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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, September 18, 1914, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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M ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
geaadcd August 1, I860.
IB6 Worth Malu ti*.ct
AHDEKBON, 8. C.
W. W. BMOAK .... Buslnesa Manager
Sintered aa second-claas matter Ap
ril 28, 1914, at the post office at An
derson, South Carolina, under the Act
of March 8,1879.
Sri - Weekly edition-$1.60 per
SStitj edition-$6.00 per annum;
(33.60 for Six Montba; $1.26 for Three
? larger circulation than any other
newspaper in this Congressional Dis
? m 11 i ',
Eulner? omer., .'821
Job Printing .693-L
Local Newr. '? .. 1.327
Tho Intelligencer ia delivered by
earrlera in ?hf city. If you fall to
got your po nor regularly please notify
tra. Opposite your name on label
of your paper is prnted dato to which
ftmr paper ls paid. AU checks and
crafts shoukUbe drawn, to The Ander
. Washington;: Sept. 16.-South Caro
lina: Rain Thursday; Friday clearing;
northeast drifting to northwest gales.
The last ditch-the Meuse.
top talking war.
m ' iv,
uuy a bale-huy 600,000 bales.
.Carran ta doesn't seem to bo bub
bling ovor with gratitude.
What will be extra about the oxtra
cession of the legislature?
i Tho war at last seems to be living
up to the press notices.
. . ? --o
As Mr. Malaprop would say, the
?equinoxiouB storm is here.
? Suppose Anderson had not built her
additional schools last year!
lt ie one tbibg to endorse the "Buy
n-Balo'' movement and another thing
to buy a bal*.?
m o?- ?. ? .
x ; Kings don't toko many tricks in.
; ' Wa^. The Miftvo,cOso seems to ba. a.
K'-lt?tit card. ' Y''- '
y T" ":* ': Q
There Is ??ol?netliui^^
rueajjast man. It may requlro time to
3pd lt ot?tt however.
If the allies wijl do as well on the
narine as they did on the Marne they
will bo soma scrappers.
Congressman Ragsdale has helped
jUxa "Buy-a-Bale" movement In Flor
ri enc* county by buying 100 balea.
H^tQ- 'Jn cutting ?own the cotton crop put
on a little wool. . Pasturage would do
'ggw of cur old fields good.
?'".Tho Germans seem determined to
; furn their backs on Paris, even if it
?psts them' their.beloved Kaiser..
. >. ?:: .,o ...
Why should Gen. Renenkampffaki
try. to make a name for himself? It
; oeems like his pa did enough for him,
?x'^he chair1 cars on tho Interurban
' were made at High Point, N. C. The
v ^tttth ls coming along, coming along.
1There will be nearly 4,000 school
children ch rolled in' this school dis
^^vtrtet thlB year. How,'? that, Mr. Rock
Tho alllea got the bascB full-but.
^\Xwd?d a: pfach^1 hitter to keep the
game from running t?tb- the extra in
nings. . i ;!...
,t: August imports at New York de
S^i-'creased $12.000,000 and exports de
: ' creased $48,000.000 compared with the
aasao month last year.
ili??*'?? Red CrosSiShlpa could not car
ry ail ot tho supplies to Europe, But
8??t'^'^h.needle*'Stuomo when the
^vSPbe paragrapher's union boforo
r,;'^ojpflng the ^ union must
consult the finances ot tho B. V. D.
^What, caa congress do for cotton?
And wilt congress do it?
<?r. Mr, Ma?!dlft'? philosophy is unaa
.VjTr?^Jihe the BOuth
.caa'gat so proper and permanent
eoiutioa ot tbo Mton problem,
. ;''v,Tbo ^ ?'sitow'?Ot'. ifc? Jewish citiien
ffiS&'ffi^* of ?^ bwloved Jaws" and Os
imsirau*:?msr?oaa Jaw,-to a
. ^tiM^m**. to?-p?aco.
DECISIVE BATTLE .NEEDED
Tho war does not ?.onvey the idea of
thu imm?diate restoration of peace
not until after there ha? been Home
declBlve hattie giving to one side or tho
other a complete mastery of the situ
ation. True, the (Jermun army failed
in it? attempt to rush like an ava
lanche upon i'ariK, because ltd plans
were frustrated in thc initial move
hy the brilliant fighting and Hkilled
tactics of the Belgians.
But the German army is merely
frustrated, not defeated. The issues
involved in this great battle seem to
require a decisivo battle. The Ger
muu army is a magnificent organiza
tions, hi determined and ls brave. Up
on Its own territory the Gorman army
may present an entirely different kind
of fighting from that which it has
shown on the offensivo in the ap
proach to Paris. The battle toward
which the tremendous armies are con
verging may therefore be the most re
markable and the most momentous
In the whole history of tho world.
It is now likely that thc Germans
ultimately will suffer defeat, and
those who know the rca! heart and
soul of the Gurman people will re
gret that a mad emperor has rushed
into a war of such bloody consequen
ces, of such sorrow laden conflicts.
The great issuo to bo settled In this
war yet may bo not which nation shall
be coneidored superior, but what shall
be the fate of the dynasties?
Is this war the making of the peo
ple? Will the powers which may tri
umph be as cruel in their demande
and exactions as were the instigator!
of a war whose solo purpose seemi
to have bcon covetousness and thc
seeking ot territorial accessions?
A mere cessation of tho fighting
without the settlement of the varioui
vital questions Involved and that bavi
been brought about since the begin
nlng of thia collosal war would no
mean lasting peace. A truce for th)
replenishment of arms, for the re
crulting of fainting battalions, woult
only mean a' prolongation of a strug
gie which is dealtne death and sorrov
as generously as the sower casts hil
What the world needs ls a deep ant
abiding peace. A pence that wit
spread contentment all over Europ
and assure each nation or each repub
lie that there la no effort being mad
io deprive lt If ita logical and absolut
standing among the other govern
ments of the world:
It-may be that no arbitration ex
capt that ot the bayonet will bria
these Htirf-'neckcd1 nations to an ar.
preclation-of the 'importance aad th
vast futurity of the cauaes at issue
The realization that the rights of th
people rather than the privileges nn
pride of the crown are inevitably ii
volved in this truggle will be the onl
thing to cause a satisfactory termine
Uon of'the war.
Tho serried host? are manoueverln
for position. . The embattled leglor.
are taking their stand. Myriads t
arms are tented upon waiting field
and it may be but a few days befoi
there will be struck a blow whoi
force and effect will be auch that tl
world will realise that m?stet
perches upon the banners of one <
the othor of tho contending armle
and then and only then, will como
peace ' without auBplclon, a pjea*
without auch reprisals that lt may n
be called peace.
May the day be speeded so that tl
happiness of raillions of Innocent pe
pie'may no longer be In the hollo
of the hand of a few mad'rulers, ai
then Indeed will the United Stat?
the first successful republic, be hall
as the model for many government
Then will our comm oreo, our plan
government and our individuality fc
come the greatest and brightest thlt
in ail the history of* nations and t
South will be the section that w
como Into the prosperity and pron
nence and power that long has be
It appears that lt were better for i
of the world for thia war to be fong
to a conciliai on. and that right spec
Hy. rather than to have truces a
armistices - which will drag 01
months, tying up commerce, lttterl
the heida with the bodies of aiarvl
and pestilence stricken soldiers
many nations and finally oventuati
in perhaps a much moro dlfflc
THE LESSON OF HAGGIN'S Lil
Jame- B. Haggin, who died li
week, became in hts life time ' t
owner of the greatest race horses
the world. To hame Salvator, Ixw
?treet and Hambarg alone ls to cou
his name with the smartest pages
tu? history o? xtt? tuft. Tita roman
career of this man pointa to hut c
He lived to be something like
years old, and* was not a happy tn
although ho had achieved euee esa
numerous ways-as tho world lo?
upon (success. Hts father waa a k
tucktam his mother * christlani
Turk, whose family name was B?n .
Their son, James lien All Haggin,
went to California in 1849 when tho
gold fever swept thia country. Ho
made the foundation of his fortune
practicing law for the miners.
In association with Marcus Daly and
Senator Hearst, father of William II.,
Ilaggin became un owner of the Ana
conda mine, and his Interest sold af
terwards for $9,000,000. Mr. Ilaggin
became thc owner of minen, fron.
Alaska to Chile, and all turned out
He then yielded to the appeal of the
soil, an appeal which comes to every
man during his lifetime, and acquired
a ranch which was as large as the
state of Rhode Island. It was Haggin
who established tho right of irrigation
and L?ade the Joaquin Valley the eden
that lt is.
Haggin raised the largest crop of
hops in the world and tho largest
flock of sheep in America and then
turned his eyes to lils native Blue
GrasB state. He purchased 10,000 acres
and beenme the largest land owner in
the stato of Kentucky, and owned
three times as many race horses as
any other man. Many famous race
horses have passed through his pad
Haggin was somewhat of a moralist.
Ho said on one occasion, "Raising
hornes is a fascinating occupation. It
foBtcrB tho worst habit of the Ameri
can people, I mean the habit of gamb
ling, which begins in the majority of
"Tho worst habit of tho American
people" has been given its last chance
in South Carolina. If Higgin, the
owner of Salvator, thought lt was bad
what must bo the kind of race meets
that have been held in thia state by
promoters of a sport outlawed in other
The one lesson that his life points
out is that ho gave up breeding horses
and converted hlB Kentucky estate
Into a tobacco farm. "A man can't af
ford," said ho, "to be bosBod by his
That is a great truth from his lips
of a man who bas had big idoas, hs
achieved big thingB. He rer' '
tho pleasures of life aro c
they bo sane and sanely induib
CURE FOR VAGRANCY.
The mayor of Anderson recently un
dertook to keep beggars out of the
oity. The charitable organiationa at
work here and the county home can
take care o: the poor and needy and
no one will be allowed to suffer here.
There are too many professional hog
themselves to the rules or regulated
.There ia a tendenoy in the south to
permit too roany vagrants, particu
larly among the negroes. If the police
make an arrest, some soft hearted
man may get a trifling negro off the
chatngang. The negro loafer knows
how to wheedle the white man. With
referonce to breaking up vagrancy,
the following from tho Pittsburg, Pa.,
Dispatch may be interesting without
"Saturday night's crusade by the
police against tho loafers and mashers
who infest th0 downtown streets was
the most extensive that has been con
ducted in! recent years and it was pro
ductivo of results. The lodging of a
large number of men and youths be
hind the bars may look like drastic
treatment, hut there Was need for a
thorough clean-up and it la safe to say
that next Saturday evening the fa
vorite occasion for this too popular
pastime bel?g the end of the week,
will, find fewer of these pests of so
ciety parading tholr obnoxious pres*
"Every large city, and many a small
ono os well, suffers from the nuis
ance. It waa .once the proud American
boast that a woman might, travel from
one end of the country to the other
without risk of insult, and we were
wont to vaunt our superiority to for
eign nations in this respect
.".Whatever tho reason, conditions
have changed. Gangs ot loafers, ' well
dressed and presenting the .outward
aspect of respectability, make a prac
tice of standing at et re et corners, im
pregnating th0 atmosphere with to
bacco juice and foul language and
audibly commenting on the appear
ance of passers-by. . .. ,
"lt. ls an actual ordeal for a modest
Kiri or wom?h to pass such a group
of loafers, even if their attentions are
restricted to Impudent stores, which 1B
not always inc case. Tno evil ls not
confined to downtown, .but/la.to bo,
mot with all the.nuemorus business
centers scattored about the city. It la
at Ita worst on Saturday evening, as
has been, said/ but the ; professional
J nil nijn rn omi moohiiri. ora hnoo ny;T
night in th? week and tboy are so nu
merous, and persistent that a system
atic campaign Is. necessary for their
"Pittsburgh ls no worse in this re
gard Gian other large communities,
but it ls going to be much better. The
evil, fortunately, Is on* that yields
readily to radical treatment,""
:. ? ' . '. ;M ? - .
WITH AUTO TRUCK
Considering Proposition to Es
tablish Line From Thu City To
Run Daily To Liberty
Another automobile ' truck servie
running to and from Anderson is a
probability, according to S. M. John
ston of Liberty, who Bpent yesterday
in tile city. Mr. Johnston eauie to
A ii di THOU for the purpose of investi
gating the prospects for su?h service
and before his departure yesterday
afternoon he said that he was well
pleased over what he could find out
in Ibis city and he believes that tho
new service will be started. -
Home weeks ago an automobile
truck soriveu from Anderson to Town
ville was pitt Into commission and it
Is understood that the. venturo is
proving very profitable for tho pro
motors . There ls no reason why the
lino to Liberty should not do equally
Mr. Jolim,ton secured the co-opura
tion of tho Anderbon allamber ct
eni-iim ree yesterday and be saya that,
thu MW Uno will bo established If ne
ran recurs the support ot th? formers
living ulong the route to oe trivarsiid
WAS DAMAGED I
Another Fire Originated Yester
day in a Closet and Almost De
troy ed Pretty Home
A fire alarm yesterday afternoon at
2:10 o'clock called tho .departmont to
the home o? Max Siegel on WeBt Mar
ket street, where it w?s found that the
building was on Aro and the flames
were makng considerable headway.
Tho department had; but little difficul
ty In checking the blazo and the dam
age done was' small, the principal er- |
feet of tho fire being on tho roof.
Members of tho family say they
have no idea of how thc Are originat
ed hut when lt was discovered the
blaze was making headway in a closet
.nd lt ls believed that the Ure started
there, probably from rats and
Mr. Siegel had his loss fully cover
ed with insurance.
"Better be safe?Thal Sorry"-Wil
loi P. Sloan, Insurance.
RETREOT OF GERMANS
ENDS IN PREPARATION j
(Continuel' frpm Page One;1)
held their posit
ment of .the; rigi_
fall back, doubtless have been^ stif
fened,' desplt?-tbc.?WSfffllairmW"? i
the troops have been sent to tua .easT
Neither side 'hos attempted'to:.esti
mate its losses in killed, wounded or
captured during the battle of. Marne,,
but they must have been enormous,
and doubtless will be a biow to all tho
countries concerned when they are]
Many German prisoners' h?ve fallen 1
into the hands pt the'British and'no]
great a number of prisoners and strag
glers have been taken by the French:
that the minister of war refuses to j
make an estimate, for fear of being
accused Ot. exaggeration. Tho losses
in captured all can stand, but it ls ]
the number in wounded and dead .that
are scattered all along the field from i
Marne to Aisne*that lt ls feared Will
Firemen from Paris have been sent j
to carry out sanitary measures on-the i
battlefield and motorcars With doe- \
tors have left London and Paris in
search for any wounded that might |
have been overlooked by the army am
h ii inn ce corps. It is h?cwn-that ma
ny wounded aro being cared for by >
peasants in their cottages. Thoy will
bo taken, to the hospitals.
Losses in Galicia and Poland, where
fighting has been going on Incessantly I
for moro than three weeks, are even,
greater than those.tn France,and, ac
cording to the orflcial reports,. ? the j
Russians still are following tho Aus
trian and German forces.in the hope ot |
striking another blow before they, can
The report from Petrograd saya the
Russians have severed communication
between Cracow and Przomyol, tho two
fortresses for which the Austrians and
their German allies are heading and
have begun an advance to sever com
munications between Galicia and Bud
The oplnlonla held that the Germana |
plan some bold stroke against Rennen
kampf before the troops which have I
been.engaged in Galicia can reach hun.
It is pointed out that it would be a
bold stroke indeed, for tho Germans j
to attack the Ruslao fort? on the fron
tier on invade a country that within
a few weeks would be a marah and la
ter a snow covered wilderness.'
" The Servians and tho Montenegrins
continue their advance into Bosnia
and Herzegovina: The Servians', it
la Said? have advanced 25 miles beyond ?
i?emjin. so that In this event; it is cr!
dent little opposition is belair offered
With all this fighting on tes* the
navy has tot been Idle. It learned
that the German cruiser, ?iia, whicn
yesterday was reported from'Berlin
to have been sunk; was stacked air
mil A? from Uni omi A ml 'AV n Rr lt lah
submarino, commanded '?y Lieut. Com
mander Max. K. Horten. Tho aubma-,
rino hos returned t.> iir.j baae in
Whether she wi>3 accompanied by
other submatintw hAs .ott been dis
closed In th? ulmlndlty report, but
aa these vosesls uuui/ity travel, in
squadrons nccorapaoiiid,,by. a jcrytasr,
tt Is probable thia tte ?9, the vrwel
Which torp??oed ? tte 'Heta? waa not
(Continued From Fir3t Page.)
lon of mankind, the final arbiter in
iuch platters, will supply. It would
be unwise, it would be premature toe
a single government, however, fortu
nately separated .from tho present I
struggle and it would be inconsistent
with tho neutral position of any na
tion, which like this has no part in
the contest, to form or express a final
"I need not assure you that this
conclusion, in which I instinctively
feel that you will yourselves concur,
ls spoken frankly because in warm
friendship und as the best means of
perfect .Understanding between us,
an understanding based upon mutual
respect?.admiration and cordiality.
? "You are most welcome and we are
greatly honored i hat you should have j
chosen, us as the friends' before whom
you could lay any matter of vital im
portance to yourselves, in the confi
dence that your cause would be un
derstood and met in tbe same spirit
in which it was conceived and intend
The text of the statement of the
Belgian high commission, presented
to President Wilson today by Mr. Car
ton de Wiart, was as follows:
"His Majesty, the Klug of the Bel
gians has charged us with a special
inj sion to the President of the Uni
"Ever since lier independence was
first established, Belgium has been de
clared neutral in perpetuity. The neu
trality, guaranteed by the powers, has
recently been violated by one of them.
Had we consented * to abandon our 1
neutrality for the benefit of one of
the belligerents we would have be
trayed qpr obligations toward the.
others and it was the sense of our in
ternational obligations, as well as that
of our dignity and honor that has
driven us to reslstence.
"Thc consetiuences suffered by the
Belgian Station wero not confined' to |
tlie harm' occasioned' by the forced
march oman Invading army. This ar
my not only seized a great portion of
the territory but it committed incred
ible violence the nature of which ls
contrary to the rights of mankind.
"Peaceful inhabitants were massa
cred, defenseless women and children
were outraged, open and undefended
towns were, destroyed, historical and
religious inonuments wer reduced to
dust andi the famous library of the
University of Louvain waa given to
"Our government has appointed a
judicial commission to make an of
ficial investigation, sb aa to thorough
ly and impartially examine the facts
nnd to determine the responsibility
thereof apd I will have the honor, Ex
cellency, to hand over to you the. pro
ceedings of the inquiry.
''**Tn this frightful holocaust which !
ria'sweeping all over Europe, the Uni
ted States has adopted a neutral atti
tude. . ' :*''.' , ' ', ??? ','
.'And .it' la for this reason th^'your
Country, standing apart from either
one of the belligerents, is in the'beat
pOBitioh-to judge without bias, and
partiality the conditions under which
the war is being waged. i?Y*i a
"It was the request, even to. the in
itiative of the United Stat eh, that all
civilized nations have formulated and
adopted at The Hague a law regulating j
tho rights and usages of war. ...
"We refuse to believe that the war
has abolished tho family of civilized
powers or the regulations to which |
they have freely consented..
> "The American people have always I
displayed their respect for justice,, RB
?search for progress and an Instinctive |
atachment for the laws of humanity.
Therefore, ' it has won a moral In
fluence that is recognised by the en
tire world. It is for thia reason that
Belgium, bound as it Ia to you by ties I
of commerce and increasing friendship |
turns to the American people at thia
time to let them know the real truth
of tho present situation. - .
"Resolved to continue its unflinch
ing defense of its sovereignty and- in
dependence, it deems it a duty to
bring to the attention of the civilized
world thc innumerable (crave breach
es of the right, of mankind, of which
she hos been a victim. .
?T'"At the-very moment wo were leav
ing Belgium, the King recalled to us I
hts trip to the United States and the |
vivtd and strong impression your pow j
?rful and virile civilisation., left upon
"Our faith,. Li your fairness, our con- !
fidence in your justice, in your, spirit
of generosity and sympathy, all these '
dictated" our present mission?''
. Mr. Cart?n de Wiart handed to |
President .Wilson th? results of the of
ficial Inquiry instituted by the Bel
gian government, showing in detail I
the destruction of Belgium.
Itu ss inn Rep'1.. s of Victory Are Made |
(By Associated, Press.)
Manchester, Mass..- Sept. 17.-The
Au st ro-H un gar I an embassy, tempo
rarily located here, tonight announced
lt had recelved a wljcoless message
from tho foreign secretary of Austro
Hungary as follows: ; . ;. \
"After ,tup ybattle o? .^enbqrg, .of
ficials Russian, new- ngency published
aa. usual . ?nautas,vic news about al
leged vlctorv, ,i, tovUiralani.:.. ?J??~j
number ,pirta^er?"takon ~ ps fflS&i
number guns captured aa? ,900. ; It ia
interesting to comparo with, thia story
officiai: communique of Russian/ gett
ers! staff, dated September. ?4K>abj?ujr
tho same .battle. Horo. numbers J
?tono down to 8,000.prisoners, 30 g
Communiqu? admits that General]
Brussiiow- wa* id very critical posi
tion, escaped defeat only after hard
XiiVli Is' not at all astonishing that
Russians use purely strategic concern
?rating manoouvers of. our. forces
around Lemberg' after several /victor
ious engagements for spreading false
report?; but cautious way fti? which,
this ia done does best provo thal ;our
awn official war reporta" des?rvo; full
Now is the time to reach
out and grab the new
You never felt anything
more comfortable on
your brow than our new
fall Stetsons-$3.50, $4
Evans' Specials $2 and
The new fall derby is al
so here-Stetson $3.50.
Caps for all, 25c, 50c,
$\ and $1,507
Order by Paree) Post.
We prepay all chargea.
aIht "Stat will, a Gwutto*
o o o o o o "a o o o o o o been lh feeble health for a long time
?- . '"..e. and. had _he_en au invalid for the past
o . HOKE A PATH HEWS o few monihB. She wa? about SO years
o .:/ o old and a faithful member of the Cc
ooooooooooooo lumbla baptist church. She visited
- relatives in Honea Path on several oe- '
(From Tho Chronicle.) casions and had many frlenda who
Mrs. Fred Tr ibbie and children of will learn of per death with sorrow. '
Anderron visited relativos in the ctiy The interment took place-this after
last week. coon at Columbia church. >
Mies Edith Sullivan left for Abbe- ----:-,
ville Saturday to resume her duties AIMriPR^OlM WATFR
as teacher in the Abbeville Graded '^"ii?T J7" L"41-.
schools. ABSOLUTELY PURE
Mr. David T. Allison waa called to
his home lnxYork county a few days ., \
ago on account of the Berloua illness state Chemist Forwards Here Re
of his mother.
Prof. and Mrs. A.' C. Daniel of suit of His Rc gular Quarterly
Clinton spent Saturday and Sunday . . .. - ? . ? -
with frlendB in the city. Prof. Dan- Analysis of City Water
iel was superintendent of the Honea Ant,or___._ _ ,_ .".,..",
Path graded schools for two or three andn?!^m SSSJS^SS^ HPS*
years and haa many friends here. SSfiffiSS Swi?SSSJirSf^*
The members of the Chiquola Union ^naly8,B hv
church, will serve cake and cr?*m oJ'*,! &fg*jggg?*? Jg "J^**1?55
the mill lawn Saturday afternoon and g?t?^m^^!^^
evening the proceeds to go to a fund b?lta?ffi ?. .
fr>- nu ttl nf? electric lhzhta in the Sanitary water analysis No. 1252, of
horchte ? ?uSe?n PSSg^?^
Joseph G. Sullivan of Princeton, ^mFS?T1uthsern, Pnblic Utilities Co.,
will be placed on trial today in the. Anaer.8on, s. u.
criminal court at Laurena > on the . - . Reauits In
charge of hilling the Iste Col. John ?A?, per
M. Cannon. The trial is creating In- ?AW i0.? >
tei?Bt through?ut the state. nhiA*T '* " f' " '* '* *-- 2i?
The Mothers Club rutortatued the n?*?- .- \t ... .. ... 8.00
teachers at a reception last Friday af- l*6?^T0^ " " ?J '*
lowxm at the homo .of. Mrs. W. A. .jLJK????nta ' . . . .
Erwin. A sweet cow consisting ?SRSfiS n 2 ?^?68 ;~"' ' ~
af cream and cake was aerved during ^n?.se?. n Nltratea.0,00
th? afternoon abd a moat enjoyable Total Soi??!JlH;1. ' 4900
time waa spent by every one present. J?"S??h*^v518
The Laurent; county fair will ho fl^cSl^lILQ,d!d6UonB of contamina
beld this year on,Friday, October le. ^a^S^S* -
A meeting of *he officers and othera "??nark?. *Tee iront conatmination.
interested in the enterprise wa? held /a,^^?5ui,y"8U^m!ttea'
a few days ago .and the necessary (Sigr d) F. L. Parker, M. D.^
rands for financing the r^ir were raisr ", ^,_mT_, ' .',
ed in a short timo, lt is the purpose ." . BUmCB-- -
of the promoters to outclass any of A" P?r?ons liable for Income tax
the former displays. are required to make . their returns
Farmers evidently believe that tho their Income cn or before the >tb
price of cotton will be higher uaT September which Is ah extension or
majority of them are carrying it botte ^me from Sept. 15th. This notice must
rrom the gina and atoring away. A *e compiled with by above date, un
rery small per cent or the cotton gin- ?er penalty of the law. This . law was
o6d;/here ls, being put ott the mar- made by the legislature'and if those
kat-and ea a Consequence business affected wish law changed they may'
baa boen rather dull with.tho mer- P*tl.?cn the legislature. -=>
chant* thlatall. ? . . WINSTON SMITH.
Tho reviva* Bcrvicoe which have ptfptwmber ii, 1914. County Auditor.
l>een in progress at the Baptist church .1 1 '- - ? 1 M . ??
tor tea. days ?losed last Wednesday CI?ABLESTON & WESTERN CABO,
night. As a result of the meeting tho , LINA a^WATT *
church waa graciously blessed and To and from th?
E-ny lost ?on?* saved. Rev. J. H. NORTH_K0ITTT?--1? A RT "OTfiT '
Dow oo?d?ct?d the ? services and a ??^?-^?J^BAST^WBST ...
large coagre?Wlc? -atetaded4 Mr. j,- ft **ave?t
D?wls a faithful and earnest worker gr; io w*?."*?.?M....7.80:.e. m.
tau his nniiuni Srsrs fall cf geeee* N0* ~L...,,..-.?...,,1,10 ?. is.
truth. Tho ordinance of barwaa " ~. Armeai
Rdminiatered to the coW'irte last ?a-2t -.... ^.?.?.^-.^O.OO a. m,
E^rnday; by thc panter, Esr. Edw?m ^ ^V-.......V........ 8.W4p. m.
3. Reaves. About 25 Joined the InfotoaUon^ aehedttlea,^ ratea, etc,*
.Miss Fannie Martin of Donalds ts St WILLIAMS, fi. P. A.
srtth <he Ladlee Store again Hhts Ma- - ^ AugtaU, Oat
ioar t^-. . T. B. Curt?a, G> A.' 0
MUB MaUlda Machen died sudden- Anderson, 8. C.
ly at the home of her brother, Col. j: Above figures effective Sunday, Sept
?. fMachen at I^incetbn. . She had 20th, 1914. ? .