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An Unusual Opportunity
The special departments of Anderson Col
lege can enrojJ a few more pupils, and the Col
lege invites the ladies pf Anderson and vicinity
tb take advantage of this opportunity.
Prof. and Mrs. Goode Miss Kamseur
VOICE DOMESTIC SCIENCE
Miss Stranathan Miss Murray
Miss Smith Miss Wakefield
Whether you contemplate taking uj) the
study of any of these studies cr not, we will be
glad to have you visit the College and see the
work that ?3 being clone.
DR. JAS. P. KINARD, President
It Always Helps
says Mrs. Sylvania Woods, of Clifton Mills, Ky., In
writing of her experience with Cardin, the woman's
tobie. She says further: "Fsfore I began to use
Cardui, my ,back and head would hurt so bad, I
thought the pain would kill me. 1 was hardly able
to do any of my housework. After taking three bottles
of CarduL I began to feel like a new woman. I soon
gained 35 pounds, and now, I do all my housework,
as well as run a big water mill.
1 wish every suffering woman would give
The Woman's Tome
a trial. 1 still use Cardui when ! feel a little bad,
and lt always does me good."
? Headache, backache, side ache, nervousness,
tired, worn-out feelings, etc, are sure signs of woman
ly trouble. Signs thrt you need Cardui, the woman's
tonic You cannot make a mistake in trying Cardui
for your trouble. .It has been helping weak, ailing
women for more than fifty years.
Get a Bottle Today! "
o||! ?iiiiffll?ii iii ??
Grandma's T?l?phone Visits
GRANDMA SMITH is a sprightly old
lady who likes to keep in touch with
'things- In the next town lives another
dear old lady who was Grandma's school
mate, and of whom she is very fond, it is
? impossible for the two old ladies to do
much visiting, but every day they call each
other un on the telephone and haye the
most delightful chats.
No one gets more comfort and pleasure
out of the" ii mily telephnoe than Grandma.
When you teUphone--$mile ;
SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE
Our Monuments J^?S
\Arojiermancntly beautiful because-- 8W8V^??^*^BBW
Wc aro exports in stone selection; SHP^J^SrP^^raSl
?Vo b,avo skilled, experienced workmen,' sud ffl^^?|,1(^?4^T||
. modern ntpchihtry for artistic work; ^^^^^**??s^Pl
Wo handln ovory piece of work, oven the small- .lM?fiMWBKw-!lSll
ii our repuvauon and flnanclsl standing do- ???iX- 'j ; ^^"-J
; -.^I/jt-ua. submit y ou designs and estimates. No- .-^ < ,<?&t?tk\?'
body', io-butter prepared, to jrivo yon full valuo for ? V ? '^^?^^T'':
OWEN DUOS. MARULE & GRANITE CO., IgftBBfrlM
1 '-? ?-r---'?>'.'-rrv j
I-J. -t'liUfl^- J J- - l-Ui y*iLLilX- _--J-J.-:-^-^~r^~~~~~,AI
I Mm&i?n^ AM Machinery Own?rs
jj Wiitin you-Ktall .Machinery you need a chain block. Wo have them,
I from -jMQlKtv?pa?v/y isS (5,C*u0l!>. culbin*. Sell you A 2,000 lb. capactty for
I.!fW.0rc-\ Clin'B^Vi' l?loiH and (?uhrhiors ?u stock, b'ilcra &>S.OO. l)el?Yerod
. .j . IX . . . . < -. r .-. -
HAND GIVES ADVIGE
10 STATE EDUCATORS
URGES THAT WORK NOT
LAG THIS YEAR.
At Beginning of Session, He Urges
That All Teachers Do the Best
Work of Which Capable.
"1: the touchers in Anderson County
will read i lils lotter and ponder over
Us contents," ?aid J. I!. Felton, coun
ty superintendent of education, "they
will bc greatly benefited and will he
able ' i 'list-'.larne I heir duties more
The letter to which .Mr. Felton re
ii rv was written by William li. Hand,
of ('namibia, in his rapacity of State
Inspector of Illili Schools, and says:
"Dear Fellow Worker: The high
schools throughout tho State are
about to enter upon their year's work.
I hop" for you thc heat of which you
are capable, tho unul luted Hupport of
your patrons, the responsive efforts of
your pupils and tho warm cooperation
Of your teacher;. I would not pre
! ?unto to give advice but 1 beg the
j privilege of offering you encourage
! ment and support lu what you under
take. Here are a few things it might
bc well to keep in mind.
"Before nny successful teaching
can be done the teacher must get a
I personal bold upon his pupils and his
patrons. Wholesome companionship
between teacher and pupil and re
spected friendship between teacher
jud patron foreshadow success. Strive
lo know your pupils in their dally life,
in their sports and in titoir day
dreams. You need to study, but you
must not bc a hermit.
"Give your pupils plenty of work
and see that tbey do it, but do not
overload them. A few subjects mas
tered are bettor than many subjets
skimmed over. Five sub.'cct'j aro
I enough for any high school class; The
I best schools are coming to regard
I four major subjects enough. Skim
ming over work ls demoralizing.-Some
! of the subjects which seem to lend
! themselves especially to skimming are
history, literature, physical goography
and even Latin. Some teachers will
run through a book of the Gallic war
in half tho time it takes other teach
ers but the latter will get twice as
much out of the book Tarr's physical
goography lias in it ampio work for
;en months with daily recitations, yet
a few teachers aro unable to find
onough in it for moro than three recl
I talions n week for nlno months. Do
not work for unit?. Twelve units in a
j Ihre y?nr course are enough. .
' ''Preserve a rational*balance be
tWoon tho humanities and thc
jelencos. Five or six recitations a day
'n thc languages nnd but one or two lu
tho sciences do not suggest a well
planned course. Manuel training is as
accessary to a good educaion as mere
-icademic train jug. This work is grad
ually growing In-this State. /
"There are a few tilings every high
school pupil ought to be able to do:
To spell d/ccntly the words making
his vocabulary, ' to write a legible
hand;, to read with some expression
to speak and write every-day English
creditably to make Bim pie nrithmetXcal
calculations neatly and accurately
and to have some knowledge of tho
history and geography of hi* own
counry. Unttll a pupil can do these
t?lings it seems unwise to put him to
. "The schcol studies are important,
but thcro arc more Important things
than. these. Character building comes
first Manly "and . womanly virtues)
come ahead of academic .studios.
Good citizens aro needed moro than
good scholars.' .)
FOR OPENING GAME
Third Baseman Deal Will Play
For Smith Who Broke
His Ankle.. K
Philadelphia, Oct. 7-Th in RS began
to move rapidly today In preparation
for the opening game of the series'
Friday for tho baseball championship
of the world- The Boston Braves and
the Philadelphia Athletics practiced
while thousands - of persons In the
downtown district ' provided excite
ment Iii their scramble to buy tick
Tonlght .no reserved Beat tickets
aro to be had for any of the games,
scheduled to be played on tho Ameri
can grounds here except through
The so-called tuning bp process to-,
day of tlie: present world's champion's
and .the winners ot the National
League pennant waa of a mild charac
ter. The National Leaguers spent'
more than two hours in tho forenoon
on the grounds of the Philadelphia
National Leaguo duh takln?, an ? e*t*g
workout. Rain fell during a part of tho
morning and .the 'Boston manager re^
f tiRpd to. let his mea ? extend.them
selves. Tyler was the only member ot
the pitching stag to warm up.
The team practiced behind closed
Kates a&d ibo few supporters Of the
club who saw the playera at work be
stowed their attention upon- \Thir*
Baseman Deal, who wM! so Sato the
?prles in place of Smith, who is lying!
in a Brooklyn hospital with a.broken
ankle. Deal fielded hard hit ground
ers and faced some stiff pitching.
Stallings,5 who wan reported to- have
been greatly depressed Over Smith's
misfortune said he felt confident D?^l
would do hts best to measure up to
Smith's ability at. the I**.
ANDERSON MEN GO IO
CITY WILL BE REPRESENTED
ON FOREIGN TRADE
Busines? Men Of This City Will
Probably Send Representative
to the Coming Conference.
In all probability thore will bo sev
eral business men of Anderdon ami
repr?sentatives of tho Andoraon
Chamber of Commerce to attend the
Trade Convention which Is to be held
In Atlanta, (la, on October 18 and 14.
Business men of lida city are very
much Interested in tho efforts now
being put forth by the Routh to secure
a portion -of the foreign trade and
aro lending all possible assistance.
The Anderson chamber of com
merce yesterday received the fallow
Mr. Porter A". Whnloy, Secy.,
Anderson Chamber of Commerce,
Anderson, S. C
My dear slr-:-- :
I bog to think you very much for
yours of October 3rd giving us a' lint
of concerns likely tO 'be"interested in
Foreign Trade, ?
We bavo neut an invitation to each
of those to attend the foreign Trade
Conference to be held in Atlanta Oc
tober 13th and 14th.
We hope very much that your city
will be well represented at tb?3 Con
ference, and that you can attend in
Yours very truly,
W. Q. COOPER,
In Memory of Mrs. rolly Hicks.
Cod In His all-wise providenoo. saw
fit on September 29, 1914 to call from
us our dear sister to that reward that
awaitB tho children of God. There
remains a rest to tho children of od."
Heb. 4:9. We ure all sad and will
misa her so much, but God who work
eth all things ofter the counsel of His
own will knows best. He has Raid,
"all things work together for good
to them - who loves God."-Romans
8:28. So we trust and pray that the
bereaved ones may all say, "Thy will
be done," and feel that our loss ls her
May God bind up tho broken hearts
and help each one Who mourns for
har to meet some sweet day where
parting comes' ho more. No more
death, sorrow nor night, dear ones who
weep. Just say goodby for n short
Lime. We hope to meet you again.
She has boen a sufferer for about
a year, but j boro her ?suffering with
that spirit of a, truo child af God.
Ever ready to ?uy, "Thy will be done."
She loved hpr church, and was always
UiD.ro when hor, health 'would perjjp.lt.
She dearly loved hef Bible and every
night read somo bf God's truths which
was.great comfort In her affliction.
Her suffering is'over, she has answer
ed her last call,: and has heard from
her Lord these words: "Well done
good and faithful servant." Her life
of purity and gentleness." ber loyalty
at ail times, and her sympathy for all
in sickness or die ire*.-, won for her
the love of all \bh? knew Her. Thank
God for itho Hie 'and' Influence of such a
noble woman. '"'
Mrs. Polly HickB was thc devoted
and affectionate wife of Mr. S. L.
Hicks, nnd a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J- .M. McCalistcr. She leaves a IIUB
band und flvo children, two brothers
and one Bister to mourn her loss. She
was a devoted member of the Baptist
church, she was a devoted wife, a
loving mother,' a loyal Christian a de
voted neighbor, and kind to all with
whom she came In contact.
Her remains were laid to re3t at
Six and Twenty Baptist Church on
Wednesday, September 30, with fun
eral service by Rev. Land and Nelson.
A latrge concourse of people w.cro
present to pay their last tributo of
respect.to hor memory,.. Shel jests, In
tho tomb, 'till she ls called, on the
morning of the resurrection and ever
be with thc Lord We Will all miss
hor but we hope'some day Ur Join
her In tho sweet home above. May
God bess the bereaved ones -lo the
prayer' of hor pastor. . . (. .
Sister thou waa mild and lowly.
Gentle as the summer breeza.
Pleasant os tho air of evening,
When lt floats among tho trees.
Goodby dear sister, for a short wide,
We all hopo to meet you again, and
< ever bo with the Lord. .
. EVA RICHEY.
Pendeton. S. C.. R. F D No 1. :
District Attorney Weston Will
iLook Into Cotton Seed Trust.
Special to Tho Intelligencer..
Columbia, S, C., Oct. 7.-F. II. Wes
ton, district attorney for.South Caro
lina, has received s letter from Nation
al; department of jastlco, Asking that
he investigate tho alleged cottoa nco?
trust in south Carolina.' Hp will pro
ceed with -the investigation, accord
ing, to a statement-g Ireh out today:
o o o o o o o bo o o b oo o o ooo
o . NO COTTON IN 10I V o o
o .. (By Associated Pres?.' o
? ?'olnroblu, 8. Ci Oct- V Mil .*?
o to submit thc question to clim tan- o
o Ina all lotton planting lo 1915-In O
o South Carolina to th?; tote? tn b
o an election to be hold Novcm- 6
o ber-3, is expected to bo tntroduc o
o od in Ibo legislature tomorrow.' o
b The measurewa* prepared by a o
b special committee of tb? Sonth *
o Carolina bntnen'of the staler*!*
o Cottoa Congr?s?. : r ' o
o c o o o o o 00$ b o bo o 0 O ?b o
HAD ANNUAL MEETING
RIVERSIDE AND TOXAWAY
Old Board of Directors Re-Elect
ed and Same Officers Were
Tho annual meeting ot Hie stock
holders of the Toxaway Milte was
lieid in tho office of the company at
noon Monday. Thc stockholders
expressed themselves as gratiiiod
with the annual report which was
very satisfactory in view of tho poor
trade nommions that have existed for
the past year.
The old board directors were re
elected as follows:
Thomas Illicit. Baltimore, Md.; S.
Haldwin, Jr., ('ral?; 8. Mitchell, Phila
delphia, Pa.; Wm. II. Baldwin, N'uw
York; Alfred Moore, Tucupau, S. C.;
Jas. O. Hammett, Anderson, S. C.; I")
A. Lcdbcttcr. Anderson. S. C.; ll. tl.
(Josselt. Anderson, S. C.
After tho adjournment of Ibo stock
holders meeting. Ina Board of Direct
ors held their annual meeting and re
elected the old officers as follows:.
B. B. G?sset, President and Treas
urer; Jas, P. Gossett, vice president;
Jas. W. Tribble, secretary.
Af?or thh Toxaway meeting, thc
Board of Directors of tho Kiversido
Manufacturing Company held a brier
meeting. At this meeting*nothing but
routine business was transacted.
The following out of town directors
attended Gio Riverside meeting:
W. C. Cleveland. Greenville, S. C.
and Alfred Moore of Tucnpau, S. C.
FURN! AN WILL
First Football Game of Season
Saturday at Greenville.
Greenville,.Oct 7.-The first game
of tho football season at Furman Uni
versity will- be played next Saturday
October 10, In Greenville. On thia day
conics tile great, clash between the
teams of Furman and Wofford
There is a great deal of interest
helng shown In football thia year by
the people of Greenville as well as
the University students. Only last
year football was" reinstated as an In-i
tercollcgiate activity at Furman The
flrBt year's team was successful be
yond expectations. Thia year the
Furmanites have succeeded in getting i
together a fast aggregation- Football
ls in Us first year ai-.Wofford, and it
is understood that the Wofford aggre
gation is a fast one. .. j
The reinstatement of intercollegiate
iootball at Furman and Wofford
1 leans among other tilings th&t tl;a
people of the Piedmont section will
get a chance to see this, the greatest
nf college gama. As Grenville is easi
ly reached from neighboring towns, a
good number qf out of town men will
see thc gamas in Greenville this fall..
It is not certain now just what For
man's lineup will bc in the game next
Saturday, hu ti this is a matter of minor
importance since there are a good
many men to pick tho team from
Wofford'8 lineup could not be ascer
tained, lilis game will be a fine ex
hibition of clean Intercollegiate ath
ALL COTTON LEGISLATION
TO BE REFERRED.
THEY WANT PAY
Resolution Providing for Only
Ten Days Pay Voted Down
' in the House.
. .< .- v .
Special to Tho Intelligencer.
Columbia, S C..Oct, 7.-Tho Houso
agreed thia morning to appoint a
special committee of eleven to consid
er'all billa-relating to reduction of
cotton acreage. The members of: tho
committece will como from the Stand
ing cbmmUtecs of agriculture ways
and meena-and ndiciary and the Houso
The House killed tho McQueen reso
lution reducing tr pay of members
of the special session.tb 'mileage and
per diem for,>10 days. A record votb
waa not taken on the resolution, but
lt was suggested In tho debato that ff
individual members, want to show
tani r nat riot ism. thc re ? was nothing.- to |
orhvnot them from returning, au or j
part of their apiary to tho State.
' The; major patt of the' a?SBibn was
spent in dlscuBaaig -the- question or
referring emergency billa to .Ji1 select'
committee. ; Tho "Houso- finally agreed
to do BO -atiere tb*?- Tn**?ureii related'
to reduction- of cotton acreage. .'.
Bi chard I. Manning, of Sumter w'nB
introduced by Speaker' Smith this
morning from the desk as tho Gov
ernor of South Carolina. The nominee
of tho democratic party tor chief exe
cutive waa. applauded*.
Tho Houso ridourncd af ^:05 o'ctock
to ni M?-al i\ o'clock tomorrow.
FOLS-Y KIDNEY PIUS
Pay and Trade with the People
Who Help You !
Always in tho LEAD and EVERY-MOVEMENT to beneut
WE HAVE BOUGHT 1?O BALES OF COTTON from
our Customers who owe us at TEN CENTS per pound.
WE issued a Circular Letter last week offering to take
300 lo 4o() Bales additional if same is delivered during the
present week October 5th to loth inclusive.
We can not leave this proposition open for an indefinite f
time, so in order to gel the/benefit of this LIBERAL OFFER,
get BUSY anli deliver your Cotton to us before loth inst., anti
secure the prices we offered.
WE HAVE A FIRST CLASS Ll Np OF VEHICLES, Bug
gies, Carriages and Harness, also a nice LOT of MULES and
Come along and F?T us deal willi you.
We are always ready in every way possible lo HELP THE
We were FIRST to suggest the 10c Colton plan, and
FIRST to put it in effect.
Always in the LEAD in EVERY MOVEMENT
to benefit the conntry.
the Fretwell Company
THE FARMERS' FRIEND '
We Will Pay 10c.
In exchange for
of which we have a number of the latest im
proved. Prices are correct. ^
Talk over this proposition with us if you are
in the market for a mowing machine;
m Iii ? f <i-M%JU
West Side Square
O ?t ?y OW?
Make a small deposit each week
in thi? Financial Stronghold, and
by adding a little each week to
your Bank Account you'll be sur
prised al the rapidity willi which
you can accumulate a snug sum
"Big Oaks from little Acorns.
Grow." The sam? applied to our
Your worry will be reduced to a
minimum if you are in a position.
to meet all obligations with ?
check on *
LEE G. HOLLEMAN, Pr?sident
D, O. BROWNE, Cashier E. Pi VANDIVER, Vice-Pres.
Blecklcy Building, Anderson, S. C. !
L?tid You Money
. When You Need lt.
rarmers anet Merchants i?ank
farmers ^LqanV and -TVjusJ/Co.