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DEPOSIT YOUR MONEY
With us, and then we will lend you money when you need it.
Interest Paid on Deposits.
The Farmers and Merchants Bank
_ and j
The Farmers Loan & Trust Co.
ANDERSON, S. C.
Combined Resources a Little the Rise of One Million Dollars
E. A. H in yt lie, Ceo. W. Evans,
N. B. Sullivan, VV. Lunirlilln,
i. v. Watson, J. V. Harris,
J. B. Hammett, Foster I,. Hrown
II. A. Orr, J. H. iront hII,
J. J. Major, IL (I. WlterNpoon,
Thos. C. Jackson, J. J. Major,
J. B. Vandlrnr. _
FOR NEW AND MODEL COTTON FAC
TORY AT DANVILLE, VIRGINIA.
The Riverside & Dan River Cotton Mills, Inc., are start
ing up the latest and largest addition to their great plant?the
most modern and complete mill in America today.
Spinners and Weavers can finij here an attractive opening
for profitable employment.
Further information furnished on application.
Address ? "*>
GEO. W. ROBERTSON,
Supt. Dan River Cotton Mills, Danville, Va.
Stands Without An Equal!
Properly fed, she will yield the
Biggest Dividends of Anything on
Keep NO hens over TWO
YEARS of age.
WINTER eggs bring the BEST
Because they are scarcer than
mi any other rime.
An EGG MASH is ABSO
LUTELY NECESSARY to obtain
the MAXIMUM production of
eggs in the winter, and only those
who study the poultry business
realize fully the truth of this
SMITH'S Egg Mash, when
properly used, is GUARANTEED
to get r?sulta.
Because we KNOW that it is
made of the PUREST and BEST
ingredients used by Experts, and
from the most Scientific U. S?
Government analysis after years
of study'and practical testa.
It's made from colton-seed
meal, Corn-meal, Wheat-bran,
and Shorts, Beef-scraps, Raw
bonemeal and Pulverised char
Feed DRY and keep before
them ALL the TIME, with plenty
of FRESH water handy also.
Or OCNUIMr. PROST PJIOOF PLANTS
S?^r'" '.V? &5L\S& f?rn.i at
.OmwrTSH -tho open field on our t*t
I '1 "X. **b~^J*'* ^an?? o"Un
; jwr KWlafftO a f h. ion Uns of frul t
?~ ? r yv g'i . J flMl '
?-?U*? at ?J.?i
' MVaet 'n*a sad
OUot? MD* AloHl
WH? f* m
- .Md ?MM
o IVA NEWS o
I) (i o o o o o o o ? ? ? ? o o o o o o
Tho Iva high school tcachorB left
Wi ilucsday. for their respective homes
1er lit'c holidays; Miss Maggie Thomp
son, Seneca; Miss Nellie Wyatt, Eas
leny; Miss Kate Rampuy, Hodges;
Mifs Carrie Ilowoll. Greer's; Miss
! Stull? L Wright, Hartsvllle, and MiB3
Nancey Pearaon, Woodruff.
Mr. Wesloy Huckafoo and little son,
John, of Lowndesville, wero here for
a few days laBt week.
Mr. Holcombo Harper of Greeg
Shoals was a business visitor hero
Misses Mamlo Soabrlght, Clara Cook
ami Mabel Rold, studentB of Winthrop
College, are spending the holidays
tyro with their parents.
Mr. S. E. Anderson left Wednesday
lor Spartanburg where ho gbes to
Join his family.
Mr. S. W. McAdams has returned
from a business trip to Columbia.
Mr. and Mrs. Reld H. Sherard and
family of Bel ton aire spending the
hartldaya with the former's mother,
Mrs. V. C. Sherard.
On next Tuesday afternoon at 3
odock tho Prisciiias wiii be enter
tained at tho home of Miss Georgia
Belle Baskin on Church street.
MisB Pearl Meaty, one of the teach
ors in the Lancaster high school, is
at home for the holidays.
Prof. Cliff D. Colomon and wife left
Wednesday for Lebanon where they
go to spend tho holidays.
Mrs. Sudle L. Wright Was called to
Hartsvllle a few days ago to tho bed
side of her mother who is quite ill.
Mr. T. C. Jackson, Jr., haB returned
from a business trip to Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. Rosamond Seabright
of Anderson aro hore for the holidays
with relatives. . !
Mr. Clement Hall, ciyt editor of the
Alken Recorder, is hero for the holi
days with his parents.
Rev. J. L. Singleton and Alonzo
Herron of Starr spent a few hours in
the city Thursday on business.
Miss Eva Price, district nurse of
GoBtonla, N. C, is vis' ?ng her Bister,
Miss Lulie Price.
Miss Grecta Hall, who has a posi
tion Iii the graded schools at Camp
bell, Is here for a week's stay with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Hall.
MIsb Gertrude Weldon, teacher of
the Moffettsvllle school, hes gone to
Neuman, Ga., to spend tho Christmas
Mrs. Mlnnio Brown and children of
Due West aro spending the woek at
the home of her father, Mr. S. T. Mc
A novel sight was seen on the street
here Wednesday afternoon when Prof.
Cliff D. Coleman with his able corps
of teachers and three hundred and
twenty pupils marched through -the
streets of Iva. Prof. Coleman has his
pupils well under control and the Iva
patron? should be proud of their
Mr. aud Mrs. W. T. MoGee and lit
tle daughter. Edna, are spending a
few days in Mci^>rmlck with relatives.
Mr. W. M. T?te and son of Hender
son, Texas, Is visiting relatives here.
Mr. T. E Strlbllng left Friday for
his home in Seneca, where he will
spend the h old ay s with his pu rent a.
Miss May Yeargaln. who teaches in
Orangeburg county, is homo for the
Misa Lulu Price was a visitor in An
Dr. J. D. Wilson and family are
spending a short while with friends
Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Batnon of Green
ville are spending a few days here
Mr. Clem McGee of Anderson is here
for tho holidays with his mother, Mrs.
Jano McGee. >
Mr. Carter Watt of Anderson la
spending tho week with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. B. A Watt
Miss Minnie Galley, who teaches
near Honca Path, is hera for the holi
days with h.jr uarcntn.
Master David Smith has gone to
Hodges to spend a few days with relA
Mr. Charlie Townsend of Anderson
Is hero for a few days stay with hia
mother, Mrs. A C,,Townsend.
Messrs. Walter and Lester Sadler of
Anderson are on a visit to thelr<ppit
oats, Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Sadler.
FI PLAY TROUBLE
THIS REPORT STATES THAT
NEGROES WERE BEATEN
Stcry from Walhalla To a Green
ville Paper Goeos Into
(From Sunday's Daily.)
Tho following account of the recent
trouble at Fair IMay when two or
more negroes were killed and Bever.il
wounded and Rome four or ?lve white
men wounded was Kent out from Wal
halla und published in the Greenville
Daily Piedmont of last Thursday:
No olticiul Information has ns yet
been Riven out us to the deplorable
truKudy I hut took place near Fair Play
during Sunday as the- result of which
two negroes, Ureen GlliBon and his
Kon George, arc dead und a third, Tom
Spricht. Ih said to ba seriously Injur
ed, having been beuten up. SpriKht in
In the hands of Sheriff Sidney John
son of Hart county, Georgia, who Is
keeping him safely until the trouble
at Fair Play blows over. \
Detailed information rogr.rdlnt; the
horrible affair is hurd to get and there
are many rumors concerning the trou
ble. From sources deemed reliable,
this information la given:
It seems to be the general opinion
that whiskey Is at the bottom of the
whole ghastly affair. While the kill
ing or Green Gihson look place in the
! afternoon of Sunday the beginning of
the trouble was earlv Ir the morning
, when Woodrow Campbell, who lives
! near Townvllle, went to the home of
; Tom Spricht, awakening him and
I telling him, "Get up from there and
! lot's go to Georgia." T;io negro de
I murrcd, but ?i>? was taken any way
Iand it is said that thu white . man
compelled three negro men to go along
and do the heating of Tom Sprlght
The crowd seemed lo Incrense In size
as the party moved toward Georgia.
While the angry crowd \v;n standing
In the road near Knox bridge, George
Gibson and his hrothor camu along In
a buggy and asked the white men to
let them pass. They Informpd the ne
groes that they knew when to let them
go on. About this lime one of the
white men walked up to the ruggy In
which the negroes were riding and
Bald: "Wn want this one," Jerking
George Gibson from the buggy nnd
hitting him over the, head with' pistols.
He and Tom Sprlght were carried
across the bridge to the Georgia aide
and the negroes were whipped by the
three negroes brought along by Camp
boll, being given In the neighborhood
of 300 to 400 lashes each with ?nigRy
traces. They would whip one i while
and make the other stand aiddo and
get sore, hb they said, and then whip
"I him again. Finully both negroes fell
Tho uegrooB were carried by white
friends to the barn of Mack Craw
ford, about a quarter of a mile away,
but died some time during Sunday
night. Sprlght also spent the night
in Mr. Crawford'n barn. In the mean
time, the young Gibson negro, who
was uccompunyiug his brother George,
turned his buggy around and went
back for his father, Green Gibson,
who lived on Allen Marret's place. Tho
hoy and his father soon returned with
shot guns to the bridge, where the
men wore still engaged on tho opposlto
sldo of the river in beating George
Gihson and Tom Sprlght. Green
Gibson, tho father of George Gibson,
and his younger son opened tiro on
the crowd with shot guns while they
were still beating George Gibson.
Some 25 or SO shots were exchanged
between tho Gibsons, who were under
cover, of the bridge ,nnd the white men
on tho Georgia side. The Gibsons fin
ally retreated from the bridge. The
whlto men followed In pursuit and
lato In tho afternoon Green Gibson
was shot to death on the place of
Magistrate McClure and his body was
seen by numbers of people who pass
ed, lying out in a cotton field on tho
McCluro place.-. His shot gun had been
taken away from him and beaten to
pieces over Mb head and was lying
broken by his rigid form; The body
remained where It fell until Monday
night or possibly longer. The whlto
men who received injurlos In the fray
are reported as follows: Magistrate
McClure, who is said to have about 30
shot in the face and head; Woodrow
Campbell and Marett, both only
slightly wounded by scattering shot,
nnd John McDonald, who is said to
have one eye shot out.
Sheriff John W. Davis, of Oconee,
has been on the scene now for the
' past 48 hours, but no word has come
from him save that at present all is
quiet In the Fair Play section.
Tom SpVIght farmed with Woodrow
Campbell tho past year In Anderson
county and is said to have made a
fro?d crop and had on baud at the time
ho was taken to Georgia IT bales of
cotton. Green Gibson and his boy are
said to have been hard-working peace
able negroes-. J. A. S.
. it lias been announced that T. B.
Mauldln, who some time,ago was dis
charged as a rural mall carrier at the
Iva postoffice, has been reinstated. Ho
ha been given the same route he for
merly sreved and will take up his du
ties January 2. His route Is No. 3.
It was through the influence, of
Congressman Wyatt Alkern, It Is statod?
that Mr MauWin was relnstat *L
J. K. Waketleld, formerly a resident
of Anderson,'and now cashier of the
Dank, of Piedmont, spent Christmao in
tho city, . ...
THE "MORNING AFTER"
IN RECORDER'S COURT
DIVERS TALES OF WOE LIFT
ED UP AT THE BAR
Old Booze Responsible for Prac
tically All the Devil
At that hour uf the day (supposed to
divide the ascending course of the sun
Jrom the going down thereof. His
Honor. Judge I). H. P.UBsel, slowly
drew the ermine of office about his
stalwart Shoulders and sut calmly
down at the bar of Justice in the re
corder's court, to give ear to woeful
tales horn of Yuletide celebration not
wisely indulged In.
To sift through tho chaff that al
ways piles high about that for which
philosophers have given their lives in
vain searching and tind the kernel of
truth h id den in these tales of tho
"morning after" was not so arduous u
ta.sk yesterday for the recorder as Is
.sometimes the case. For it was a day
of confessions of sins committed
aguinst tho statutes of the common
wealth, nnd there was little left for
the judge to do hut dole out punish
ment to tho self-confessed, euch mor
tal according to his deserts, us was,
in the judicial eye cf the judge, meet
The court crier lifted up his voice
and summoned Jim Crawford and
Charlie Thompson, both being of the
genus "baboonus." But one hearken
ed to the call, tills being Jim Craw
ford, and he answered for the very
excellent reason that he had beeu'hcld
since Thursday without bond. The
other individual lie f h sorely wounded,
ills flesh having been carved into sev
eral fantastic designs by a fellow
mortal, said to be Crawford. The bit
of carving was done last Thursday
morning as the two negroes were ar
riving in the city from Starr, on tho
C. & W. C. train. When advised of
the charges against him, those of
fighting and disorderly conduct, and
asked what he had to say for himself,
Crawford blandly replied "not guilty."
At tills juncture of the proceedings,
however, it was decided to continue
the case until next Monday.
Now cometh before the court Will
Frazier, of color the antithesis of the
driven ,snow, and with a cranium
like unto a bullet-in shape, charged
with conduct unbecoming to a citizen
of his social standing, to wit, drunk
enness. Frazier. too, realized the sol
emn truth of this, and announced to
the court that he was guilty. A fine
of ?5 or 10 was the result.
Giving expression to his feelings in
language that is not exactly In keep
ing with what one would expect in a
drawing room was responsible for
Lincoln Lewis, of ginger cake hue,1
being hauled before the court Lincoln
pleaded not guilty of the charges, but
the preponderance of evidence'was in
favor of the prosecution, therefore,
Lev/is escaped not A statement from
a physician that the negro had just re
covered from a case of typhoid and
would not be able to work were ho
sent to the chningang had weight with
the recorder, and procured for the of
fender a suspended sentence of $r. or
Advancing to tho bar with solemn
ity of manner. Andrew Calhoun, of col
ored denomination, frankly admitted
that he had been on a-"good old
Christinas drunk,'" for which lie was
punished in tho sbape of a fine of S5
or 10 days on the good old cbaingang.
Meli Ivery, likewise a son of Ham,
also admitted thut ho had imbibed too
freely of that fluid which steals away
the reason of man and sometime
makes of a perfectly normal negro a
veritable jackass, roaming about the
earth seeking whom he may offend. In
this instance he offended only the dig
nity of the law. and' suffered thereby
a sentence of $5 or 10 days of crack
Had Henry Dial as much gray mat
ter in his head as he had whiskey in
his stomach Thursday night, tho
chances ,uro he would not have been
ushered beforo the recorder on the
charge of drunkenness. Henry ad
mitted that he had lost his scat on the
water wagon, and the recorder handed
out to him a sentence of 15 or 10 days
on the public works Of the city.
A white man by the name of Y. H.
Moss was brought before the court on
divers charges, namely, drunkenness,
loud swearing and disorderly conduct
One witness testified that the whole
trouble was that Moss "took too much
whiskey and went crazy." Going crazy
is alright at times, but when that state
is deliberately brought about by one
taking on too much "cat oye'? it Is a
violation of . the law. The recorder
sentenced htm to pay,a fine of $:> or
serve 10 days.
v Several cases on the docket were
carried over until Monday, as the al
leged offenders, who understood when
arrested, that there would be no sea-,
alon of the court on Saturday, wore
not on hand.
. ? -
MONET OTf, CALL.
NEW YORK, Dec '26^MercanUle
^Sterling exchange heavy; CO-doy
bills 4.8250: for cables f.8G2G; for.de
. Bar silver 48 3-4,
Mexican dollars ^7 1-4. '
Government-bonds steady; railroad
bonds stcadv. \ % J
LEONARD BAUCH1LLON KILL
TD BY TOM MURRAY
HAD A FIGHT.
On Streets of Town About 8:00
(From Sunday's Daily.)
News reached Anderson yesterday
of the killing of Leonard Muuctiillon,
a yuung white man, ut Bordeaux, last
Thursday night, by a negro named
I Tom Murray.
The two had a fight on tho streets
of Bordeaux, a small town on the C.
& W. (.'. railroad near McCormlck.
Buuchlllon waa shot in the leg und in
the chest, dcuth resulting in ubout
The killing occurred ubout 9 o'clock
land the negro made his escape. Me is
I supposed to have been wounded, as
blood was found on tils bed Friday by
parties who were seuching for him.
(The negro is said to bu armed with
I two improved pistols, and those
searching for him were expecting
I trouble In inking him.
liuuchillon was a brother of a fire
man of this name for tho C. & W. C.
railroad, who was killed In Anderson
county several years ago.
! o UNION DOTS.
Getting Heady for Christmas.
(Jetting ready for Christmas may be
lots of fun for the women folks, but
the fellow who wears the jeans doesn't
get much fun out of the preparations
j And this year it has been a, genuine
I religion teat for most of them. You see
the weather has been so rough the
wearer of the jeans could not stay out
of doors, and it wasn't any better in
town. So the dally program goes
something like this: "John get up;
it's five o'clock, I have got to bake t
cake, as soon as I have finished break
feast." John gets up and goes through
the usual turn of errands, and chores
finishes breakfast, builds a good lire
und sits down to read, only to be in
terrupted with "please John get some
stove wood." "Beat these eggs," "O,
My! The water bucket is empty, "John
listen at those pigs crying for break
fast, and the chickens need water.'
"John get tho baby out of the way."
Perhaps, John reads one column dur
ing the morning, is fed on mush and
baked potatoes for dinner, sweet milk
1 and cok-nbrcad for supper. Fasting two
weeks to have it all set before him at
one time on Christmas day. When he
tries to meke up for lost tlm? arid it
all ends by a splitting headacho and
scraps another week.
The following young people are at
home from the different schools and
I colleges for the Xmns holiday*;
Messrs. Harmon- Gambrell of Fur
man and Smythe Gambrell of Colum
ble, Misses Mary Gambrell of Chlcora,
Deulah Brooks of Westminster and
Elizabeth Marris of Winthrop.
The patrons and children of the Un
ion school spent a very pleasant after
noon at the fish pond exercises given
by the teachers and pupils. Santa
failed to put in his appearance. How
ever his gifts were there and he was
The following is the honor roll for
I the month just closed: <
Emma McConnell, Ruby Lee Knight,
Beulah Drake, Mamie Harris, Edith
Knight Liza Jonos, Grace Ram pee,
George Kobinson, Nora Kay, 1 Kate
I Knight, Marion Keys, Earl Hand, Jack
Hand, Clarence Hamby, Eula Gam
[brell, Raymond Breazeal, Ethel Rog
ers, Frank Rompy, H at tie . Knight,
Bertha Jenkins, Billle Hand, Hulet
! Burgess, George F.ampy. Elolse King
I Glenn Knight, Houston Jenkins. Guy
Hamby, Clyde Gambrell, Harold Camp
boll, Harmon Brooks, Adger Breazeal,
Lorena Breazeal, Melvin Campbell.
Mrs. John McQrau and'little daugh
j ters are at home with her parents, Mr.
|and Mrs. Enoch Keys.
Miss Cora Leo Farr and Mr. Albert
Burgess wore married last Sunday by
I Rev. A. W. Attaway. Peace go with
I them and joy trot along, behind.
Mr. Ithama Brooks whose .'time In
I the army at Fort Terry."- J"T. Y., has
j just expired, is now at home..
Mr. Albert Bowlan of Texas will
spend the Xmas holidays with his
I father, Mr. Thos. Bowlan.
Misses Henry Austin and Carold
jCooley spent Saturday in Greenville
Mr. Edwin Acker of Tucaupau spent
Sunday at the home of Mr. F..T. Wei
Dr. F. M. Lander spent ...Sunday in
Miss Blanche Ferguson ' of Green
[ville is spending a few days at home
Mr. and Mrs. Ramsay Shnrpo nt Bel
! ton are visiting In town.
Mr. and Mrs. E. K Way land are
spending a.few days in. Greenwood
Mr. and Mrs. C E. Shocktcyar? vis
I Hing In Hodges.
Dr. G. P. Ransom or Atlanta Is In
I town for the holidays. .
Cadet K. D. Ransom of the" Citadel
la spending th* holidays with horn
?o?ns. ' .
Dr. R..W. Aleaandor has returned
from Durham, N. C. '
Mr. Dick Parker la visiting in Green,
Misses Boyd, Arnold, Andoraon nnd
Attaway. teachers 14 the graded school
her*, left Wednogday for their resooc-.
tlvo homes. v
Miss Annie Laurie Wolborn, who is
attending the Greenville Woman's Col
lege at Greenville; is spending the
I holidays at home with'tier4 freute.
i Mr. H. Et. \velborn made a business ]
trip to Greanville Saturday.
Do It Now!
Make a small deposit each week
in this Financial Stronghold, and
by adding a little each week to
your Bank Account you'll be sur
prised at the rapidity with which
you can accumulate a snug sum? (
"Big Oaks from little Acorns
Grow." Jhe same applies to our
WHEN REVERSES COME
Your worry will be reduced to a
minimum if you are in a position
to meet all obligations with a
The Peoples Bank
LEE G. HOLLEMAN, President
D. O. BROWNE, Cashier E. P. VANDIVER, Vice-Prea.
Bleckley Building, Anderson, S. C.
Dr. and Mrs. Jas. S. Belk of Atlanta
ire visiting at the home of Mrs. L. ?.
Mr. and MrB. Boozer Acker of Au
:usta. Ga., are spending a few days
vit h Mr. Acker's parents.
Misses Edith Gossett, Jean and Nelle
?rlfTin of Converse College are spend
ng the holidays in town.
Capt. Bigby and Cadets Poore and
Utuway of Clemson College arrived in
own Wednesday night to spend the
lolldays with home folks.
Messrs. B. S. H. Harris and J. O. .
?rockman of Greenville spent Wed-1
leBday in town on business.
Mr. Ferris Williams, a 'student at :
he South Carolina University, spent
Fuesday night in town en route to his
tome in Greenville.
Mr. Ralph Gossett left Saturday for
lan Francisco, where be will spend
Misses Mary Herbert Attaway, An
ile Laurie. Col ver and Sara Bigby are
tome from Winthrop College.
Mr. Ed Acker of Abbeville 1b in town
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. RamBay and
amlly of Anderson spent Christmas
lay with Mrs. Ramsay's parents. Ms?
,nd Mrs. R. G. Acker.
MrB. Chris Suber nnd Chris, Jr.,
pent Tuesday in Anderson.
Miss Annie Donnald of the Green
ille Woman's College Is in town for
he holidays. '*
Dr. Victor .Wilson of Atlanta, Ga., is
pending a few days in town.
Mr. Harold Dean has returned from
. visit to friends in Anderson.
Mr. D. J. Tucker, Jr., of Furman
Jniverslty is in town for the holidays.
Mr. Hugh Martin spent last week
nd in Simpsonville.
Misses Mary Hart and Nelle Griffin
.ml Grace Lander spent Tuesdny in
Mr. Matthew Austin' is in town for
German Liner. Bought.
PORT ARTHUR, Teas, Dec. 26.?
rite German steamer Dada, which has
ieen Interned at this port since the
lUtbreak of tl*j European war was
oday sold to New York interests rep
esented by H. O. Schundler and Har
y S. Hooker, of New York city. The
resBel will change to American reg
ster. The vessel was owned by the
lamhurg-Amerlcan Steamship Com
Serious Accident Averted.
LONDON. Dec 27.?2:17 a. m.)?-The
steamship Manitou, of th? Atlantic
Transport Company, 1b undergoing re
>alra in Plymouth Sound as the result
>f a collision with a warship in the
CDon't be "Too Late I'*. Have you
seen your chick ens moping.eneez
ing, coughing, eyes watering and
heads swollen r Have you seen them
It's humane to relieve them. It's dollars
saved to cure them.
CONKEY'S ROUP REMEDY
DOES THE WORK
COc and SI portgald. - Satisfaction guaranteed.
FOR SALE BY 5VAH8* PHARMACY,
" Three otote^ .
nni, viun b^s
BoBt rat find mice extnrminafnrmndo.
Kills quickly willabsolutely v. '1.' > '.loifur.
Muinnilllos?thus prcvonltuir h'comr.oi'l
Mon. Belter tlmn all tbo trues in ttiu
world. InMstou Genuine RAT COTt.V.
25c. COc, f l at dealers c; by mall, K.st
BOTANICAL MFC. CO.
4th & Race Si*.. Philadelphia, P-.
B. B. BLECKLEY 0. H. HEARD
Phone 071 * Pho?e 37
Bleckiey & Heard
117 ?. Whitner St.
Answer all calls day or night.
Downs, A-patrolling cruiser approach
ed so near in the darkness that the
vessels collided. Only good steam
ship apparently averted a serious ac
Several plates on the Manitou wero
TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
;VTeeBjj-B Established 1800;:DnOy, Jan. 18,1914.
ANDERSON, S. C, FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 18, 1914.
PRiCE ?l.So THR YPar