Newspaper Page Text
WILL TRY TO PREVENT A
SPREAD OF STOCK FOOT
AND MOUTH DISEASE
TWO MORE STATES
Cattle, Sheep and Hogs Now Can
not Bo Moved Out of Nine
(Dv Associated PrfM.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.-Further
spread of tho live stock foot and
mouth disease caused tho extension
of the federal quarantine today to two
more states, Massachusetts and Iowa.
Cattle,, sheep and hogs now cannot
be moved out of Michigan, Indiana,
Illinois, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Maryland,
New York. Massachusetts or Iowa.
In addition to the states already
quarantined, a suspected case exists
nt Comp, M?B8., where it is reported a
herd owner himself has contracted tho
disease. The federal authorities aro
advising' state officials to impose a !
stringent' quarantine against infected
farms and even to prevent children
from leaving the farms to attend
school. ? Now cases were found also in
Pennsylvania and in Illinois.
The Spread of tho disease makes
certain an increased cost of putting
down the .epidemic. It would not sur
prise officiais if tho cost would be
nearer the $2,000,000 expended by the
Germ?n Government to eradicate the
disease from among its cattle a few
years ago than the $300,000 spent in ;
fighting the. 1008 outbreak. Tho ex
pense of having inspectors track tho |
various Shipments from infected can
tors will be large. Ton new inspectors
were rushed today to Wisconsin, Iowa i
Dopartment officials bavo suggest- |
cd to promoters of the Royal Cattle
show td t?e held in Kansas City thisi
fall that the vont Bbouid be postpon
VERA CRUZ WILL BE
Billboards Are Placarded
^Citizens, to Arm?!"
. ?By. Aweciat?xi Pre?.)
.\ M?H?ICO CITY. Nt /. 6.-?xtras Is-.
': sued by- the afternoon papors say
Vera Gras Will he evacuated by the
^Aa??^ii^^r^ithin a few days.
General Venustmrro Carranda lett
\i:V,.PnshSaVit?aaSrt:idr! Soledad to confer
; %wiU??Ca^ commander ot
the Constitutionalist troops near Vera
Crust'ret?tive to evacuation, accord
; lng to an official declaration tonight
: v Billboard*; and Walis were placard
ed today with a: proclamation, "Cttt
; sens to arms P These purpoi M?g to be
6'gned by high Moxtcan Masonic of fl-.
, cials call upon thp Husens to drivo
lafe theBO papere was frustrated by
? tho police two days ago but there was
no intorferanco today; .
. The Washington Btate department
f has advised the Mexican government
that the decree declaring void all min
ing and oil concessions granted dur
ingV the, Huerta regime is hot tenable
an? that property must be respected.
. Ghncral Carran ta today Intimated
that ho might go to Quqretaro to chr
; ry SM direct. negotiations with tho
Aguas : CaUentes peace convention.
Generals Villareal, Benavide? : and
; Hay, members of "the commission ap
Ijftpointed oyi the' Aguas Calientes con
vention to notify General Carranea of
. flcially ot the election of General Eu
lalto, Gutierre? as provisional presi
dent, loft tho capital today to meet
General. Carranza ut.ApUacoo,
??Cp?^rii, Nov. 8:^enor?l Ram
on ^t^pe^ce commissioner from the
Agu?s, Calf entes convention, who ar
ranged an armistic? between the Vil
, ' la iind ^Cwr?nia, force!? under Gover
norvjfcyterena aha G?n?ral Hill, fail
ed to obtain a continuance'of'peace.
Hill r?rased longer to guarantee the
raw?sti?e.or io confer with Maytorena.
Preparations continue .ioy a renew?
'^Val^jausl?g?. pt Naco and Agua Pri
V ^pl taUe recently reported at Mad*
h;: dalona ibatween Hill and Maytorena
.'f?tm;'Jw?v^;:tDh]^Ya beep between
MaYt?r^nr. men and bandits.
.$?&?p CITY", NOV. 6.-There was
unj?^wJ?d -report tonight that a
troop train had ben dynamited by Za
pata followers between the , capital
' FROS* NOVEMBER lW t? NOV
EMBER BOTH. WALLACE WILL
G?WR?DtrCSD RATfifl ON PH?
::il T?ORAPHS TO AVOID CHRISTMAS
R4?SIt^ STUDIO 2 DOORS BELOW
THE POPULATION OF BELCH
INE AND FEAR OF DI
(Hy Aw>c?:it?l Pre?,)
LONDON, Nov. C.-Provisions sent
to T3riiB3elB by tho American commis
sion for tbe relief of Belgium already
are supplying 400,000 meals daily and
plans are incomplete for carying on
a similar work throughout that part
ot Belgium occupied by the Germans.
The Dutch steamer Jan-Block will
sail tonight with 2,000 ton? of food and
tho st earner Tcllus Is erpected to leave
tomorrow with 1,700 tons of wheat.
' Herbert Clark Hoover, chairman of
tho American commission, today re
ceived tho following telegram from
Capt. T. F. Lucey, tho commission's
representative at Rotterdam:
"Langhorn, Wyman and Boll (Mor
ris Langhorne, secretary of the Amer
ican legation to The Netherlands and
Luxemburg, E. M. Wyman, member of
tho relief commission, and Edward
Bell, second secretar, of tho Ameri
can embassy at London) have return
ed from Brussels where 400,000
meals a day are being issued. People
obie to pay aro charged five cents for
the meals. Tho meals cost fifteen
cents and Boll soys that rich and poor
stand in lino as lt ls thc only way
they can get food.
"Some uneasiness is felt here by
Belgians aa thc result of quotations
from the American press that sup
plies would bo seized by the military
authorities. I havo assured them that
the supplies would come regardless of
"Whitlock (Brand Whitlock, Ameri
can minister to Belgium) is personal
ly supervising and compiling the de
tailed requirements of the various
districts, tv> bo forwarded tc- you."
That all emergencies aro hoing fore
stalled is ovident from n note issued
by the central commtttoe in Belgium
saying the commission will have a
delegato In each province to soe that
FROM THE CITIES
Gov-E!ect of Kansas Says News
papers Can and WQ1 When
(By A**ocIate<l Foxs.)
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. C.-The
newspapers can drive vico (rom
American cities and will do so when
readers and subscribers. Insist upon
it, declared Arthur Capper, editor of
tho Topeka Capital and'governor elect
of Kapras,. In an address to tho In
ternational . Purity, Congress hero to
ri, tTno newspaper ls peculiarly '. re
sponsivo to enlightened public, opin
ion, said Mr. Capper. It is Iii tito I
power of tho newspapers of any city,'
hie asserted, tb drive vice out of that
city by n conscientious campaign of I
Moving day was depicted as one ot.
the greatest foes of modern society
and ono o? tho cardinal reasons for
divorce and vice by John B. Hammond
of Dee Moines, iowa.
"Tho-reestablishment or tho Amer
ican home, is the only remedy for the
social evil and tho only hope ot De
mocracy," ho said. '"The constant
shitting of families from one section
to another prob!bits the long acquain
tance ?meng young.. pvGy?e through
which proper life partners can be se
Aa a remedy Mr. Hammond said, he
would exempt the homestead from
taxation; put Che burden ot taxes on,
incomes and constructive ; ownership
of property and reestablish a maxi
mum of rent In tenements based on
assesses valuations and grades of
sanitation and conveniences,.
AT BOSTON PORT
Waa Under Protection off Two
United States Torpedo Boat
(Br A?bociatett Prust.)
BOSTON, Nov. 6.-Under protection
ot two .United'"States torpedo boat
destroyers, .'the North O arm an Lloyd
liner Krooprlnsestrtn Cecilio steamed
Into port herb late today b.fter thir
teen hours run from Bar Harbor,
Maine. . . Hi
The " transfer ot the ship, Interned at
tho Maine port for three month? aa a
result bf th? war, was accomplshed
without unusual Incident Her cap
tain, ^frankly concerned over the pos
sibility bf molestation by a -postile
ship, paced the bridge during the en
11 Most^ofthe Voyage was made with
in tho three mlle limit but on several
stretches the big liner waa moro than i
iten: mites -off shore. The destroyer I
^Tarry was close along sida throughout,
While the Lamson hold to a course
about ten miles out to watch for any
Almost ot the ?me that the United
States marshal for Maine turned the
custody of the Vessel over to. Deputy
Morse, ot Massachusetts, an agree
ment was arranged infedbral court
[ftf?ipbning a hearing on the princi
pal ault airain st the _t?_mabh* ocm
piny until November 20. lt had been
sst- for today, Tab; snit was brought
By mbie Guaranty Trust Company, of
[STew, York, for damuges??alleged tn
fhave roBbltod from- MW "Wore ,of the
Kronprlotessin Cocilie to deliver in
Ife /. . Died bf Savilpox.
W/?SH?NOtON.? ?Nov, ;^;^Uaited
?Uftes?' t?o^uU Theodore Cashing
Hamm died today from smallpox at
'b.V'poii V?? ? Dttrabto^'-iMeslcb^.,! v ..
Daily In Brussels
JM IS AT THE POINT OF F AM
SASTER IS UNIVERSAL
food shipments arrive Intact, and who
must bc informed of any infraction by
tho German troops of guarantees giv
en by Feld Marshal Daron von Der
Goltz, military governor of tho occu
pied portion of Belgium.
At a meeting or the Belgian central
committee, Ernest Solvay, tho Belgian
manufacturer who Is a member \)f
this committee, thanking the Ameri
can and Spanish ministers and the
American commission for service ren
dered to Belgium, said that the popu
lation of ISelgium wa? at the point of
famine and that fear of disaster was
universal. Thanks to tho Americans,
he said, they had overcomo at least
for the time being, thc terrible posi
tion in which the country had been
Joseph Botogne, Belgian deputy and
member of the Namur town council,
and A. Jourenz, deputy and member
of tho Liege town council, in a signed
statement sent to thc commission
j "Wo have rudely suffered. After the
, atrocities and horrors of war we are
? nov/ threatened by famine. The Ger
I man armies have lived on our soil
hy requisitioning victuals.'Our pro
duction of grain normally ls hardly
sufficient for a fifth of the consump
tion. The mar?timo route being doced
!for tho import of grain', our country
would fatally be famished in a very
short time. Solely for Liege and its
environs 1,600 bags of grain are neces
sary each day. At tho moment of writ
ing wo hardly have grain enough for
a few days.
"With tho generous assistance of
the United States it would mean for
us fa.mii ?c. Wo have suffered enough
At least ?et this misfortune be spared
-us. Wo are convinced that you will
? sympathize with our undeserved mls
Is Causing Still Further Reductions
in tho Forces Employed by the
Southern Railroad Co.
Evidently the . Southern railroad
does ' not intend losing any moro
money during the Europea? struggle
I than lt can help. Already a number
. of men have been laid off, numerous
'changes have been made in tho va
rious schedules until hardly more
than two-thirds of Its trains are still
running, and now the officials have
gone, after tho industrial department
bf tile road, according to advices
reaching Anderson yesterday. '
Official announcement has . been
made of the merger hy tho land "and
Industrial department of tho Southern
railway, cf its Asheville and Colum
bia offices and their removal to Char
lotte, where quarters will bo main
tained at No. ll South. Tryon street,
the uptown offices of the system..
Col. T. Gilbert Wood of the Ashe
ville office and Mr. Murrin of the Co
lumbia office will therefore' maka
their h end nu ar tors in Charlotte, the
change becoming effective Saturday
of this week.
Tho Charlotte office will handle the
work of the laud and isuuslrial de
partment in North and South Caro
lina and also Virginia, having to do
with a large part of tho most produc
tive Hold of the Southern railway sys
tem. : All ot this business, which is
not only large but' rapidly expanding,
including tho wonderful trour 1st trav
el in western North Carolina, will be
handled through tho Charlotte office.
, Tho manager ot the Columbia and
Asheville of.lces ls in lino ..with the
policy ot tho system in retrenching.
It ls stated that the Knoxville and
Bristol oin cou of tho land and indus
trial department have also been morg
ed. ; ...
Dented Use of Mails.
CHICAGO, "Nov. 6.-The uso of
mails was today dented to copies of
"The Nude," the painting which wont
tho Potter Palmer pfcit? pf $1,000 at
the-'annual" exhibition v of American
paintings ot the Art Instituto hare.
Tho work of art was described aa
"purely vulgar" by C. A Angler, post
TEACHERS WASTED >
Seven at $36; eight at $40; five at
$60; sexon at $60.* ' Also a; number ot
prlqcipalshlps at $65 to $85. Will have
good places open, all during tall and
winter. Special proposition to teach
ers with certincates. 'Write immed
SOUTHERN TEACHERS' AGENCY,
W. H. Jones, Mgr.
Columbia, 8. C.
COUNTY SCHOOLS MUST
SO SAYS LETTER RECEIVED
TO RECEIVE MONEY,
Must Comply With Every Regula?
(ion of State Act Before Any
Aid Will Bo Given Them.
That the schools bf tho county j
must meet the Stato requirements be
fore they can hope to receive tho I
money which tho State promises for
these conditions, Is evidenced by a j
letter recently received by Superin
tendent Felton from Stato Superin
tendent Swcarengen. The letter fol- j
Columbia, Nov. 4.
To the County Superintendent of Ed
Dear Sir: Term extension applica
tions should be filed not later than1
November l nth. See rule 57, page 73,
School Law 1912. Please forward all I
these applications from your county j
A supply of blanks has already been
sent each county superintendent. If
additional copies are needed, please
make requisition for them at once.
Rural graded school ' applications
should be filed as soon as tho require
ments of the rural graded school act
have boen met. Tho enrollment. for
1913-14 will be accept?e in all cases
where the county superintendent feels
confident of 50 pupils in a two
teacher school and 75 pupils In a
thrcc-tcacber school. The average at
tendance of SO pupils in a two-teacher I
school must ho fully secured for .tho
session 1914-15 before State aid can |
be legally granted. Please take spe
cial care in observing- this feature ot I
Rural graded school blanks have
already been Bent to .each county. If
additional copies are needed, they will
be forwarded upon request.
All rural graded school -applica-|
tlons should be forwarded by Decem
ber 1st, if possible. Communities un
able to meet the requirements of the I
lay by that date will probably haye
difficulty in meeting- these require
ments at all.
I hope every district entitled to
term extension aid or to rural grad
ed school old will take advantage of I
those appropriations Immediately and
fully. .j TCTWJI
Please acknowledge this letter hy
return mall and state how many ap
plications you aro planning to file and
when these applications will. be for
Relying on your .usual hearty co
operation, I am,
J. E. ?WEARINOEN,
'?tv Stato Supt: Of Education.
h ?M . -.Viy .:??".-.??..
Pr??by lei ia OK? Si
Making an Effort to Help Eda?
cations! ? ru lite tiona.
Anderson Presbyterians are doing
their part in tho effort soon to be
launched to help ^he Presbyterian
College of South' Carolina and Chlcn
ra collegs at Grseuyi??? during their
timo of need. Both,.?fieso'.,institutions
aro under tho direction of the Presby
terians of the State, abd! they aro both
needing help. Prominent 'Pr??byt?r
lans here say that Anderson has al
ways done her patt along, this line
and will undoubtedly do Sb In this
An emergency fund of $7,500, to
meet deficits in tho income of th?
Presbyterian .-college! and Chicor? .col
loge due to the war Jn Europe, is tb
bo raised by a sp?cial committee ot
the South Carolina^ Presbyterian sy
nod, which has appointed to the ac
tive wbrk of the canvass tho Rev. R.
T niitnsnin nf tt?lj&s?. ?n alumni*
pf Columbia seminary'. '.
Both bf tho collbfcek' concerned re
port full attendance'.'!nut say there
has been a distressing docreaso In
cdrrent revenues abd this ia partic
ular ?y embarrassing in tho case of
the college for. men nt Clinton, te
which will be apportioned 76 Jer cent
ot the $7,600. . ;
Besides Mr. Gillespie, the commit
tee which ls charged with raising, this
money consists of ' the KJV. -J. B.
Oreen, the Rev!? P> 0. McPhesney, M.
S. L?wis and fi TK '-MbN?fr'/ - Mr.
Oreen is chairman. Thc committee
organized In .Cfcrtu?nhia October 2?.
Presbyterian congregations through
out 1 the State, wm basked by Mri
Gillespie tb pay intb the fund for tho
relief bf the colleges sums equiv*;
lent to 6 per c?ntbof their donatlohs
last year to benevolence.
-;-?_-u- .... .-,
Trade iri iry?i??t
-:-^E^'-Y??K,^Ho)i^^^j^? board ot
governors o ? ftho Cons61 Idated Stock
to trade to American,wheat. Deliver,
les wlh be h*Uo^-wid?> and?*radmg
will begin Wedn?adty,,
-Prices, wlll^b? ceased on th? Nsw
York price, loss the cost ot trahspor
t?MOu ?v5i- j?om? oi.delivery to
(Ma city. Dellterlaairill haye the op
tion bf delivery ja N?W Y?r* br at
teflons ?. points agreed ?on.....
. y:; ?"? '.jr'. ? -;.*' ^ ?';;'?*
' (?YV ASSOCl&ttK? tVwt*.)
CinCAttO^ rf?fA:$,^The election ot
Democratic candidate, Wllll?ms
claimed late returns bsd given him a
POSTMASTER GIVES SOME
? N RE SH IP PIN Gi
Tells When Parcels Shoull Be
Posted And How They Should
Be Prepared for Journeys.
Postmaster John Fj. Cochran yes?
terday in discussing thc prospects for
a large Christmas business at the lo
cal po3tofflce, said that the usual rush
was expected, and that ho would ad
vise all who can do so to mail their
Christmas packages carly. 'If peo
ple wait until only a few days be
fore December 25 to mall packnges
and anything should happen to go
wrong, in many cases they might not
be delivered until after Christmas,
both the sender and the recipient
feel that they have been treated un
justly by the government, and. the
spirit of the holidays ts dampened.'
By mailing packages early, marked
'Not to be opened until Christmas,'
or with some similar expression, pa
trons of the postoillce will aid the ser
' For the purpose of expediting the
parcel pqst mail during the Christ
mas rush Mr. Cochrai is in receipt
of a letter from Postmaster General
Burlcson, giving .directions to be ob
served by patrons. .Among other
things. Mr. Burleson says: -
. "Postmasters aro particularly cau
tioned to take action in advance so
that congestion in postoffice lobbies
caused by delay in tho preparing of
insured, C. O. D., and registered par
cels for acceptance will be prevented.'
However, each postmaster ls allowed
the privilege to adopt such procedure
as in his judgment is best adapted
to meet tho local conditions prevail
ing at his office. Tho postmaster
general, in ? letter to all postmasters
asks that tho public be urged, by
means of placards placed In the post-,
omeo lobbies and through articles in
the local newspapers, to obtain-In ad
vanco the tags which must he filled
out and attached to insured, C. O. D.,
and registered parcels; ' If those tage
are filled ont and attached in advance
it will result in a great saving of
time not only lathe postal employ
ees, but to the patrons of the postal
"Attention is also invited to the ne
cessity of having pare?is properly
wrapped and endorsed. In the latter
connection lt must be remembered
that the address of the sender most
appear on the face of the parcel, pre
ferably on the upper left-hand corner.
Taga should be securely fastened and
it should bo.understood- that all such
parcels mu?t be prcaonted , at?, the
pqstofficc window, or to ir? ral carriers,
arid not placed In ordinary mail
"As a large number of Christmas
packages containing perishable. mat
?r.?* will ,in^>i>iitlJlW V.o. t\im??m*i+'-~? *
? - . , . . J i. ........-- * _J X. . V?JV> " IWM ?.V. I
insurance, care should be taken te
see that all articles of thia character
aro. properly packed and .endorsed.
The recently amended postal regula
tions on.this subject read: , r 'J
" 'Butter, lard and perishablo arti?
clea, such as fish, fresh meats,'dress
ed fowls, vegetables, fruits, herries,
and articles of asimilar nature, which
decay quick-iy, when So packed or
wrapped-as., to prevent damage to
other mall mutter, shall ho accepted
for; local delivery either at the- oiuce
of.mailing or on any \rural route,
starting therefrom. . When. eriql?seo',
In ah Inner cover and strong puter
coyer ot wood, metal, or heavy coiy.
rugated pasteboard, they will, h? ac
cepted Tor mailing to all Offices to
which, in the ordinary-cbursO;of mali,'
they can bc sent without spoiling.;
"'Butter, dressed fowls, vegetables,
fruits and Other Perishable articles
In -parcels weighing ?tore than 20'
pounds shall- be accepted fdr, mailing
to offices in .'the first; and second
.ones when ;?u?i?b?y wrapped br cn^
Closed arid packed in crates, boxes,'
or .other suitable containers, having
tight,bottoms to prevent .'.the: escape
o*:? anything rrom the package and eb
constructed aa- properly, toprotect
the' contents: AU each' parc V to be
transported outside of mall ' V?
J. A. Patten Among ii
DeFend?nlfi itt Suit
NEW TOWfc. -Nov. t ?.^??m?s A
Patten, .Chicago'grain dealer, ls? nam*'
ea nm eng d?fendat?te tri a Sherman1
law suit; filed here *oday. charg?
Patton and. others with hav?nji^jta^
herod the market in Certain grades id
oafs in July, it^os. : - -r
The plamtih*<*reChattel Waite ot
Chicago and Robert Henry Thbrburb
of Ne* York eft* wh? tro? ?rinair^
July, IM?, were taewheti ot
a Chicago grain commission firm abd.
members of tho Ch'icag? heard
Named aa defend a hts with Patten
are William H. Bartlett, of Ne*--.VDsxS
?ro^ and tirari* P. Krati?r, of this
city, nfemhera: of theVChicagcisgt?Mtt
brokerage firm of Barlett, Frasier and
Oc4i ?t the ?me of the ?lleged oats
corner. ' .- . : . : ' . : : . -?
tinelo Jae Shea for Damages.
DANVILLE, I Ll*, Nov. 6,^*<30ngressr?
matf-elect Joseph O, J Cannon . loday J
?*-JL ?" - ? .?n ^ xi*^ ann "?. - ? -"- '-fi
Make a small deposit each week
in this Financial Stronghold? and
hy adding a little each week to %
your Bank Account you'll he sur
prised at the rapidity with which
you can accumulate a snug sum
"Big Oaks from little Acorns
Grow." The same applies to our
WHEN REVERSES COME
Your worry will be reduced to a
minimum if you are in a position
io meet all obligations with a
The Peoples Bank
LEE G. HOLLEMAN, President
D. O. BROWNE, Cashier E. P. VANDIVER, Vice-Pres.
Bleckley Building, Anderson, S. C.
GOOD MAN DIED
AT BELTON HOME
J. M. Bannister, One of die Most
Highly Respected Citizens ol
Belton, Has Passed Away.
Anderson people learned yesterday:
with a great deal of regret of tho
death of J. M. Bannister, which oe
cured at the home of his San in Bel-1
ton Friday night at 11.80 o'clock. Mr.
Bannister was probably one of the j
beat known men In the county and tito
news ot hts death will; be heard with
regret in various sections.
l\ When the Wa. between the States
broke out Mr. Bannister was one of
the first to volunteer. He became a
memhrr of Company E, 20th South
Carolina .Volunteers abd did Valiant
service tbrbUghout the conflict His
comrades say. that a braver soldier
nqver carried a gun:
Mr. Bannister was 72. years ot age.
He had been in 111 health, for soveral
months and the end bad been expect-:
od for B?me', time.
'-' His wife preceded him tp"the grave
by 18 months but the deceased ls sur
vived by the following children*' L.
L. Bannister, Mrs. L/ C. King and Miss
- j r^"""T - r-T-T* t ??* Vfc ?fOBWli.
." Mr.- Bannister Was:, one- ot the
founders ot Bethany Baptist church
and has been a deacon in that church.
?mee Its organisation./;Hb will be
buried there Sunday morning at .11
o'cl?fck. >:l*hb:>.T^cral-)^e?irci8eB' %?1
roe conducted by;Rev. Mike McGee and
Rev. Mr. H ay do ck. .
Approved the Wade
^/ Cotton Loan Pian
?|;i'? ' (By Associated Fresa.) " ,;.
RALEIGH, N. C., Nov. 6,-rThe spe
cial cdmmitteo appointed by thj
iJNorth Carolina Bankera* .nssQclation
to pass upon the St. Louis-.Wade cob:
toi? loan plan, met here .today and
expressed its hearty approval of the
?pinn, - and its gratification that lt ha's
#oen placed . und?r. tho control of
members ot the- 'federal . re5erv>
board, A committee bf; -seven was ap
pointed >s ?he Smte ^ to se
curo the North Carolina subscriptions
to the l?M/tuhd.v. ^. *
? joe W^vrdlaw of Belton was/among
theaters to lhe ?lty^^dar.^
Change In Location
I am now located over W.
A. Pow?r's grocery store at
"212 i-2 S. Main Street. 1
thank my friends for their
past patronage and ask con
tinuance of same.
I make plates at $6.50
I make gold crowns at$4.00
Silver fillings, 50c and up.
Gold fillingo $1.00 and op
Painless Extracting 40k;.
I make a: specialty of
treating Pyorrhea; Alveo
laris of the gums and all
crown and bridge work and
regulating mal formed teeth.
All work guaranteed . first
class. * ;". ?
S. G. BRU G E
Over 100 Banks
ADDIV for Admission
WASHINGTON, Nov. C-More than
100 State . ; banking . institutions
throughout the United States have ap
plied for admission to the new bank
The applicant^Include some large
banks which federal reserve board
rp cm br. rc fcsl VT ?ll in???rl???y add ,io
th? strength of tho system. A Sub
committee bf the board has under con
Bidefution rcgu?auons ror their ad
mission and IB expected to be ready
to report next weet The -principal
question for declsloJ ia bow . Such,
babka will be permitted to make loans
Sails For New York
With 1,000 Americans
(By Associated Press.)
COPmH?^WVI? London; Nov. 6.
-r-lll:05 p.*m.)~The Danish steamer,
Oscar lt, Saned to>NNew; Y?rk today
with i;?dft ia^erieat?:aV*rd:
: .tibrm ad
mlraHy the ship1; w?l( jpVocw&r^yer
;witlvusV&cHn^ you t?&jt.
The F'?irr?i^^^^rg ?^roat: Co.
. J. 3. Haler, B? ftiglfefsneba,
Thoa, C. JaefcSbn, 5? &- Masjeiy
in? i M-M^imi ir ni II ?II ' j- i < *? I r?ii " .ifrimin cmm*mtmfj*mwhfm)pMm^