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Ifi? AHDER30H iN?ELUGENGEH
I Ol MIED AUGUST 1, lhCO. j
Ii? M ort Ii 5! ? lu Street
A>OEUHU.\, H. C
V/. W. SM??K, Editor arid Hu?. Mgr
L, AL GLONN.City Edltor
PHELPS BASSEEN, Advertising Mgr
T. B. GODFKEY.....Circulation Mgr.
E. ADAM8, Telegraph Kdltor and
Entered according to Act of Con
gress as Second Class Mail Matter of.
'he Postoffice at Anderson, 8. C
Member of Aosoclatod Press and
Uocelving Complete Dally Telegraphic
SdUcriz! and D?b's?* Office.821
Job PrlntiDt .693-L
8emi> Weekly -
One Tear .Il.&o
Biz Months . .76
One Year .15.00
Biz Months . 2.00
Throe Month* ... .. 1-25
Tho Intelligencer Is dollvered by
carriers In the city. If yon fall to
' get yonr paper regularly please notify
oa. Opposite your name on the
label of your papor is printed date to
which our paper is paid. All checkB
and drafts should bo drawn to The
Last call for resolutions.
Mayor Godfrey feels tho loss f his
knife blade rather sharply.
Looking for a soft Job? Then shovel
rend off Andersons streets.
Correct, neighbor, but in almost
ev?ry instance they were negrcos.
Should you hear of Mayor Godfrey
cutting up keep news ot it at homo.
r -t-0- *
Say what you please, but Anderson's
mayor has! en iron-bound constitu
John Bull evidently realises r?
no boll about that note from Lu>
Wouldn't Foul Play be a better
tamo than Fair Play for that Oconoe
use ?Se mayor has swallowed a
blado la no ; reason why he
I :lng in his remarks.
as ;the mayor of Greonvillo
ythe seizure of the Spart
or's 12 gallons of whiskey?
lisilc.i: Horn,, to South
eember 2D, 1011, a new
onnliA-. Both aro doing
be a bumper crop In
ounty next year?S.
nil has beat U back to
Nor wrsKHtor chsnge, nor winter's
blight, nonke's. remorseless flight
seems to ff?t the grinding of that
One adfljUuQu of that new county
11 give Greenwood more
her court dockets for her
A dispatch says the French armies
are progressing in Champagne. The
only time yet we have wished we were
in the French army.
For fear you might not know it,
imipa hunting is forbidden on Main
street between the postoffice and
: Earle: atreet crossing.
If we are not badly mistaken An
derson herself had a killing every
Sunday for some weeks in succession.
Tho Charleston Post sounds a warn
iinjr to usera of Goose Creek water to
shut off' their pipes these wintry
nights. And water is about the most
useless thing they have down thcro,
''West Greenville is Legally Town
Says the 'Master/', reads a Grenville
Newa headline with reference to the
; recent incorporation ot Stradleyvllle.
Bat fee cesilda't say it w?s UwaMding.
That's a sharp slap at law and order
Governor Blesse took in pardoning
4ho throe- mon convicted of bterming
: the Spartanburg Jail in attempt to ro
^eoyer and lynch a negro prisoner.
; ' vT^at. rnsUrag sound as of mighty
, f ; wind, yon will hear about IS o'clock
"aursday night will be the people of
" avilie turning over new leaves.?
?borg Herald. They'd better
: the old oses ont and born them,
^Greenwoods elogan: "Greenwood is
a Better Placo to Llvo." Perhaps, but
whan it comoo to dying we had rather
be ia Anderson, where our taking
away is not so apt to be sudden and
DEVISE DUTIES OF EACH
For Rome time there has appeared
to us a danger -of a conflict in intercut
ami work between the labora under
taken by Clemson College and the
.State Department of Agriculture,
Commerce and Industries, of which
Hon. E. 3. Watson is the head. There
appear to be dangors that there will
he two heads to the agricultural
work being done in this State, and we
have thought it not a had idea for the
approaching legislature to defluo the
duties of the two departments so that
there will not bo any conflict. That
the Hon. E. J. Watson has done some
very efficient work In South Carolina
no one will doubt, but his duties should
bo ?o clearly defined that he will not
overstep and Interfere with the work
being done by Clemson College In Its
extension work under tho Hon. W. W.
Long, than whom there is no more
able and devoted worker for the agri
cultural Interests of the nation any
where. It occurs to Tho Intelligencer
that by the time Col Watson attendu
properly to the Inspection c'utles of
his office and those problems coming
up under tho head of Commerce and
Industries, he will have but little time
to devote to "grain campaigns," etc.
The advancement of science in the
matter of agriculture hoB been mar
velous, and one should be a deep
student of this science as well as a
practical farmer to upcak to the peo
ple and advlso them as to what to
plant and bow. and whan and where.
Col. Long and his large corps of effi
cient workers, impress us as being on
tho Job all tho time, and fully able to
conduct campaigns of education and
instruction. That Col. Watson fell
down on his recent ''grain campaign"
Is an evldenco that the peoplo of the'
State do not wish for those outside
to take a hand. "Hot air" is good, but
farmers have had too much of this
for their good, and they are getting
wlso to this fact.
Without desiring io detract from
the good work that Commissioner
Watson has done and can do, we feel
t his department Bhould not lnter
. or appear to Interfere, with what
Long and his assistants aro do
. Theso men are trained in tho
jblems confronting the State, and
if a truly great Stato system of farm
demonstration work Is to bo built up
by Clemson College,, they should be
allowed to do It In their own way. We
doubt seriously tbat tho speech mak
ing tours of these State officials liko
Col. WatBon and Col. McLaurln, will
ovor ndvanco rte agricultural lntor
i"ju of tho State. This has to be done
by nien who will come Into actual con
tact with the farmer on his farm?by
men. if you please, whose bandB are
accustomed to tho plow, and who aro
intimately associated with tho prob
h-niH of tho soil. i
So, wo feel that if Anderson county
legislators winii to perform a last
ing service to the agricultural inter
ests of tho State, that they will strive
to enact some legislation that will de
line tho duties of these two depart
ments, and say which one of them
shall be tho official head of the agri
cultural work of tho State.
.. A NEW TISTE STANDARD
. .Our oateemed contemporary. The
Anderson Daily Intelligencer, is re
sponsible for the following pn the
very ' undesirable record that Green
wood has been making, "A new ?stan
dard for reckoning time?since Green
wood had her last killing."
Now hear us friend while we talk
a little. Every single one of the
fellows who are .responsible for the
disgrace that has come to Greenwood
on account of tho recent incidents
are drift wood? one of them at least
having come from Anderson. Now,
you see how It is. Wo have good,
quiet law abiding people as a rule In
Greenwood, but wo have no way .to
keep the other kind from coming to
us and tarnishing our fair name. The
bars are not up between Greenwood
and Anderson for instance. And they
do have Borne shooting that is shoot
ing in Anderson. Of course,. we have
some that we would gladly get rid
of, but they seem to prefer to stay
Once more, the 'standard for time
in Anderson is. When shall we get
off of,the. side track and get on a
trunk line? When will the C. & W.
C. change schedule again? How long
has it been since Anderson saw its
first parlor car? When will thero be
another fair at Belton? So you see
Anderson has sun time, railroad time,
trolley time. Bide line time? all kinds
Of standards.?Greenwood Journal.
Now, neighbor, as for that piece of
Anderson "driftwood" who got into
trouble down there, you can't blame
htm. He was alright as long as ho
was here, but you kept shouting to
him "Greenwood is a Better Place to
Live," and he took you at your word
and gave- the town a trial. Seetng the
error of h?s ways, he lost control of
himself and did some one violence be
fore he could get away.
As for the standards for reckoning
time in Andcraon, which you co gra
ciously mention, Why not Inclade
these: Anderson1* splendid new col
lege, the most . up-to-date theatre
building in the fej'ate,. the dosen of
handsome w>d expensive new stores
recently electee', tha elegant new de
pot of the Dluc.T.ldgo 'Hallroad, the
Urge ixu-r tirml -.els of the C. & W. C.
Railroad sot*-fco go up,'ete, etc?
THE CONFERENCE TODAY
Tho meeting of the Anderson county
delegation which will be held today
to discuss propcd'.'d legislation for
Anderson county, is wise. It is well
for them and the people to get to
gether and talk of things which will
be needed for the continued growth of
tliln county, and for better serving the
interests of tho banner county of
South Curollna, the Greenwood Jour
nul of the contrary, notwithstanding,
Sut there arc some things of State
wide Importance that should ulso be
given attention, and wo would like to
sec tho Anderson county legislators
forge to the front in the halls of the
State Legislature, and show to th<3
State that this county sends states
manlike timber to help make the lr vs
of the State. Tbc delegation-elect is
capable of doing this, and we trust
they will not bo at all backward In
coming forward when opportunity
Locally wo are very much Interested
In seeing a bond Issue for tho county
for the purpose of making some per
manent roads that will stand the
wear of travel and the destructiveness
of winter. If tho legislative delega
tion docs nothing else of a local na
ture but provide for an election to
pass upon the bond iBsue, there will
ho ample justification for the thanks
of a grateful people.
Of course the Anderson county dele
gation will stand for tho referendum
on the question of submitting to the
voters of the State tho matter of
State-wide prohibition. Thio county Is
dry and the overwhelming sentiment
hero is for prohibition, so the delega
tion, being representative, will stand
for the referendum.
We shall look for somo really con
structive legislation on the part of our
law-makers, and we know they will
not disappoint their fellow citizens.
Tho State will soon enter on a new
era, and wo must bo on tho qui vivo
for hor welfare.
THIS A COTTON COUNTRY
South Carolina is in the center of
tho great cotton producinr area of
tho country, and It Is folly to think
that her people will over cease to pro
duce cotton, he cause God Almighty
intended that cotton should be grown
here," was the remark made recently
by ono of tho well known agricultur
al thinkers of tho State. "They can
build grain elevators in Malborough
county, but when ever cotton goes up
to ten cents a pound, their elevators
will rot down In emptiness," contin
ued this farmer. His opinion was that
it is a mistake just now to induce the
farmers to erect grain elevators be
cause, of ' a temporary low price .'for
cotton. "Let tho farmers of the State
make everything they need at home,
and make cotton their surplus crop,
and then we shall have no more hard
times," wns another remark by this
There is at least food for thought
In tho above, and we trust our farm
ers will think of it, especially this last
sentence. And, In this connection, The
Intelllgancer would urge the local
chamber of commerce to agitato and
engineer the adoption of a public
market in Anderson county for the
farmers of this section of the State.
Thousands of dollars worth of farm
products could thus bo disposed of,
and doubtless the ontlro surplus grain
crop could as well be handled in ihls
way as in a grain elevator for many
years to come. It Is worth trying any
LAW MUST BE UPHELD
In this issue of The Intelligencer is
an article by Victor B. Cheshire on
the tragic ondlng of the whipping ol
some nogroes by a few self-appointed
judges and executioners,' who, while
they though4, they were doing a good
service, did that which has brought
thorn notoriety, and reproach to the
people of their community, and even
to the State at large. Why should any
few white men take it upon them
selves to whip a negro at aU, to say
nothing of so cruelly an mercilessly
as to bring death, as was done is
this Fair Play case? Is there not law
to correct ^g-doera? Is not thii
law made by white men and enforced
by white officers? Need any., white
man in South Carolina ever'fear the
result ot the courts when a' white
man and a negro aro parties to a sultl
The records of all tho courts show
that few cases have been tried 'be
tween a white man and a negro, and
the verdict went against the white
man. And we do not by this mean tc
Impugn the hotesty of our courts, bul
simply to show that there is no ne
cessity for white men. to go to the
extremes these white men did whet
they beat -to death the two unfortu
nate negroes falling Into their hahdi
at' Fair .Play.' If they were guilty, ol
wrong!doing, or had violated any law
was there not ample remedy at the
courte? Today the hands of these men
would not trt stained red with human
blood, if this course had been follow
Doubtless the intention of these
white men who to give 'the negroes a
good flogging and not to beat them tc
death. Thay felt that tj?e negroes
needed correcting, and that a good
beating would bo the best way-to deal j
; with them, and would have a whole- |
, some effect on the race in their com^ j
jmunlty. We cannot bring ourselves to
I think otherwise, but they miscalculat
ed the severity of the flogging they
j administered end death resulted.
The intcrfcranco of the old man
was the most natural thing in the
world. What father, he he white,
black, red or brown, would not try
to save his child from so cruel a
death? Not a white man In the crowd
can blame the negro father for try
ing to protect his son.
Look at the bloody record of the
Piedmont for the last throe months.
Think of the great number of homi
cides committed in this great up
country recently, und will you not
agree that it is time for it to stop.
Human life 1b far too cheap, and the
law-abiding citizens and the officials
of the counties should spare no ef
fort necessary to put a stop to it.
The Intelligencer is a white man's
newspaper, but not a newspaper that
condones criminal lawlessless. The
safety of all -our institutions depends
upon respect for and obedience to law.
Tho frequency of such unlawful oc
currences as the Fair Play killings
and others almost daily chronicled, in
dicate a fearfully dangerous path we
are travelling. Far better that a crim
inial go unwbipt of justice than for his
followers to take the law into their
own hands, and also, thereby, be
come a criminal
The law must bo upheld at all haz
ards, or wo shall degenerate as a peo
NEED OF AN ORGANIZATION
It occurs to The Intelligencer that
thore should be some organized plan
for Unding out cases of suffering in
Anderson and of extending aid to
them. The churches do not seem to be
ablo to locate them, or rather does uot
do it in evory case, and a few indi
viduals are working out the problem
of giving aid to thoso worthy suffer
ers, who must be helped or starve. Tho
Intelligencer has been very much
Interested recently in some cases of
suffering and has found a ready re
sponse to its appeal for help. Some of
the stories of suffering in Anderson
aro such as to melt hearts of stone,
and would suffice ,to open purse
strings It in the human heart thore
But this work is being done in a
very limited scale, and with an 'im
perfect knowledge of conditions. The
Y. M. C. the Salvation Army, the
churches audjf the city government
through its officials'can do'much to
ward warding off actual suffering, and
these agencies 'are willing and ready
we are. sure to do all they'can, and
some of them:are doing work of this,
kind, but there seems to be no organ
ized effort, and the cases discovered
are those which are,found out by ac
cident, or by Interested , individuals
who are In search of them. Surely this
call to our interest should receive a
ready and liberal response, and pro
vision for permanent relief. Landlords
who havo buildings let tj tenants
can And out much and a dally or
weekly inspection of their houses, and
inquiries as to tho welfare of their
tenants would not be amiss. Employ
ers for whom some of tho families
work, could well afford to inquiro for
and relieve cases of suffering in the
homes of those who work for them.
This would be reciprocal* assistance.
By all means let the organised
charities movement suggested boi.o
days ago be made j effective at once.
It is needed, and will, we aro sure, be
i instrumental in doing much good
AUSTRIAN'S ABE NETTLED
I Dont Like Nearness of Italians In
Town ot Avions.
VENICE, via London,, Dec. 30.?
1 (2:41 a. m.)?Italy's expedition in
I Avlona, which she .occupied several
? days ago, appears to have produced
, considerable irritation at Vienna, ac
cording to advices from the Austrian
capital. It Is thought there the sud
' denneas o ftho Italian move may have
l disturbed plans attributed to Prince
t von Buelow's mission at Home, which
is said to have included an offer of
1 Southern Albania to Italy on her
i agreeing to certain conditions.
; Something For Nothing
' Youngs Island, 8. C, Nor. 23, 1914.
1 To. get started with you wo make
1 you tho following offer. Send us $1.50
' for 1.000 Frost Proof Cabbage Plants,
grown la the open; air and will stand
freezing, grown frees the Celebrated
* Seed ot Bolglna ft Son and Thorbom
& Co., and I will send you 1,000 Cab
* bage Plants additional FREE, and yoa
. can repeat the order as many times
as you like. I will glvo you special
I prices on Potato Seed : and Potato
I Plants later. Wo want the accounts
j of close buyers, largo an.? small. We
; can supply att. t .
* Atlantic Coast
;| Plant Co.
?. 0. Evans & Co.
Announce Liberal Reductions on All
KNOWN AS'THE BEST - THE BEST KNOWN
$1.50 Manhattan Shirts reduced to.$1.15
2.00 Manhattan Shirts reduced to..L40
3.50 Manhattan Shirts reduced to..2.25
At ttao above reductions you are oflcred choice from our entire stock of
obout one thousand of tho highest quality shirts. Negligees, tucked or
plaited bosom; cuffs laundered, stiff or turn-over.
You are also offered at the same reductions our entire stock of Eclipse Ad
justo Shirts, Uie shirts with adjustable sleeve length.
These reductions arc effective immediately. Early selections are counselled.
, ' We Prepay ParcelB POBt Charges. .
The Store with a Conscience1
THE FAIR PLAY AFFAIR.
Rumors continue to come from
Fair Play as to undercurrents of a
continuance of mob violence, or
threatened mob violence, but so far
as Tlio Courier has been able to as
certain, these reports seem, to be ex
aggerated, built up mainly, we sup
pose, upon the mutter in gs of some of
those who possess' largely the mob
spirit. It is- to be hoped that the
citizens of the Fair Play section will
be wilUng to let' bad enough alone,
the lawless element abstaining from
further lawlessness and the law abid
ing citizens lending every energy to
the prevention of further crime and
the bringing to Justice of those who
may bo guilty Of having incited and
assisted in the diabolical deeds that
have been committed 1n that commun
ity within the past few weeks. The
good name of Fair Play has been
stained iu such ? manner that'it Will
take years to erase the blot With
the best that can'be done "the damn
ed spot will not out" until justice has
been done and time has blotted from
memory the vividness of the outrages
that have been committed.
So far Oconee has not completed
an inquiry into the tragedy, though
we learn that an Inquest was held
without reaching any conclusion, the
Jury disagreeing. This is report, but
we can not give it as definite infor
mation. It is aald, however, that
Magistrate Eubanks, of the Oakway
section, is to open an inquiry next
Monday, January 4th, and it is to be
hoped that the legal procedure will
have the hearty support and thorough
cooperation of every law-abiding cit
izen of the community most directly
concerned and of the county at.large.
Oconee has a. good name to protect,
and while no one should seek ven
geance for the outrage that-has been
committed, no one should be satis
fied with less than full Justice, stern
Justice, adequate to meet the.gravi
ty of the situation, and too enormity
Of the crlmcB committed.
In Hart County,. Georgia, action has
been taken in regard to that part of
the crimes committed , in that State,
and the following statement as to re
sults appeared in the Atlanta Consti
tution of last Wednesday.
"Coroner James Nixon and Dr. W.
G. McCurry have returned from Knot
Bridge, In upper Hart County, where
an inquest Was held over George Gib
son, who was beaten,to death. Tom
Spight, anotl .* negro, was: badly
beaten. Tho negroes are from South
Carolina. Just across the river. The
coroner's jury returned a verdict of
murder against W. P. McCiure, - Cal
Kay, Will Kay and others."
. It Is to be hoped that there v !ll be
no "whitewashing''?and wo believe
there will be none?in the Investiga
tion that is to be held on the Caro
lina side next week. The Georgia
officials scorn to have acted with very
proper, promptness. In the cases that
concerned the Georgia side of ,, th?
river. Let South Caroline - ?ffleieU
act with a determination that no > in?
?sUce shall be dono to any. man, yet
at the majesty of the law Shalt be
uphold, and that tho guilty pavties,
regardless of position, family, influ
ence, or any other consideration, may
be speedily brought before the bar" ol
. New* reaches us now that the third
negro has died, this one being Tom
Spight. who has been held for safe
keeping in the Hart County Jolts
Is this lawless element doterminoo
that the good name of Oeone?: a>aH
be dragged continually faroturh mire
and flith, and crime and dogiadstion?
Can they not be eatisflad with having
placed a Bplotch on the coaafc'a good
,.' . !' '
. . ,r : -,
record without continuing to redden
that part of it which they have writ
ten in blood? Let there be an end of
this rottenness that is corning to be
a stench in the nostrils of all law
abiding citizens of the wholo county
and State.?Keowce Courier.
o ' ol
0 OUB DAILY I'OEM o
Have Faith In the Boy.
Have faith in the boy, not believing
That he is the worst of hip kind,
In league with the array of Satan, ?
And only to evil'inclined;
But dally to guide and control him
Your wisdom and patience employ,
And daily,'despite disappointment
And sorrow, have faith in the boy.
Have faith to believe that some mo
In lifo's checkered career, ..
Convicted, subdued, and repentent,
The prodigal son will appear;
The gold in his nature rejecting
The dark and debasing alloy.
Illumining your spirit with gladness,
j Because you have faith in the boy.
Though now he is wayward and stub -
; born .
And keeps himself sadly aloof,
From those- who are anxious and
' And ready with words of reproof;
' Have faith that the prayers of a mo
! His wandering feet wil arrest
And turn him away from his follies,
1 To weep out his tears on.her breast.
The brook that goes dashing and
i We may not divert from its course,
Until the wild, turbulent spirit
Has somewhat expended its force;
The'brook is the life of the river,
1 And if we the future might Scan, '
We'd find that a boisterous boyhood
Gave vigor and life to the man. ,-j
Ah! many a boy has been driven i
Away from home by tho thought
Thai no v>he believed In hlB goodness,
Or dreamed of the battles he fought;
So if yon would help him to conquer
Th? foes that are.prone to annoy,
. Encourage him often with kindness,
And show you have faith In the boy.
Have faith in bis good resolutions,
I Believe that at last hell prevail;
.Though now he's forgetful and heed
'Your doubts and suspicions misgiving.
1 His hope and courage destroy;
So, if you'd secure a brave manhood,
j 'Tis well to have faith in the boy.
j ASESSMEirr KOTICE
Auditors Of?ce, Anderson South Care -
-f. Una, V ' . v-..-:.- i
This Office -will be open to receive
' roturaB of personal property for taxa
tion for the flsecatyear from tho 'first
I day ot January, 1016, to tho 20th of
February following inclualve.
All porsoaar ' property mu?t bo
. Itemised. Real estate not returned
, this year but j aU tranBfer? of reel
- oatato mado sinco last returns should
bo noted upon the return blank When
? listing say on return to whom sold
lor from whom bought,
[t Tho township board of assessors are
t required by law to list for all those
that fall to make their orm returns
within the time prescribed, heaoe ; the
I difficulty of delinquents easapiug tho
t ?0 Dar os?t penalty? as well as tfce
r. frequency of errors resultug from this
? practice by all means make your own
; return and thereby save expense and
11to-able,. Ex-Confedarato eeldlors are
exempt from poll tax, all other males
between the ages of 21 and 60 years,
except those Incapable' ot earning a
support from being malned or other
causes shall be deemed taxable poll.
1 All trustees muBt get up polls and dogs
and turn into board ot.assesor on or
before the 20th of February,
For the convenience of taxpayers
we.will baye deputies to take returns
at,the following places:
Hollands store on Friday, January
let, 1915. ... . 1 i. . .
Barnes op Saturday, Jan, 2nd* 1015.
Iva on Tuesday, Jan. 6th, 191B,
Iva Cotton M1U on Wednesday a. m.,
Jan. 6th, 1015. '..-. '
Starr on Wednesday,: p. m., Jan.. 6..
1915, 1-2 day.
Cromers ptoio on Thursday. Jan. 7th..
Isis. ' >' .;
Tovmvi 1 lo on Friday, Jan.. 8 1915.
Autumn on Saturday, Jan. 9*1915.
Denver on Monday, a. m., Jan."-11,
i015, 1-2 day.
Sandy Springs on Monday p. in.,
Jan. 11th, 1915, 1-2 a day.
Pendioton City, Tuesday, Jan, 12,
Pendleton Mill. Wednesday, p.m.
Jan. 13th, 1-2 day.
Bishop Branch on Thursday, Jan.
Five Forks on Friday, Jan. 15, 1915.
Piercetown on Monday, Jan. 18.1915
Airy Springs on Tuesday, Jan. 19,
SI ab town on Wednesday, Jan. 20.
Cely Store on Thursday, Jan. 21st,
Wyatt Store on Friday, January 22.
Wigingham Store on Saturday, Jan.
Piedmont on Monday, Jan. 25,1916. .
Pelser Old Mill on Tuesday, Jan.
Pelzer No. 4 Mill on Wednesday, a
m., Jan, 27, 1916. 1-2 day. . .
FrankvUle on Wednesday,. P. M.,
Jan. 27, 1916. 1-2 day. '
Williamston City on Thursday, Jan.
28th, 1916. .
will lam s ton Mill on Friday, a. m., '
Jan. 29th, 1916.
Helton City on Tuesday, Feby. 2nd,'
Bel ton Mill on Wednesday, Feby.
It. M. Martin Store on Thursday,
Feby. 4th, 1916.
Hon?a Path Mill on Friday, a. m.
Feby 6th, 1915. 1-2 day.
Hones Path City ou Friday, p. m.,
Feby. 6th. 1916. 1-2 day.
; Honaa Path City on Saturday, A.
M., Feby. 6th, 1916.1-2 day.
AH new school lines for new school
districts must be in the hand of the
auditor on or before the'ist of April
so they can be listed in the proper
places. It they fail to get In by that
time It won't, bo put on the books
until the next year: Please see ' that
year property is listed ,fa the right
school district. All tax levies for -
school districts must ba in hand of
the auditor on or by the let of June.
.'? ' WINSTON SMITH,
%Auditor of Anderten County. "
J December, 1914.
WA* T8 TARIFF BOARD <
WASHINGTON. Doc. 30.? Republi
can Leader MMin today introduced , a
resolution asmWg the ways and mean s
committee: for. a report on a bill to
create a tariff board. The resolution
seta forth that the Underwood law
has "brought hard tlmoB upon the
country and caused industrial depres
sion such as has not existed daee' tae
freftjra?!* dsys ?S President Cleve
land," and declares tb?t; "a reviiieu
?*J*P <?rtff to te made along pro
tective lines is eure to be had follow
ing the next annual election and un
formatlon for such revision ought to '
be obtaiaed properly in advance,"