Newspaper Page Text
SPOTS ARD ST?INS ,f)
AHE REMOVED ?
If you spot or stain your
fc-tmn or wrap, 'on the street or
at- a social fnfcctloc,wo san
remove the spot and make the
garment perfectly, fit for wear.
Our expert workers possess
s full knowlege of this moat .
important stage of the dry <
cleaning 'process, and - can al- :
most guarantee the satisfactory V
removal of any stain;
There are some ataina and
some fabrics, however, upon i
whleh spots take the uuture of ,j
a dyer and cannot he removed, y
These, we, or any one eise? can
n?t of sous s* treat, but with ?
these vpcommon exceptions.you it
will flbd that we can repair !
damage that would prove cost
ly?at a little expense to you.
O P. .p\ O Q, ifjti#$,i .? .0.. ,P|
o FROM SEPTUS.
6 .,. m
O O O O O 5> .P P . P p.
And now they- shy that th? price of
fertiliser Ja? going up and since the
courage of'the farm era to use very
much tble year 13 going down, wo are
surs that there will ba :ne> head-on-col
llslon with-these two tra?ne.
There's a motion ^ith a second that
the name of Fair Play be changed to
that of "Foul I*!*?.!' Are there shy
remarks ? if not, so many as favor the
motion wi)l cay "I." Those opposed,
"No." By ? un an 1 mon a vote the "I's"
have it, and the motion carries.
We were In Anderson last Thursday
and about the only thing we saw that
?td>get.down Greenville street Was
the street Car, \
The very sudden and untimely death
of Mr. Joseph N. Smith, which oc
curred at hlB home on Thursday morn
ing, the 14th inat, cam? as a great
shock to hla many friends and loved
ones and. the sympathies of our peo
ple go out to tho bereaved ones. .
. Mr. Smith was an affectionate hus
band and father, a good friend and
neighbor and a, splendid citizen, and In
bis death our .community hss suffer
ed a distinct loss.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarke. of Greenville i
aml.Mrve.nd Mrs. Loh Harris of Bel
top, hive returned to their bdm.es, bar-,
log come over to attend the funeral
ot their father, Mr,. Joseph: Smith. S i
; Mr, and Mrs. C.-3ff. Dalrymple spent
a" part,of last Week with relatives at
William?ton and while there their:
little baby girl curried off a prisa in a
vTb? S?ptda hahl?a,^can^,ho . beat,"
afc? Why, thai'a what their mothers
say> .y;.;? r~ , ' 353 - : [
Mr. Frank smith of Alabama1 was
b?re la?t'Friday to attend the funer
ufof bis brother. Mr. J. N. Smith.
Many people In*this country thought |
when the European war began that]
lis, hsrd_*.b,'?fl wo?Ud net fee f??t_by us.
They were Inclined to think that ?fnc?
there were no alliances or other in
terests' to Involve i*S w? could alt by
and watch the struggle as o drama on
.the -stage. Some Indeed, went so far
as to predict prosperity for the coun
tries on this side of the Atlantic. But
this will prove-to be a shortsighted
view of the situation. The solidarity
of the h?rnen race la a fact. What
concerns on ? part ct tho world con
cern's all parts." And especially is this
true of trade. Since trade consista of
exchange for msitusj grpSi, the gr.?aU
or the trade?other'things being equal
?tho greater tho profit. An Impover
ished man can trade little because,
having to give, ha can take little.
When Europe is prosperous she sends j
us goods in quantities, and takes cor
responding amounts in return. When I
she is iinpovcfished " she can neither j
buy, nor sell much
Our trade ?fth Europe, therefore,
will suffer from the restricted pro
duction that accompanies the war.
Nor will the high prices that the war
ring nations pay for o?r cotton and I
foodstuffs be of permanent benefit-to)
us; for Just to the extent that they ex
haust their credit pew will their de
mand be lessened by and by. And
both fa. the high prlce? wo pay tor
good during, the. war and In tho slack
ened trade afterward w? shall be pay
ing a part of th? coat. It mu.-t be
apparent upon a llttlo reflection that,
while we shall .-nave.' no ' dead and
Wounded of our own, to c?re. fol-, ths
burdens of this European war will
fall upon ub as well us uyon tho peo
ple, directly participating. And P9 WS
share in the burdens we shall, also
share In. the rewards. It is almost in
conceivable that this .war tvill be fol
lowed by h. return to the Qld order.
Republics may or may not replace
monarchies nnd despotisms, but there!
Is certain to b-i a wide extension of j
;be power of the people. And this
nbweSr la likely tc mike Qs$f fait Ja
.\unovIng twoi gr?at bunten?' The
oldier and the landlord. Militarism!
U thoroughly discredited. Th? people
may not'at once appreciate this, but It
wilt gradually make its way into their '
b?nsciousneBS. They will see how Ut
ile they have received In return for
carrying the soldier on their b^cks^in
time of peace, and they will npw real
ize that not evten this price, has been
sufficient to buy Immunity from war.
Taxes In most European countries
have all hut reached the limit of In
dustry; Hereafter they will have to
be laid upon monopoly and the great
est of all monopolies Is the private ap
propriation! of land values. America
win profit in a donble sense. The ex
The School Districts of Anderson
RCcnnty, and tho Dlflarcnt T?wa
ehinn fu IVhteh T&?y Annejir,
Anderson, city?Anderson 17.
Bel ton Township?Belton 12, Cal-j
houn 29. Cedar Grove 30, Oak Grove
Creek f??v Rocky Rlyor ^ Union 21 ;
Brushy Creek-Airy Springs, C|;
Concrete 10, Mtn. View 18. Saluda 20,
at, Paul. 4, Threo and : I Twenty 3a;
ih ; Pond,
y 4.3; Grave,
lvS""2';TScte^Mft; ?tarV. 3?j
bie;; spring*. .
28; Hunter. 2?;
s^rnpio of E'ivopc w!!i ancouragc the
radicale i? this country. And the
prsperty abr??i,. ,1?h.lch wUS coma
through tbe freeing ?'. industry from
th? burdens of taxatwh will be felt |
her?., Any temporary gat a that mayl
come to us now from the misfortunes
of European, countries Will be lost
again; bnt the'benefits that trill come
to us from a Europe aane and cloth
ed in its right mind will be lasting.
For just tie oho member ol a family
can not really profit from the misfor
tunes ot the other members, so np|
I member of the family of nations can
proeper in the true sense at the ex
vvir?z cf ins others. Tho scliS?rity of
the race.is..a fact that will not be
blinked. 'Those who try. assume an
We h?yo been told that. Potatoes |
I In Pendleton do not grow larger than
I ordinary marbles.
Borne pcjople ore like wheelbarrows
?they don't go unless they are push
A woman always feels sorry for a !
[man who has tron'jle with his wife?|
I unless she happens to be the wife.
Mover hit a man when be Is down? !
unless yon are mighty sure he Is
down to stay.
i \ ;., -?
vOur>sins' are sure to find us out
but they hare an unpleasant uabit of
- y\ i - V;
You may practice economy every
; kpown way. but your taxes never
ub'rink. ; .
In the old times they burned tbe
midnight oil on the road leading to
snecesB; nowadays It Is the midnight
gasoline on the road leading else
The Intelligencer is fulfilling its
true mieslsa as ? popsr'fer the test
there is for all tbe people. Keep at it
Intelligencer!: Uphold right, and in
whatever garb wrong appears hit it
and hit It hard.
"My thought la of America," Presi
dent Wilson's saying, still remains
f?ll of patriotic and useful sugges
tion for us all.
Here's hoping that President Wll
I son's efforts will soon put us In di
rect touch with the money sent South.
Tbe bird In hand Is worthy, but Is not,
I As some wise saw bath said, worth
two that rest.
Within the bush If bo thy aim Is true.
I But he Who tells thee that one quail
Is worth ten thousand sparrows on
r : .the tree, j
That- man is truly asge and deeply
: In science ot Gastronomy.
j Judge no man by the noise he makes.
The Shoe . \
I That i aque?ks the .fcndeet doth but |
eno\V tho flaw
That lies within Its sole and is no sign
Of standing that's secure.
, Times haven't - Changed much?we
must all hadg together or assuredly
I w0 shall bang separately. ?
The fanner has :ho reason to hang
I his head ho fore .any r^aiL-oa earth,
.he puts on the nsrflt Is of gen
valuo and a high essential to the
oMhe world. He may have
i walk la the dirt epd mud bo?dc
3b, tmt he has the rlghi to be proUd
ugh to fe??b hlr head forever In
)und Seady Sp
* good ,
A'- f "
th? war progresses the
taeB to settle its
salons In end
giye up; stand
tip: look up.
uj?? which, rhU
be summednp j
' ' ffr.
, .in. honor and
AhQ Etira Ma
rate, the .occa-i
. Matt t?. Ms?
ashiagton, D. C;
; Florida; Rev.
brida; aamble ; Major.
... , *y..
holidays are over yon
o once more to a quiet
* This win j? a rp
tb make grand resolu
ali5ro^al?Tlty you w?I
WkJti W? -bnt yon
definite and attain
.n?rs??f, .and than at
Tfc?jr. nblnf. out that, it
& ifju, the "Water
i. exest your Individual
work to master the sit
? feebly surrendering
the. one who goes
no Uralt to the spiritual w^ith.yotT
can pile up.
? bright New Year! Hast thou in
Health, happiness, success, complete,
Or sorrow, ?adhejs and defeat,
WUh oettjr tru?}? by th* score?
Be kindly letiiest, we implore
In blending bitter with the sweet,
O bright New Year!
SIX GOOD POINTS FOR
RURAL ROUTE PATRONS
Saasa? Dally Prints Some Excellent
Snggestloha fer patrons to Follow to
Facilitate Mall Delivery?Based on
Winter Weather Conditions?The;
HR tbe Nail on the Head. -
The following valuable and pertin
ent bints to patrons of rural routes
appeared In the news columns of the
Manhattan (Kan.) Daily National of
December 11. Read them over, they're
"Patrons can help their carrier and
by so doing help Improve the service
on rural routes.
"First Purchase stamps and enve
lopes and have all mall ready to dis
patch. Stamp your letters and cards
before depositing them in your mail
box, and especiniiy do this for your
carrier lu all bad weather. Did ever
you think bow cold it would be for
the rural carrier to take oft his wraps
and gloves and pick small coins out
of your mail box? Have you a little
cup in your box to place the coins
In? If not your carrier would like to
see one in there tomorrow morning.
He parries., for the patrons a supply
of stamps, ''cards an? stamped enve
lopes, so that the patron may buy In
sufficient quantities to enable them to
stamp all mall before It is left In the
"Second?Is your box well located?
It should be set away from the fence
on a solid post, and about four feet
above the ground, in a position that
the carrier may drive very close to It,
and easily reach same without un
' Third?Hau your box a sign on It?
It it has not, and there should hap
pen to b? no mail for yets seme day
then your outgoing mail j 1b most like
ly to: be left in the box, as carriers
are Instructed to look for mail only
in the boxes where the sign Is shown
of outgoing,mail. Any simple sign that
ia easily seen when displayed Is all
that is necessary.
"Fourth?If you have *my friends
visiting, you and they want their mail
to come to your box, you ahould men
tion It to the carrier and he will watch
for same at the postoffice, should it
not come oddresttfed to your care. Vis
itors' mall most often cornea without
"Fifth?Do you receive any parcel
post packages? Some kind of a large
box placed' at a convenient positional
though it Bits ottitthr ?.ound, will be
better than for youi carrier to place
package on the >; snow or dampened
ground. You do not want your pack
age lost, but have^you provided for It?
"Sixth?.Bad road, conditions are a
great drawback to rural delivery. Alt'
patrons ahould insist on township of
fleers keeping road over which car-.'
rlera travel in best possible condition.
You travel over .this, saras road, and
aside from help!ng your carrier deliver
your mail earlier and more promptly,
yon have the pleasure and satisfac
tion of traveling over a smooth, well
"When the snow drifts around your
box, see that It Is cleared away and the
road open to your box by tho time your
carrier comes. Remember, the Post
office Department doeB not require
him to get but of his vehicle to get to
a box. .The carrier la not supposed, to
venture into snowdrifts or mad.
|j ."These are only a tew of the waya
yon can assist in prompt delivery of
your mail. Yonr carrier will do bis
beSt to always return good for good."
o S^OTH WILXIAMBTON o
OOoOOOOOOOOO o o o o o o o
Rev. W- D. H am me tt and daughter
?f Greenville spent Saturday and
Sunday in the city and Mr. Ham
m?tt filled his appointment, at the
First Street Baptist church.
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Giles spent a
few hours, fa; Anderson last Saturday.
Mr. Lawrence Bowers of Easley
spent the week-end with his parents.
Mr. Lawrence Graden of Green
ville visited the city Sunday.
Mr. : Carl McCall and alster. Miss
Marie, of Ware ShoalB, spent a few
la the city viBitihg at the home of
E. T. McCall last week.
Visiert: of. P*l**r spent .last FrK
in the city wttb their sister,
C. If. Harens.
stomach, or costive towels by
Get a 10-cent" box' now.
You're, bilious! You bave a throb-'
ng sensation jut your head,. a .bad
taste in Vour mouth, your eyes, burn,
skip Is yellow, with dark rings
vr .your eyes; y?kr Ups are pereh
, No, wonder you feel j ugly,' mean!'
m-tannered. Youf system is full
of : bite hot properly passed cfT, and
what you need la a cleaning un.Ja-,
side. Don't continue being a bilious
" 'ytf'Ut.-y?fup?it :an& those who
you, and don't resort to harsh
that Irritate and injure. Be
that most disorders of the
Jtver and bowela are cured,
with gentle, thorough,
'ifc work V while ~ you]
A 10-cent box front your
w?i? i awp . yuuir. ?i??r and
n: stomach sweet, aad1
clunr for months. Child-]
. to -take Cascarets becauce
they tasts good and never grtnaVoir?
alckett. .'.*.' ~i
0 O O O O 0 O 0 O O t) 0,0
0 LOWNDESVILLE NEWS. o
Mm. Leona Cllnkscales and Mrs.
Owlda of Anderson, who have boon
visiting relatives hero, have gone lu
vYiSiingiop far a few days. .
Miss Kate Liddell has returned from
Anderson and will make her home
with her brother. T. C. Liddell.
Mrs. Lewie Barksdale and Miss
Lucy Powell have returned from a
visit to Abbeville.
Mrs. Samuel McAdams of Iva is vis
iting her parents, Rev. and Mrs. Fen
* Mr. William Bell of Iva was hero
on business this week.
The union prayer meeting is boing
held at the Presbyterian church this
month. The attendance is very good.
Mr. and Mrs. Below gave a dining
to several friends Thursday.
Mrs. M. L. Alewlne of Iva has been
visiting her father, Mr. L. O. Speer,
MRS. LAWRENCE HEARD
Aged Mother of O. M. Heard of Tbl?
City Dies at Elberton.
News of the death of Mrs. Lawrence
Heaid of Elberton, Qa., mother of Mr.
O. M. Heard of this city, was recelv
pd here Sunday. Mrs. Heard, who
was 77 years of age, died Sunday
morning at 11 o'clock, her death, be
ing due to failing health and the in
firmities u? old uge. She was a con
secrated Christian and had been a do
vout church woman for many years.
Mr. Heard left here Sunday to attend
the funeral, which was held yesterday
.Mrs. Heard is survived by her hus
band, Mr. Lawrence Heard, who la 82
years of age, five daughters and three
sons. The daughters are:. Mrs. churl
ton and Mrs. Fred McCllnton of Okla
homa; Mtb. j. A. Davis of Georgia;
Mrs. G. R. Johnson and Mrs. j. T.
Dennis of Elberton. The sons are:
O. M. Heard of this city and L. M. and
Parks Heard of Elberton.
Sick Headache. ,
Sick headache' - is nearly always
caused by disorders of the stomach.
Correct them and the periodic attacks
of sick headache/Will disappear. Mrs.
John Bishop of Rosevillo, Ohio,
writes: "About a year ago I was
troubled with Indigestion and bad
sick headache that lasted for two or
three days at u time. I doctored and
tried a number of remedies but noth
ing.helped me until during ono of
those nick spells a frlond advised mo
to take Chamberlain's Tablets. This
medicine relieved me in a short
time." For sale by_all dealers.
Unto everyone is given tee right to
investigate, but many remain ig
norant on the most important sub
jects by accepting hearsay, as facts. '
We give the
tor everything we do in our our op
We are ready to show you whether
you have eye trouble or not and to
prove that blasses will give you relief.
Investigate our system, learn the Im
portance of thoroughness and scien
tific training necessary to one who
profess?s to treat the eye.
The Shur-Fit Optical
310 S. Main Street
Begins Saturday, Jan. 16, and Ends Jan. 23
$6.00, $6.50, $7.00, $7,50 and $8.00 Glasses
AN OPPORTUNITY OF A WflP
I'm ; ; n"; Vi iiniiii> ? >' r ; Ii im m ni 10 gSjgji ' j *'
While we have been in Anderson nearly-f-WO YEARS, and in
that time we have-Amilt up a business and ? REPUTATION for HIGH
CLASS service, and fair, honest dealing, we wish to GET AC
QUAINTED with more people in ANDERSON county, and do it
QUICKLY-~-henCe this SALE, r i
Just as always, we will examine your eves abso
lutely FREE of charge, giving vou a thorough
I and skillf ul examination without any charge
whatever, and if you need glasses, we will prer
scribe them for for you; if you don't need them, we will so advise &
you, and there will tie nt> charge whatever^ - <. '?
This is no,"Fly by Nig?t" Fakir Sale; it is a>sale, conducted sim- |
ply and solely for the REASON mehtioned^to ^et acquainted with
.more people QUICKL^V an? we GUARANTEE ,< ABSOLUTE %
S If vou have had trouble with your eves, NOW is: YOUR TIME
and this i? your OPPORTUNITY ! Don't Neglect it !, ACT T?
/ DAY!!! : ' - t : \'... . . . ;M '
310 Soum Main Street, Ground F loor.
Three Doors ^^S^^?pC' enW^'