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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, February 19, 1915, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2',
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Condensed Passenger Schedule
PIEDMONT * NORTHERN RAILWAY
Effective January 17tb, 191C.
No. 81.8t25 n. m.
No. It.10:00 a. m.
No. 85.11:40 a, m.
No, 87.1:16 p. mi]
No. 89. 8:40 p. in.
No. 41 . i. yi.OJbO p. oi.
No. 43.9:80 p. m.|
No. 80.7.1S a. m. I
No. 83. 9:00 c. m.
No. 84 .10:80 a. m. ;
No. 86.12.05 p. m.
No. 88 .2:80 p. m.
No. 40.4(4i? p. m.
No. 49.8:10 p. c.
. ....C. 8. ALLEN,
Premier Carrier of the Sooth In Con*
Bcction with Bine Ridge, From
Anderson, 8. C
fil?-GO Cincinnati, Ohio.
And return account of National I
Educational Association. Tickets on
ale February 20. 21 and 22nd, with]
return limit March 3rd, 1016.
$4.80 Charlotte, N. C.
And return account of Laymen's |
Misaionary Movement Ticketa on
sale February 14th and 15th. with re
tarn Hum February 22nd, 1915.
?18.85 Tampa, Fla,
And return account of Qasparilla
Carnival. Tickets on aale February
9th to 15th, with return limit Febru
ary 96th. By payment of $1.00 ex
tension will be granted until March
1640 Mobile, Ala,
And return account of Mardi Gras
Celebration. Tickets on sale Febru
ary tth to 16th with return limit I
February 96th. By payment of $1.00
extension will be granted until March j
019JO New Orleans, la.
-And return account of Mardi Gras!
Celebration. Tickets on sale Febru
ary 8th to IGth, with return limit,
February 26th. By payment of $1.00
extension will be granted on tickets
until March 15th.
. $164* Pearaeola, Fla.
And return account oi Mardi Gras
C?l?bration. Tick?'.* on Bale Febru
ary 9th to 16th, with return limit
February 25th. l?y payment of $1.00
extension wiU be granted until
March 15th. I
For complete information, tickets I
and Pullman reservation call en ticket I
agent, or write.
W- Bi Tiber, T. P. A.
Greenville, 8. C.
W. B. McGco. AGPA,
Columbia, 8. C.
Charleston & Westeraj
To arid From the
NOi 22 ...1 6:00A.M.
EIb| 6 .... . 3:35 P. M.
o. 5jg ."..10:50 a. M.
0,21.... 4:55 P. M.
rates, etc., promptly
,?. WILLIAMS, G. P. A.,
T. B. CURTIS, C. A.,
Anderson. S. C.
CHABXEST^N?CinCAOO SLEEPER j
Tbronga Pellman Sleeping Car Servies j
Premier Carrier of the South
Effective S?cdajv Novombor 22nd,
1914.. Bleeper handled on
8 a. m. Lv. Charleston Ar. 9:40 p. m.
18:66 p. m. Lv Columbia Ar 4:48 p. m.
4**0 p. m. Lv Bpartanburg Ar 1 :*5 pm
:tt|0 p. m. LvAsheviUo ?<* 9;10 a m.
18:05 a. m. Lv Knoxvtlle 0v 5il0 a. m.
10:65 o. m; Ar Cincinnati Lv 6:36 a ta.
>||J9 KM. Ar Chicago Lv 8:65 a m.
era from Anderson and
territory will make connec
ting on trains Nos. 16
. la-ami 18 to Bpartanburg
connecting there wRh Ule Chios*
" addition to th I'inr.ugh alooper to
NO REPLY FROM
To American Note Concerning
Submarine Attacks on Bel
ligerent Merchant Vessels
WASHINGTON. Kol?. 17.?Secretary
Hryun said late tonight that no reply
hud boon received from Germany t?
the American note concerning ?ub
maiine attacks on belligerent nier
duwt vessels In tho new sea war
3QB.es under the (ieriiiun admiralty's
proclamation which goes into effect
tomorrow. If a reply to the proclama
tion of tho United State? had been de
livered in Berlin to Ambassador
Gerard, tho State department had not
been apprised of that fact.
The warning in Great Britain's com
plete reply to the American communi
cation concerning contraband and
neutral shipping that if Germany
ubamlons the principles of Interna
tional law by refusing to verify tbe
character of a merchant ship before
nttacking, England may not be bound
by the rulos hitherto accepted, in
jected Into tho general situation fur
While White House nnd State de
partment olllcluls did not discuss what
might bo done If any American ves
sels or lives should be lost in tho
war zone, It was udmittcd that tho
situation was fraught with many
German Submarine U-1G De
stroys French Vessel?Gave
Men 10 Minutes to Leave
PARIS. Feb. 17 (2:45 p. m.).?Vn
official communication issued by the
ministry or marine tells of the sink
ing yesterday by the German sub
marine U-16 of the French steamer
Ville do Lile off the Darfluer Light
house, a short distance east ot Cher
bourg, after the submarine 1 had or
dered tho crew to leavo the steamer.
Tho statement follows:
The French steamer VUlo do Lille,
belonging to tho Compagnie Naviga
tion des Bateaux a Vapeur du Nord,
sailing from Cherbourg to Dunkirk,
sighted the Gorman submarine U-16
near the lighthouse at Barflcur at
1:30 o'clock yesterday.
The Ville do Lille endeavored to
escape, but -was outspeeded by the
Submarine, men from, which boarded
her and gave the crew 10 minutes to
leave In the ship's boats They then
Bank the Ville de Lille by bombs plac
ed In her Interior.
Tho U-1G headed for a Norwegian
steamer, but sank out of sight when
a dvlsion of French torpedo boats
from Cherbourg appeared on the hori
The Ville de Lille was a steamer of
?TO 11 POINTS
First Effect of U. S. Cotton Fu
tures Act Was to Restrict Bus
iness on Exchange
NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 17.?The first
effect of the United States cotton fu
tures act, which went into force to
day, was to restrict business on the
cotton oxchange, brokers generally
desiring more oxperlence with federal
supervision of the cotton markets of
tho country before taking on large
" Futures lost 6 to 11 points and clos
ed at tbe lowest. Spots lost one
eighth of a cent a pound, but were
lowered by the committee chiefly be
cause tbo government BtandardB used
today were lower In quality than the
Old-stylo contracts have not been
traded In largely since tho resump
tion of business following conditions
brought on by the war, and therefore,
no great immediate Innovations were
to bo seen, tho new style contract
adopted some, time ago having been
in accordance with tho now federal
Sails With 10,000 Bales.
NORFOLK. Va., Feb. 17.?With 10,
000 bales of cotton on board, the
American steamor Herman Frasch,
Captain BIcknell, sailed today for
Bremen. Tho vessel was loaded under
the British consul and her hatches
the supervision of representatives of
were fastened with twine and stamped
with the seal ot the British govern
Passes Both Houses. .
BOSTON, Feb. 16.?The proposed
woman suffrage amendment to the
State constitution passed tho house
today,-196 to S3. It will be voted on
at the November electioh, havftng al*
i ready paSBed the senate. When the
vote was announced a shower of Jon
quils thrown by women in the gal
lery fell among the legislators;
RICHMOND, Va, Feb. 17.?By proc
lamation, of the governor, Virginia to
day celebrated by a holiday the hun
dredth anniversary of tho treaty of
Ghent, by which , peace was declared
between Great Britain and .tho United
States, All public offices were closed.
. Endorse. Ship Bill.
RALEIGH. N. C, Feb. 16 ?Both
houses of the North Carolina legisla
ture today passed a Resolution en
dorsing ti'S. administration ship pur
chase MS V?d urging its passage. The
resolution bo transmitted to the
North Carolina ixslogatlcu in congress
to be presented to that body.
Ulla A. HUSUEXS, Editor
Dr. Curratl Karle u prom incut sur
geon of Greenville was here yester
Mrs. T. ii. Curtis lias returned from
a trip I.) Columbiu.
Miss Julia Plnckney of Williamnton
is visiting Mrs. J. L Sherard.
Miss Alice Williams returned to her
home in Greenville yesterday after a
visit to her sister, Mrs. O. D. Ander
Mrs. I). W. Kuaugh of Greenville Is
visiting her sister, Mrs. J. W. Quattle
buutn at her home Just west of the
In Honor of Mr. Cooper.
One of the most delightful affairs on
the week's social calendar was the
elegant supper given on Tuesday
evening by Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Nar
dln In honor of Mr. Hohert J. Cooper,
director of the orchestra of the An
derson theatre. Mr. Cooper Is a
violinist of unusual ability and skill,
and although he bus only been here a
short while, he has already made him
self very popular with the people of
Anderson. Dr. and Mrs. Nardin have
a most attractive home, and their
guests always enjoy an evening spent
Music was the principal feature of
this occasion, and several charming
r?citation? by Miss Carrie Fretwell
wem very much enjoyed. Those in
vited to m?;et Mr. Cooper were: Misses
Vina Patrick. Rhoda Vandlver, Carrie
Fretwell. Annie Chapman and Ella
May Cumlngs, Messrs Philip Wllhite,
Will Maer.uley, Bruce Harper, Dr.
Bungalow for Jlr. Tribble.
The Tcwnsend Lumber Co. has tho
contract for a pretty bungalow for
Mr. James L. Tribble, to be erected
on Calhoun street, back of .Mr. James
H. Cralg. Work has already been
started and when completed will be
ono of the handsomest and most mod
ern little bungalows in the city, with
every convenience. They expect to
have it ready by April first, or a little
. Mary PIckford will appear here on
Monday, February 22nd at the Para
mount theatre in "Cinderilla." It will
be a benefit performance for the An
derson College association. Mary
PIckford Is very popular wfth picture
show patrons, and this charming little
play will doubtless draw a large
Tonight at Anderson Theatre.
An Interesting program with de
lightful music has beeu arranged for
tho reception at the Anderson theatre
tonight. The> public is cordially In
vited and the management hopes that
every one in Anderson will-take this
opportunity to spend a pleasant even
ing, and see Anderson's beautiful new
theatre. * .
Mrs. L. C. Perkinson, who has been
visiting in Florida is in the city en
route to her home at Wise N. C. She
is tho guest of her sister, Mrs. J. E.
Forney on North Fant street.
Crew and l'a* K enge rs Arrive.
BUENOS AYRES. Argentina, Feb.
17.?The German steamer Holgcr with
the crews and passengers of British
steamers sunk in the Atlantic by
German airships, arrived here today.
Among those on board were the crew
of the British steamer Highland Brae,
a vessel of 7,634 tons, which sailed
from London January 3 for Buenos
Will Apologise Personally.
BASEL, Switzerland, Feb. 17.?(via
Paris, 5:30 p. m.)?Emperor William
will apologize personally to James W.
Gerard, tho American ambassador to
Germany, for the hostile demonstra
tion which occurred at a Berlin thea
tre on the evening of February 9, ac
cording to a telegram received here
today from Berlin.
Eleet "Wet" Speaker.
SPRINGFIELD. 111., Feb. 16.?David
E. Shaoaban, of Chicago, a "wet" Re
publican, today was elected speaker
of tho lower house of the general
assembly, breaking the deadlock that
for.aix weeks has prevented organiza
tion of. the house and transaction of
SeUs Controlling Interest.
NEW. YORK, Feb. 17.?Prank A.
Muneey has sold his controlling In
terest in the Munsoy Trust Company
of -Baltimore to a syndicate headed
by E. L. Norton, president of the in
stitution since Its organization two
years ago. It was announced hero to
LONDON, Feb. 17. (1:18 p. m.).?
"Gloom in Europe is i sunshine for
Japan, so Japan Is making hay," is the
Manchester Guradi&n'a comment on
Japan's demands on China, which the
Guardian declares "in some ways are
scarcely compatible with the declared
object of the Anglo-Japanese alliance
to insure the independence and in
tegrity of China"
To prevent a wet umbrella dripping
oa a floor there has been Invented a
device to be slipped on the ferrule
to catch the water.
Pied oxide of mercury is bolnf used
in soms marine pointa' as it prevents
the growth of vegetation on .mips*
hulls by poisoning it.
./ All Mir,jStnit uy nnUbora. Famou*Amerteag
ta^SV.-SW rarJa to tick, pos Ulvrtr b:es"t
aad test bed on roMkoiseinngtotlo.sihna?ia.
8*ft> d-nitcrr and aaiiifictlon tamnwd ot
I am the man to fix your teeth
so you can eat the pie that I put
in the Piedmont Belt.
I make plates at $6.50
I make gold crowns at$4.00
Silver fillings, 50c and up.
Gold fillings $1.00 and up
Painless Extracting 40)c.
I make a specialty of treating
Pyorrhea, AlveolarlB of the gams
and all crown and bridgo work
and regulating mal formed teeth.
All work guaranteed flrst-claBS.
S. G. BRUCE
FOR INTERNATIONAL PEACE.
The undersigned have been asso
ciated for some years in the execu
tion of a trust to promote interna
tional peace and our duties have in
volved a continual survey of the ef
forts to that end throughout the
We wish to say to all friends of
peace that the dreadful war now
ruging affords no just cause for dis
couragement, no discredit to past ef
forts, and no reason to doubt that
still greater efforts in the future may
bu effective and useful.
The war itself is teaching the gos
pel of pnuc? through a lesson a<?
shojcktng and so terrible .tyia't the
most indifferent can not fail to at
tend and understand it.
Not only have the destruction of
life, the devastation and the suffer
ing in the warring countries passed
all experience, but 'the cessation of
production, the closing or markets,
the blocking of tr .df> routes, the in
terruption of exchanges, have af
fected industry and caused ruin and
poverty in all the peaceful countries
of the world;
The universal interdependence of
nations has been demonstrated and
the truth forced upon every mind
that the peace of all nations is the
vital concern of every nation.
To cast our weak protest now
among the' tremendous/ forces that
are urging vm the great conflct would
be futile; but the end of this war
will come before long and then the
great question will stand for answer:
Shall the lesson be forgotten; tbe
That question th? bell g?rent 'na
tions only will have the cover to
answer; but every one in tbe world
will be entitled to be heard upon It,
for it wll> be a question of civiliza
tion, the most momentous of our era.
It seems incredible that after this
the stricken people will set their feet
in the same old paths of policy and
suspicion which must lead .hem
again to the same result. '
Finding ?spressiottiithrough a great
multitude of voices, everywhere the
general public opionion x>f mankind
should influence Che minds o' the
negotiators who settle the term*, of
peace and Inspire them to a new de
parture in the establishment of Jus
tice as the rule of international re
While we must not be overconfi
dent of our Individual qualiQcatrono
to point out the detailed methods
through which the result may be ac
complished, we may - still advocate
measures which seem practicable and
appropriate to the purpose.
We can see that definite rules of
national conduct should be agreed
upon; that a court of competent jur
isdiction should be established to
judgo of national conformity to those
rules; and that, new sanctions should
be' provided to compel respect for
the Judgments rendered.
Above all the motive and spirit or
the aew institutions should be clearly
and fully, not the promotion of am
bition or tbe extension of power, but
the safeguarding of human rights and ,
the perfection of individual liberty.
Toward this high end the courage
and hope' and conviction of the
humblest citizen of the most distant
land may contribute.
Joseph H. Choate
Andrew D. WhiU
J?hn W. Fostev
Eli.? i Root i
Luke E. W\'*ght
Robert d. Woodward
Auster O. Fox
Jacob G. Schmldlapp
Thorn is Burke
Robert S. Brookings
Oscar S. Straus
John Sharp Williams
Charles Ll Taylor
Henry & Prltohett
. William M. Howard
Cleveland H. Dodge
Robert A. Franks.
George W. Perkins
Nicholas Murray Butler
Andrew J. Montague
Arthur William Foster
James Brown Scott
Ne tue State Mission Day.
MEMPHIS, Tenn.,' Feb. 17.?The an
nual convention of the Southern Bap
tist secretaries today named October
3 as th-j'first authorized State mis
sion day in the history of-the church.
The fpt?de secured on this day will be
devotee!'to State evangelistic work.
Chattanooga, T?nn.. was selected for
tho 191? meeting pUgg..
2 8ton*i Warnings.
r- Savannah, Ga., Feb.17,?Warnings
of a northeast storm -were received
by the local Weather bhreau today.
The storm is expected to causa gales
along the Atlantic coast , betweeu Sa
vannah and Caps Henry- A distur
bance dver the Bahama Islands is said
to be moving: in ? northeasterly dl
MUST BE LISTED
Also Crop Share Rentals Are In
cluded in Tnx Returns of In
come for Year Sold
WASHINGTON', Feb. 16.?Income
from farm products and crop share
rentals must be included in tax re
turns of income for the year in which
they are sold for money or a money
equivalent, according to a decision
made public today by Commissioner
of Internal Revenue Osborn.
When farm products are held for
favorable products, the decision
says, no deduction on account of
shrinkage in weight or physical value
or losses by detieration will be allow
ed. Cost of stock purchased for re
sale is an allowable deduction, but
that of stock for breeding purposes
is regarded as capital invested and
not as an allowable deduction, ex
cept when such stock dies of disease
or Is destroyed without preparation by
order of State or federal authorities.
Cost of tools may be deducted, but
not that of farm machinery.
"A reasonable allowance for de
preciation," will bo allowed on farm
buildings, other than the owners
dwelling, on farm machinery and oth
er physical property.
A person cultivating or operating
n farm for recreation or pleasure on
a basis other than the recognized
principles of commercial farming, the
rcKult of which is a continual loss
from year to year," the decision adds,
"Is not regarded as a farmer. In such
cases, if the expense occurred in con
nection with the farm are in excess
of the receipts therefrom, the entire
receipts from sale or products may be
ignored in rendering a return of in
conic; and the expenses incurred be
ing regarded.as personal expenses will
not constitute allowable deductions in
the return of income derived from
FIRE FIGHTERS -
Eight Killed and Twelve More or
Less Injured in Big
DANVILLE, 111., Feb. 17.?One fire
man killed, another so badly Injured
that he died soon after being taken to
a hospital, and six others severely
injured, two of whom may die, was
the toll today when the Odd Fellows
building here was destroyed by fire.
The total loss Is estimated at 8100,
MARSHFIELD, Ore., Feb. rt?Six
were killed, two so badly burned that
their deaths are expected tonight and
six less seriously Injured, in a fire
which early today destroyed the
three-story wooden bunk house at the
C. A. Smith mills at Bunker . HUI,
Many Cannon and Machine Guns
Captured by Germans in East
BERLIN, Via London, Feb. 17.?
Fifty thousand prisoners and many
cannon and machine guns were cap
tured by the Germans when the Rus
sian tenth army, was* defeated in
Mazurian Lake district, East Prussia,
according to a general headquarters
today. Its text follows/; ' .
in a nine dayS battle in the Mazur
ian Lake district, the Russian tenth
army, consisting of at least 11 infan
try and several cavalry divisions not
only was driven out of strongly en
trenched positions east of the Mazur
ian Lakes plateau, but was ' forced
back across tho frontier.
Utterly defeated at almost every
point, only the rem ant s of tho army
managed to reach the woods east of.
Suwalkl and Augustcwo,. where they'
are being pursued. ' The number of
rr,aoners taken has not-been ascer
tained, Lut certainly exceeded 60,000.
More thai 60 can no and 60 machine
guns besides an unknown quantity of
war material were captured.
-Emperor William was present dur
ing the decisive fighting in tho cen
ter'of onr line. The victory was won
by venteran East Prussian troops as
sisted by Other troops who wore
young for such work, but proved their
The achievements of these troops
under fearful weather conditions,
marching by day and night and fight
ing ngaiiiBt such a stubborn enemy,
are ?eyond all praise. A ' . . -
?laid Marshal von Hindonburg di
rected the operations with masterly
skill and ho was brilliantly assisted
by General von' Eichhorn von Buh)w.
Begin Hearing on Ownership.
SAVANNAH, Ga., Feb. 17.?Inter
state Commerce Commissioner B. H.
Meyer today began hearing testimony
on tho petition of the Central of Geor
gia Railway and the Atlantic Coast
Line Railroad to. continue ownership
of the Ocean Steamship Company and
the Peninsula and Occidental Steam
ship Company, respectively. Under
the provisions of the ttanamfc Canal
act unless the Interstate commerce
commission sanctions such ownership,
tbe. raUrc-ftds must dispose of ib*
': >. Ash Increase in Rates,
DES MOINES, Is,. Feb. ifc-An In
crease in railway :.; passenger - fares
from 2 to "i 1-2 cents a mile was caked
today by officials of nlx^railwaya at a
conf?rence with rjoveruor Clarke and
lember* of legislative committees.
.governor said he thought the
' t&Ir in the matter.
LAST PUBLIC SALE
Ends Saturday Night, February 27th
Only a few days mere and then no more
will you have the opportunity to buy such
Saturday and Monday, Feb
ruary 20th and 22nd, we will
Bell best 10c. Sea Is- /[Q
land, yard wide, 10 "OC
yards for (limited)
Saturday and Monday, Feb
ruary 20th and 22nd, we will
sell bent yard wide A Q
10c. Bleaching, 10 yds^QQ
for (limited) .
One lot of Dress Materials,
worth up to 10c, lost O-,
Sale Price, yard.
One lot of Girls* Wool Coats,
worth up to $3.50, Q?% AtL
last Sale Price... V *
Men's up to $3.00 best Work and
Dress Shoes, last tf? *i ?2t\
Asia rt-tn aD 1 .077
Standard yard wide Percales,
10c and 121-2c ?*alue, *7JL-,
last Sale Price, yard 2f C
65 Ladles' long Kersey Coats,
strictly $5 value ?0 AO
last Sale Price... V--.4*?
$13.50, $15, $16.60 Ladies' fine
Tailored Suits, d? A QP
last Sale Price .. ?P1"?%70
Boys' and Girls' heavy Union
Suits, beBt 50c. grade OO
last Sale Prirc _ OOC
Ladies' up to $2 all leather work
and dross Shoes,
'"? . Sale Price
Boys' serviceable Novelty Suits,
worth up to $2.00,
Men's hard finish Worsted Suits,
sold up to $10.00
last Sale Price
All our $3 and $3.50 Boy's Wool
School Suits, last gl ?Q
Sale Price.?pl ?\K7
Children's up to S3 Coats In vel
vet and bear skin, O
last Sale Price ..... OOC
O. J. White of Greenville was among
the business visitors in. the city yes
P. P. and L. C. Herring of Town
ville were in the city Wednesday on
Tours One Way ThrougTi the Panama
Canal and Spe cial Train Overland
' - ' . 1 I
June-July - August
The Tours will consume 26 to 60 days. Pullman and stateroom
bertha; dining cat and steamship meals; the highest class hotels
on American plan, excepting Los Angoles and San Francisco where
rooms only are furnished; attractive sightseeing and side-trips.
Many Diverge Routes
Including Denver, Colorado Springs, Cripple Creek, Pike's Peak,
Roye.1 Gorge, Salt Lake City, Yellowstone National Park, Grand
.Citron of Arizona, Orange Grove*. of Sautter* Csllfernia, San
DleftS Los Angeles, Const of California, San ?r?nejaeo, Portland,
Seattle, Puga Sound, Victoria, Yancon?cr, the Canadian Rocky
Mountains, 8t. Paul and Chicago. ^JT
All Trains equipped with ALL STEEL Pullman drawing
room; stateroom cptapfrtment ami observation cars and1, diners for
i t'j-? , - ., -? ? uwuio lui
the exclusive use of our parties fcr the entire trip. Ptrsonslly
conductedami satisfactory chaperoned. Ladles unescorted as
nured of every attention.
The highest class of service and the "?EST OF EVERY
THING" everywhere. '
Write for booklet and detailed information.
Tourist Agents, S. A. L. Ry.
Raleigh, N. c.