai
Democrats who wish to
primary elections must preset!
the secretary of the club or bel
of the book of the club dis*ric
must sign the roll, giving the
and place of residence.
In case the applicant for
he must make his mark on tl
which he resides, and the persi
will put his name on the club r
I'm.. UIBNOVS DENIAL.
The editor of The Duily Intelligen
cer bus received from Col. J. I'. Glb
roii of Hcnncttsville u personal letter
in which lie very bitterly assails Mr.
Pollock for mentioning the "calico
ticket," proposition. Col. Gibson
says the charge ugulnst him is In
The only charge was that he is a
member of Gov. Blouse's stuff and that
his name was on a ticket in 1KS0 along
with some negroes who were candi
dates for office. Quite a number of
Anderson people saw the ticket and
auw tho name J. P. Gibson. Mr. Pol
lock made no attack upon Mr. Gibson,
merely made a statement.
This was done, not to humiliate Col.
Gibson, as we judged the incident, but
to make sport of Gov. Please who had
been decrying tho negro and any one
tu would associate in politics direct
ly or indliectty with negroes. Mr.
Pollock In ether words, merely "re
plied in kind" and used no offensive
language uuuut Mr. Gibscn.
Mr Gibson bas sent this paper a two
column article from a paper In which
he gives the history of his political
career and declares that in 1880 ho
was a candidate on tho democratic
tocket and that his name, was put on
the republican "calico" ticket without
his knowledge or consent Mr. Gib
son Bays in part:
"Now I will explain the.existence of
the "calico checked hack ticket," which
was sent to Mr. Follbck from this
county and which 1b being exhibited
by him In the upper part of the state.
' That' cnecked hack ticket ! was not bur
! ticket. - If I had to-go ?nxo judgment
this moment I did not know anything
about the existence? of that republican
ticket with our names on * it, until I
went to Brightsvllie on the day of
"Mr. D. D. McColl who was my per
sonal friend as long as he lived, and
who. waB the father of the present
democratic chairman of this county,
told mo after the election in 1880, that
he and other white republicans In this
county had advised the republicans to
pl xce our names on their ticket. My
name was placed there without my
consent or knowledge, and any Inti
mation ar declaration, that I havo ever
catered to or affiliated with the ne
groes or republican party 1b an abso
lute falsehood as black as perdition."
We publish this much of Mr. Glb
Bon'B statement in justice to him, al
though aa we said boforo, Mr. Pollock
Instead of trying to mortify poor Col.
Gibson seemed to ho trying to ridicule
Gov Blease's manner of political,
LET US HELP OUR NEIGHBORS.
J. W. Rothrock, farm demonstrator
for Anderson coointy, has returned
from a trip over a portion of the coun
ty visited by hall. This is tho section
between Pendloton and Anderson, out
The farms of Mrs. Fred C. Brown,
IT, W. K. Sharp? and others were
foHnJ to Luve received severe dam
age the young cotton being ruined be
yond recovery and the old cotton be
ing seriously retarded aud perhaps
killed. Of 1,200 ucrcs it is probably
Hint 800 will produce nothing.
Ncwb was received here yeBlerday
that Congressman Wyatt Alken had
introduced in congress a resolution
to provido $25,000 if bo much be nces
sary, for the bent Jit of the hull storm
sufforers in this county.
Tho Andersod. county farmers who
havo lost so heavily?and some have
lost their all In the way of growing
crops?are not beggars. They are true
blue citizens and are game through
But It doea seem that when such
nn unusual and destructive storm
cctr.ca Upon. mem. they should be ns
t.isted to get started again. Some of
them live on mortgaged lands. What
a splendid thing it would be it the
?oiders of the mortgages would waive
the interest or a portion thereof.
Some will need nothing but seed
end fertilizer for uowlhg peas or some
other such crop. We trust that tho
people of Anderson will deal gener
ously with those, people and will aid
them to get started again We sug
gest that there be an open discussion
of this, mai tor at tho! grain festival
next Tuesday, trades duy, when it is
r". '. . r-'.'- . I
uesday, July 2S. White dem
se who will reac i that age be
lection), who have been resi
ars and of the county for six
ig general election and of the
le first primary following their
mroll in the book of their club
y election, provided they are
id of South Carolina,
enroll in order to vote in the
t themselves in person before
ore the person having custody
:t in which they reside. They
ir full name, age, occupation
enrollment is unable to write,
le book of the club district in
m having custody of the book
expected that a large crowd of farm
ers will he in the city.
THE OLD tit A HO IS PASSING.
With sorrow we read of the parsing
of Ireilell Jones. Me was more than
n man. he was a type. And the splen
did race of which he was one is pass
ing, In a few short days will he gone.
What an asset to the South it has been
to have hud men of this kind.
At the age of f>F> he received his
diploma from the University of South
Carolina. This is because he left the
institution in the spring, while be was
a member of the senior cIiibs, and
commanded a company of cadets In
the first operations around Charleston.
Later he performed one of the moBt
Jf1P.rWHuJt acts of courage in the
iBory of the war, riding in an open
boat across Charleston harbor under
lire of the enemy, with dispatches for
the detached Confederate forts. For
this gallant work he was given a com
mission In the regulur army of the
Confederacy, and, If we mistake not,
he served in the regulars throughout
the war. He never returned to col
lege but bis alma mater a few years
ago complimented htm with a di
His father was colonel for a regi
ment and every brother who was old
enough to bear arms became an of
ficer in the Confederacy.
In 187G he was true to hlB- people
and in later years he was loved, hon
ored and respected.
He lived at a typical Southern home
"Strawberry Hill," and we doubt if
the door was ever shut, except per
haps in severe weather. Hospitality
and charity radiated from its very
presence. ' Capt: Jones possessed the
social elements such as are not per
mitted to many men to enjoy, and was
by nature endowed wit h a love of
music. As a violinist he had few
superiors in the state, and until his
eyesight failed he was for years a
member of the Iredcil orchestra of
He was the typical southern gen
tleman. HIb manners were lovely,
mannerisms none. And above all he
was n kindly, gentle and courageous
man. Fow like him are left. The
younger generation of men may be as
true, as honorable, an warmhearted,
but somehow wo miss In the most of
them that Indcfinible charm of cour
tesy which marked tho well bred; well
reared ante bellum man.
h'uuki -is T?UHII ON 8UFF.
- I _
Will the aftermath man please
.*h>me the following:
We trust the mill managers and
mill operatives in Greenville will con
tinue to get along well together,
When tho pay roll stops everybody
It can be taken for granted that the
man who "rusBes" the newspapers has
had some of his monnnesa told of by
tho newspapers at some time or oth
H merchants will take hold of the
parcols post right, there will never
be any dead le.ter office for them.
Coney at tue Pay Window.
New York Arno, lean.
When mighty Casey was enjoined tin
town was plunged in gloom,
Tho grandstand and the bleeckcr;
sowu wefo lonely as a tomb.
The gato receipts are absent now, the
magnate in despair,
For no one cares to see a. game If Ca
sey isn't there.
But somewhere In this favored lane
.the lights are shining bright.
And Casey lingers there- and gets ?
shine on every night,
For, .though they shoo him from the
field and will not let him play.
He doesn't care a whoop as long ai
Casey draws his pay.
Ai the Top and Bottom.
Of all the people in Europa the
French have the' fowost children and
th? Irlak Utemost, "
The Sick G
> olumhla .State
I)o the people of South Carolina
realize that if the values of farms
and hoiuct? ami Ptores hud dropped as
much in the last seven years as has
the value of cotton inf 11k. the state
would be lu the midst of a panic?
Do they realize that the owners of
mill sharvs in this state are poorer
by millions on millions of dollars than |
they were seven years ugo?
One does not hear much of it be
cause owners of mill shares usually
own other properties?they are well
to-do people. We could name half a
dozen mills in South Carolina in
which the Investors have lost from
three to five millions of dollars In lute
Share holders have lost money even
In the prosperous mills. There are
mills paying regularly 8 per cent and
the share won't sell for their par
Whenever we hear a mill whistle
sound before daylight, especially In
the winter time, we think of what a
hard life the mill worker's Is. Uy
tin1 way, the man plowing under the
July sun while we write has no easy
job Confidentially, nine or ten hours
in an office in July isn't pleasant.
Conditions in the mills ought to be
Improved. Of that there Is no doubt.
It >h also not to.be denied that they
have been greatly Improved In the last
twenty years. \
We wish that the mill hours were
shorter and that no children worked
in the mills. The State favors, and
urges the raising of the age limit for
child labor ih all industries in South
Hut do we wan^the mills destroyed?
Would that help the mill people! Ho
they want to be driven back to the
farms or thrown on the world, without
Yonder is a mill employing some
Massachusetts, North Carolina and
hundreds of people It Is making
goods in competition with thy mills of
Pennsylvania?but that is not all. It
must meet the competition of mills In
England. Germany,' China, India and
T?ie rivalry between a South Caro
lina mill and one in England is just as
sharp as that between Grocer Jones
and Grocer Smith whose stoves are on
We can't make'mill laws for North
Carolina when we make them for
We havo pointed to mill legislation
that ought to be enacted ; there are re
forms which we "heartily favor and
shall work for?--but suppose we enact
legislation that will close the doors of
the mill, is the mill worker helped?
"Ye9," some one says, "even though
the mill is i forced Into bankruptcy
F.omehody will'Buy it and fun it."
How does "some one" know? Aft In
dustry will survive bankruptcies and
reorganizations?but not too many of
Two Elec'rlc Railway 'Systems Are
The following is from the Manufac
"The Interurbnn railways built In
North and South Carolina by J. B.
Duke and others havo been mergod
under the nume of the Piedmont &
Northern Railway company, und have
filed a mortgage to secure $50,000,000
of f> per cent 40-year bonds, the Farm
ers' Loan & Trust Coiupnr.y, of New
York being trustees and the proceeds
of tho securities being/ designed for
the construction of extensions and
branches, betterments, etc., In addi
tion to payment of the purchase mon
ey of the present lines by the rail*
road company, equipment,.; real estate,
etc. It is expected ". at 'Charlotte,
where the headquarters are situated,
that a further extension and more
improvements will be made aeon.
"Heretofore there have .- been two
companies for these electric railways,
the Piedmont Traction company, op
erating between Charlotte, and Gas
tonia, N. d 23 miles*, and the Green
ville, Spartanhurg Anderson Elec
tric Rntdway company^.'operating her
tween Spartanhurg, Greenville, An
derson and Greenwood, ' S. 'iC.,' 102
miles. It will require tho construc
tion of about 50 m 11 eg of lino through
difficult country to/conneot>,the two
divisions of the system by ah exten
1 slon from Oastonia to Spartr.nhu.rg.
It Is plso proposed to extend ' north
. ward from Charlotte/td-.Concorut;N.
C, about 25 miles,1 and.\pbS8tbly far
ther to Salisbury. \Gre?ghsborO ^ and
Durham, which would ! ? demand'W[
building of 150 miles more of new
I railroad, although construction be
, yond Concord may be Referred: for ,a
, considerable time. " "'"' .
"J. B. Duke, of NeW'?orft, 1? pr?si
dent of the line; Wi-B
lotte, vice presldeiit'an^^.'Thom?rsou
treasurer and, geii?'r^TOui^ol^v W.
, C. Murphy is superlntie^d??t?V'- ?^i(-*v!
"Fulfillment of theWuMas, herd,
outlined will provid? an, extensive sys
tem of interurban eleetrle railways
through a rich cottott'?tll district of
the Carolinas. Alreab>*<he 'eotapany
has built and is now operating 125
i miles of lines, with high-speed pas
senger cars, and It i? SW? epsduciing
: freight service, interchanging business
with the steam railroads. It seems to
be understood at charlotte that fur
ther construction will begin with the
prposed lines northward from here,
although work between Gastonln and
I Spartanhurg may be started soon
thereafter. Already it is reported that
1 plans for a short extension from Oas
tonia to King's Mountain aro under
? By Proij*
Pity the blind rv. walled the profes
"But you are not blind," sold. the
"No, sir; but my bid grandmother
Is." replied the protosslonnl toeggor.
MPm doing this for her."? Judge;
thorn. Comes the day wehn theflres in
tho englno room go out not to bo lit
THE PLAIN TRUTH IS THAT THE
COTTON MILL INDUSTRY IN SOUTH
CAROLINA IS IN A SERIOUS CON
Wo hear politicians talk about tpo
northern ownership of the mills. Will
force them into bankruptcy put
them hito the hands of southern peo
ple? The iiiieHtion Is on*e to make any
owner of Kouthcrn mill stocka laugh.
Finding a southern man who will in
vest in mill properties at any price in
these days is not easy. The truth is
that the Yankees can get practically
the whole southern mill industry at
half its cost of establishment or less
If they want It. Rut they don't want
The southern owner of mill shares
in these times is, as a rule, a sick man
so far as his mill shares are concern
Yet we hear politicians denouncing
the mills and mill owners.
Suppose that politicians should say
that farming is an iniquitous business
in South Carolina, would It help Hie
value of the farm lands? In time, de
nunciation of farming would kill the
business. Either the mills ought to
he closed and the manufacturing of
clothing and thread outlawed in South
Their affairs ought to be discussed
considerably and understanding^ and
the people who own these properties,
who are trying to keep them going,
ought to be given a chance to save
Do the mill workers wish the mills
If the denunciation of the mill
business goes on, the mills In time
will close. "Not this year or the next
or the next perhaps?but no industry
can endure assault forever.
The cotton mill industry in Soutn
Carolina is a sick industry now.
If any politician doesn't believe it,
we can refer him to a man who will
sell him shares In a mill that Is npw
running shares that cob?. $100 that once
were worth $120, that have paid no
dividend In six years so that $40 has
been iooi in interest on the money in
vested In each share for $10 a share.
We think he can buy the whole mill at
that price, subject of course to Its in
And we think that our friend can of
fer him any one of 25 or 30 mills in
pretty much tiie same condition and
on similar terms.
However, if it bo advisable, in the
interest of the mill operatives, to kill
the industry, let the hammering pro
There is absolutely no danger in
hammering the cotton mills. We
wish the politicians would tako them
and run. them In their way. They
can certainly get them, at .a bargain
price-^-the' whole ' outfit, "lock/ 'stock
DO YOU KNOW?'
A Swiss prison appears to bo. the
very place in which to spend a cheap,
holiday, as you have practically ail
you want?a comfortable cell, central
heating, electricity, good food, a. fair
quantity of wine or beer, and tobac
co and a library. You -Can- learn a
trade, have plenty of exercise and
there s little work to do lb return
for all these advantages.
There are a million and a half more
women than men.in Great Britain Tho
proportion of women to men is slight
ly on the decrease however. At the
cenpus of 1301 the proportion was
1063 women to 1000 men. Now it is
1061 to 1000.
How Schools Can Keip.
Farm and Fireside.
In a certain rural school in Cook
county, Illinois, a "parcel post club"
1ms been 'organized. Tho boys and
girls bring their eggs, green torn, rad
ishes, butter and other produce to
school, put the goods In hampers, and
ship by parcel post to a select list of
customers in tho city. They keep the
records of this club as a ? art cf the
school exercises. They figur? the
profits and the iosses. Ten' years
from now this new agency of'trans
portation will have been pretty well
A Great Field.
If tho economic botanists and plant
breeders can give ns a series ot new
cropping of trees which will furnish
new foods for both man and beast,
we shall have an economic fsctor
which will combine a number , of
needs. It will greatly stimulate food
production, also - wood production.
Through the development of the plow
loss agriculture and terrace water
holding, we shall have conservation of
the soil and of fertility. We shall
also have in this combination' the
greatest of all forces'-yet brought to
bear upon the problem of flood control
and also a great aid to navigation and
Irrigation , because of the better conr
servatlon of water in tH? ?ol! for
springs and Btreams. It is a problem
with which the individual farmer of an
Intellectual turn ot mind .can experi
ment In ? small-way, but above all it
Is one which needs even demands, the
attention of the federal government
and many of the agricultural experi
Feeding Alfalfa to Horses.
It is not well to' feed alfalfa bay In
too large Quantities to brood mares
caution should be taken, according t<y
and this Is a matter in which pre
Clemson College. Horses tend to be,
come bloated if allowed to overfeed on
ai.ral.fa hay. especially i #he ^ayjs in,
a, more or leu green 4&&-ot-W.al?
waya advisable when alfalfn/l^ Jajto
be fed to horses to allow the alfalfa to
V ... - ' - .' : - .. -v ,
? No poor ones. Prices 5Oc
Our shirt family is lar
ger; it branches into silk
as well as flannel, from
silk to printed and wov
en madras and novel
A wonderful array of
colors, ga;y and gaudy as
well as staid and staple.
Novelties in silk Man
hattan shirts $3.50.
Manhattan shirts in
madras and percale
I #1.50 and $2.
Eclipse shirts $1 a n d
$1.50. Soft or laundered
A splendid showing of
shirts at 50e.1
A special showing of
summer neckwear. 25c
50c to $1.
Order by Parcel Post. !
We prepay all charges.
"Tim Ston.wOh mJOoassknea
' ' ?. <r'
? * *
__ ? _ : ?
ANDERSON IN LEAD
Gets More School Money Than Any]
According to information received
from the state department of educa
tion by Superintendent J. B. Felton,
the county of Anderson leads all the
counties in the state of South .^arollnn
In' the amount of money received as
state aid for the schools. Anderson
county received during the year which
closed June 30, 1914. the sum of $13,
077.64. The countv of Greenville "comop I
next with $11.787.32. The third county
is Spartanburg with $10,839.60, and so
on down to Charleston county, which |
toils the ticket with only $586.
The circular received by Superln-j
tendent Felton contains considerable
interesting information, interesting to i
the patrons of the schools of the
county. Particular attention is call-1
od to tho issuance of teachers' licen
ses. Tho circular on this subject
An obscure amendment to sectio/
1708 of the code, adopted at the 1914
Bossiun of the legislature, withdrew
i'.om tho state department of edoca
tio,\ the right to issue teachers' cer
tificates. Heretofore such certificates
were issued to:
(a) Full graduates of accredited
colleges In South Carolina whose cur
riculum, standing, faculty and equip
ment had been examined and approv
ed by th? state board of education.
. (b) Full graduates of reputable col
leges and universities located in other
states' receive receive similar credit
from their home school, authorities'?;*'
(o) Teachers holding state certifi
cated fronv other .' comomnwaalths
which had established reciprocal, re
cognition of teochers' licenses w(ith
(d) Teachers completing nthe
courses of successful summer school
work at some summer school approv
ed by the -state board of education..
(e) Experienced teachers pursuing
successfully the reading circle course
outlined by the state board of educa
.The ch?ngo in the law' prohibits
the issuance of any further state cer
tificate's whatsoever. Graduates of ac
credited coll?ges in class, A may ro
c??v? county licenses by presenting
their full diplomas to any county sup
erintendent of pducatlon. All other
applicants for teachers' certificates
must take the regular teachers' exam
ination1 ts>''be held at every county
court house on. Friday. October 2,1S14.
- \ &*if LUIS POT08I
??l&slonqry - Center ef the A. B. P.
Church Has Snrrenderd.
f By Associated Press:) ..
, Laredo;' Tex*,. inly . 18?Federal
troops'late yesterday or early today
evacuated San Luis Potosl and trofip?
andL pook possession of Jbe, city, ac
,?w^brft; .WV^ reao>tat >erp ,>ate
DEATH RATE IS VERY LOW
Fewer Deaths In 1914. Tlnn in Prev
R. A. McConnell. superintendent of
Silver Brook cemetery, says that the
year ending August 15th promises to
be a record breaking year as far an
interments in the- cemetery are conr.
cerned. The number of burials is leaa
than 115, and the year ends in less
than one month's time. During the
past week, when n-nc interments were
made. The number of burials for the
past 11 months was brought up in tho
neighborhood of 100.
One year ago the record was 148; '
two years ago it wae 13G, and three
years ago it was 163. The nverage for
the part six. or eight years has boon
Superintendent McConnell says his .
records show that the number of in
terments is greater during the months
when the seasons arc changing. For
instance the number is larger in Feb
ruary and March, and again in June .
and July, and again In September and
October. The summer months bring
the largest number of burials.
WILL GO TO A 81 ATM' WATERS
Ensign Hndden Geer Has Been Visit
ing H?me In Helton.
Belton, July 18.?Ensign and Mrs.
Hadden Geer, who have been spending
the past month in Belton, left Friday , "
for Landrum and Jones vil le to visit
relatives 4or a few days, after which.
Mr. Geer will leave for a cruise of'ttao- -,
years In Asiatic waters.' He will go
by way of Now Orleans to attend th?
marriage of a classmate and from
there there to San Francisco from
which point he will Bail. He has not
yet been Informed as to what ship he
will do duty on, but the assignment
Will be made on reaching San Fran
oo ob o o o o o o o o o t
0 GOOD TIMES; ?
?. : ... o . ;.
'-'".V: . ' ??? '
The signs of material advancement
on a great scale are evident all over
tho south. The universal Interest in
good roads is leading communities to
vie with each other in.their construe- '
tlon. j Roads open new territory and
make the traffic oi commerce cheaper
and quicker. The Increasing perfec
tion of the autotmoblle is an important
1 Competent obsorvers say that while
there may be "psychological" depres
sion in business in the north there. Is '
optimism and prospjerity in the South
Atlantic states, particularly in North
Carolina, and it la not psychological
ePher but based on solidly . founded i>.
business and .industry. Audi healthy.;,><>\r.?-i
active enterprlco-and good: crop* ore i *4h?t.:
Jot to beidaunted by ptrycho?ogloatiIn-- V'-ft
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