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<HE ANDERSON INTELLI6EKGER
FOUNDED AVilV&T 1.
110 Went Miltner Street,
A NT)EPrit?, h. C.
W. W. SMOAK, Editor and Hua. Mgr- i
13. A DAMS.Managing 1*11 tor. i
K* M. GLENN*.City Editor
PilELPS SASSKKN, Advertising M?r-!
T. 11. GODFREY.Circulation Mgr.
Entered according to Act of Con
gress as Second Class Mail Maltet' at
Hie Poslollicc at Anderson, S. C.
Member of AsBociateu PreBa and
ftccclviug Complete Dally Telegraphic
Editorial and HuBiness Office.321
Job Printing .693-L
One Year .11.f>0
Six Mentha .76
One Year .$6.00
Six Months . 2.60
T'ireo Months . .. 1-26
The Intelligencer is delivered by
carriers in the city. If you fail to
get your paper regularly please notify
us. Opposite your name on the
label of your paper is printed date to
which our paper 1b paid. Al1 checks
and drafts should he drawn to Tne
South Carolina: Enlr .Sunday and
o o e o u o o o o o o o o o o o o o 41 o
o Ol H DAILY THOUGHT. o
o 0 e o o o (? o o o o o 0 U o 0 0 o o o
Could Wo itut Know.
Could we hut know; all! could we but
The hearts that wo have made to
ache witli paip,
l'y little thought!ess deeds, we would
From doing tlicni ugutn and we would
"With tear-wet eyes and beg them to
All! yea, our hearts would ever warm
Towards all mankind as long as we
Could wo but know.
THE MATTEjK OF EDUCATION.
The educator whose address is re
ported In another column of The In
telligencer speaks truly when he suys
that t.io one supreme tas!* before the
people of South Carolina Is an sduca
Thu population of South Carolina is
Jusi as good by nature as that of any
State in tho union. We havo been as
little cITectcd by the immigration of
the past fifty yenrs as any. Our stock
for tho most part is pure and btroug
Our chief eat need is one of uni
versal education. This education to
ho accomplished ut'the. hands of good
men and women. It Is a sacrifice that
many of them make. The pay is orten
inadequate. And sometimes they hdve
4o work againat adverse conditions.
- Hut ull people who believe In the
necessity of building a greater, and
hottor civilization make sac.rllices too.
Fortunately among these tollers there
is but little complaint. They scorn to
realize tho sucredncss of their duly
to the coming goncration. Tho grati
tude they got rrom those whom they
train nnd from thoao who appreciate
their services is no mean part of their
When all of our peoplo arc educat
ed-sufficiently to think for themselves,
' Wc shall he delivered from nn Innnra
, erablo company of evils.
Tho recent general assembly passed
a law which is good as far as it
goes. Tho timo will come, however,
when men and women will have to
do their duty in tho matter of the
cducutlon of their children whether
they want to or do. Christianity and
civilization will ?cmand H.
Ignorance in any. country is bad
enough. . Dut it Is Intolerable In a
free democratic country like ours.
Wj havo not dealt with It as wisely
and as well perhaps as we could have
done, but we hopo always for the best,
if wo die in despair. Our good old
trlcM aA brother. Josh Ashley,
statesman and philosopher, said some
years ago, speaking about whlsl jjr?
! that when he saw a snake, he would
cut his head off if he could, but.if
he could do no better he would cut his
* tall off.
The State of. South Carolina bas
about succeeded in cutting off the
tail oi tho serpent of ignorance and
someday we hope to see her cut Us
head off. >
Thf new liquor Ibw, which went in
to effect ou the 13th/in8t., will doubt
.y less-prove very effective. The strict
ness with Which the exprdBB co.nv
; .panics intend to enforcG iL will in
i<?mira very few vlolntlon?i<'iJ?erQtofnre
liiere was no restrictions placed oui
Um companies currying tin- liquor,
and in consequence anyone could gel
any amount at uu> Unie und ;i ; of ton I
as they wished. With Hie present
iav. enforced as ili< companies in- :
IMiil in en lone it. Hi.to will he few .
violations. Tin' Intelligencer is picas
j ?!(l to learn that the local company;
j will udlii-re Hlriclly to the Idler of !
; tin- law It Is now agalnsl the law lo
keep any liquor in any dull or public
j place, ami Ihere Ims been an ordi
: nance passed by He- city council pro
vlillug for f11?^- in Anderson.
This law is a step in tin* right direc
tion and is one more advancement to
ward prohibition. H will not In- long
till tin- shipment of Loy liquor will
be prohibited anywhere, and (hen will
the prohibition laws really prohibit.
All this tends to strict temperance.
The following Droughts by Klborl
I lliibbard are to the point :
No one claims Ibal a man is a bel
I tor man because be ifflnks, or thai lu
is a worse man if he does not.
Drink at h- st is no advantage; at
its worst If is a terrible handicap. I
The use of strong drink Ims no sur
vival value. Sometl/T?s liiere is a
The habit of using alcoholic stimu
lants in moderate quantities tends to
II may ..leu Itself on the Indivi
dual, get ,..e better of bis will, para
lyze bis good intentions, destroy his
ambition, throttle his animation, so
I hat clliclency is reduced, and he be
comes of little worth to the world.
lie (hen may lose his Joli, and men
out of a job are shi'.nncil by other !
men. They have nothing the' world
wants; they can not do anything very
often 'hat the world wants done?this
is the assumption.
FNOJ'IKFK ON AIIYEKTININU.
There Is no newspaper, perhaps in
the Slate, pursuing ho Independent an
attitude iiH the Vcrkvllle Enquirer.
This newspaper never solicits adver
tising, and always carries a lino lino,
getting good rates fr/ the space used.
Seldom does this newspaper "talk
shop," and whenever it does there Is
generally something In what is said.
The following is from one of those
talks on the advertising business as
seen by Editor t?rlst:
All kinds of business are now un
dergoing a mont serious depression.
Because of this depression most peo
ple are trying to economize in every
possible way, and us a measure of
economy some are curtailing their
ndvertlslng. In some eases they are
undoubtedly right, and personally we
have no complaint. We positively do
not want anybody to advertise Hi The
Enquirer unless they think It will Re
profitable. Out this is a fact: IT this
depression is going to be permanent,
then It is no use for anybody to ad
vertise; but If It Is to bo only tempo
rary, and that, is what most of us hope
and believe, then the best thing for
the business man who expects to par
ticipate In tho better time a-coming ly
lo keep himself prominently and con
tinuously before the public. Otherwise
when the revival comes, he may wake
up to find that others have stepped In
and taken his place, and he bus been
lost in the shuffle.
FORFIGN NEWSPAPERS GIVE
PROMINENCE TO EITEL C'A SE
(CONTINUED FnOM TAGE ONE.)
tintions with the Washington govern
Today, however, two members of
the Fryc's crew were examined by
'Collector Hamilton after they had
made statements that at least one of
the detained mon remained on the
Eitel Friedrich against his will. ABer
conferences with Washington officials
over the telephone sworn statements
of the two men of tho Frye's crew
were taken lute today ami will be
forwarded to Washington.
Late tonight Commander Thlcrlch
ens had not complied with the writ
ten request sent him yesterday by the
customs authorities here asking him
to forward as soon as possible his
specific request ns to the time? he de
sires tho United States government
to yield him for the repair of the Ger
man war vessel still in shipyard here.
The Eitel Friedrich slipped out of
dry dock early today and anchored
to a pier nearby. There was some
commotion when the ship began to
move, particularly because masters of
Incoming merchant ships had report
ed sighting and speaking British war
ships off the Virginia capes last night
und curly today. But officials here
:sy tbnt ?h<v Eitel must be prepared
oven beforo she would undertake to
press again Into tho war ship scouted
sea. It also is pointed out that until
neutrality requirements regarding
foreign battleships of a belligerent
nation in a neutral port, have been
complied with. In the enso of the
Friedrich this has not yet been done.
Warrants For Arrest
on Charge of Rioting
(By AionciAtcd Pres?.)
PAGELAND. S. C, March 13:?
After an Investigation a coroner's
jury Into the street fight here yester
day, in which J. Wesley A rant was
killed and five other men wounded,
Shcppard West, who also was wound
ed, today was charged with being
responsible for the death of A rant.
Ho was arrested and committed to
the Chesterfield jail. The Inquiry
will be continued bv the coroner's
jury Wednesday. Warranta have
been issued for the arrest of eight
persons, alleged -to have participated
In tho right, charging them with riot
ing. Arthur West, another of those
said to ha\o been wounded In the
fight. Is reported in a serious con
phi nu u&iinpui!if
! US un 1nuuu1iL.rL.rL
NEW MOTION PICTURE
HOUSE WILL HAVE HIGH
Three Reels Best Grade Motion
Pictures, Music and Vaude
ville at Low Prices
Itcgiiuiiiig Monday, Anderson will |
have its second motion picture i
I heal re with vaudeville :?s ail added
attraction. .Manager C li. Bleich of
The Anderson and "The Gnrrlek"
announcing yesterday that beginning
with tomorrow high class vaudeville
ill he offered at "The Gnrrlek", the
'ty's latest motion picture theatre.
Mowers ?t Bowers is the title of
th<- first attraction Hint will appear
at this popular theatre. In addition
t<> ihis. three recht of high class
motion pictures will he shown and
good orchestra music will he furnish
ed, all lor the remarkable low price
of "> and 10 cents.
The Gnrrlek, formerly the llijou,
was recently purchased by Mr.
Bleich and lias been remodellel
throughout and improved to such an
I extent thai one would scrcely recog
nize it as tho same location.
SEVEN HKITI.HH STEAMEKS
TOlti'EBOKD KIM K M A Ki ll I? |
(CONTINUED PllOM PAOE ONE.)
Of the seven Bteamcrs mentioned
in the admiralty statement two. the
Anden wan and the llnrtdale, are
not mentioned in marine records.
Concerning ?h0 other five, these facts
The Indian City was a new steamer
of 2.?2I Ions. She was on her way
from Cal veston, Tex., for Havre with
her first cargo, which consisted of
14,020 bales of cotton. She sailed
from Oalveston on February IS and
touched at Newport News.
The Invergyle had u tonnage of 1,
lil and was 270 feet long. She was
built at Grangemouth, England, in
l!>07 and was owned by the Invergyle
Steamship Company, of Glasgow.
The Andulusian was owned by the
EUermau lines, of Liverpool. She
was built at Mlddlesboro. England.
In It'll. She had a tonnage of 1,
lf>2 and was 2'IX feet long.
The Florazan was built at Sunder
land, England, in 1013, and was own
ed by the Liverpool Shipping Com
pany, of Liverpool. She was 385 feet
long and had a tonnage of 2,080. The
Florazan was last reported us arriv
ing at Havre on January, 27.
The Headlands was a si earner of 1,
!<:i:i tons and was 814 feet long. She
was built at West llartlcpool. Eng
land, in 18!'? and wuo owned by the
Sefton Steamship Company, of Liver
pool; England, In 1SH2 nd was owned
by the Sefton Steamship Company, of
Liverpool. The latest report concern
ing her movements said that she ar
riU'd at Port Talbot. England, on
February 2 from Mrseilles.
TO GEN. VILLA
(CONTINUED FROM TAGE ONE.)
Mexican government from responsi
"On the other hand, lie may have
been wantonly siiot by un Irrespon
sible group or soldiers. Should Inves
tigation develop that such was the
case the American people may be as
sured that the provision government
of Mexico will niako due reparation
through the payment of a money in
demnity to the family of the deceas
"In this incident wo will be guided
by the policy of the United States
111 cases in which foreigners have
met death by mob violence within
its territory. In conformity with that
policy wo des irr, only a reasonable
time within which to complete an in- j
vestigution. and when that is accom
plishcd, prompt and suitable action
will bo taken."
(CONTINUED FIIOM PAGE ONE.}
There, u&vo been no political de relbp.
monta respectif? the Near Eait, ex
cept the declaration u? the Gr*
ministcr at Paris. that the change of !
government at Athens does* not in-1
dicato nny modification of Greece's
foreign policy, which, he said, was In
spired by the traditional sentiments
of his country for tho trlplo entents
DeNtroyers on Duty.
NEW YORK. March 13.?,The de
stroyers Dray ton and McDougal, two
or the fastest in the navy, arrived here
today from Ouantanamo to help pre
serve neutrality regulations. . They
will stand guard in' the iower harbor
as a warning to ships of belligerent
nations that they, cannot leave this
port on other than peaceful missions.
Brooklyn en Guard.
WASHINGTON. March 12.?Secre
tary Daniels late today announced
that the armored cruiser. Brooklyn,
receiving ship at the 'Boston navy
yard,-bad been ordered to patrol the
harbor there to'guard against viola
tion!, of neutrality.
Six German steamers are tied up
here, including the passenger steam
ers Kronprinzessin Cecelle, Amerika
and Cincinnati So far ae known
nono of them baa made preparation's
BID FOR BORROWING j
nr yr, rmn nnnppTrn
ui yiu,uuu n??Li ilu
FINANCE COMMITTEE WILL
RECOMMENDED JOIN OF
FER 4 3-4 BE TAKEN
COUNCIL TO ACT
At Special Meeting to be Held
for (Jity Expenses
Pursuant to a resolution adopted
at the regular monthly meeting of
citj council last .Monday night the
finance committee met yesterday
morning and opened bids for furnish
ing the city with SJ?.OOO for expenses
for the remainder of 11)15.
A number of bids were opened, and
Hie cominltteo adopted a resolution
recommending that, council accept
the Joint bid of the Hank of Ander
son, the Farmers and Merchants
Hank, the Peoples Hunk and the Citi
zens National Hank for ru*nl.diing
the money at I ::-t per cent per an
num, payable at maturity. A speciul
meeting of council will be called
for next Monday afternoon at ' '>
o'clock to accept the report of the
The Peoples Hank submitted an
Independent bid for I 3-4 per cent,
but the committee decided to follow
the plan of taking the joint bid of
Ih four banks named. The money
will be brought to Anderson and de
posited in the four banks submitting
the successful bid, and will be check
ed out by the city treasurer for city
expenses, at the rate of about $7,.">UU
HEARD BY TEACHERS
Dr. Poteat President Furman Un
iversity Delivered Masterful
The uieeting yesterday of the An
derson County Teachors Association,
at West Market street school, was
one of the most interesting and help
ful that bus been held in months. The
feature of the meeting was an ad
dress by Dr. E. M. Poteat, president
of Furman University, Greenville,
The Scripture reading was^by Dr.
J. F. Vines, pastor of the First Hap
tist church, while prayer was made
by the r.oV. Mr. Garrison, pastor of
the A. R P. church. Another Inter
esting fer tin e of ' the meeting waR
a violin hoIo by Mr. R. G. Cooper,
director or the orchestra at The An
derson theatre. Mr. Cooper's talent
ie well known and appreciated
throughout the city. In spite of the
fact that he has been here but a
short while. A reading from Tenny
son's Lady Claro was given by Miss
Arnold of Wllltamston and was hlgh
Tho address by Dr.- Poteat was
masterful. In the outset he stated
that the task confronting South Car
olina today Is an educational one.
The second thought of the address
was that the State needs better
school.s or rather to improve on its
methods of teaching. The third
thought1 that tho speaker advanced
was that above all things the child is
taught it should be taught to read.
It is resretted that timo does not
permit p. synopsis of the masterful
uddres>, being given for tho 'Benefit
of those who wore not so fortunate
us tj hear it.
o HONEA PATU SOCIETY o
HONEA PATH, March 12.?Mr.
ami Mrs. S. M. Green were guests
of relatives 'n Anderson this week.
Miss Leila Sullivan of Anderson
visited relatives bore this week.
Mrs. Saille Sullivan of Lowndcs
vllle Is the guest of Miss Maggie Mc
Gco. x -
On last Wednesday afternoon
"Mrs. Jhn Bolt ontortalned a number
of friends at a. dellKbt?u? sewing
Party at her home on Oreer street.
Each rr---r^c.-ine< with her sewing or
?r-iiiting. and tH? hours were most
plensantly spent. ,
Mrs. Bolt's home is. well adapted
to such an occasion. The guest3
were met by Mrs. J. fe\ Bolt and
Mrs. Frank Mattlson.
. The banks of. beautiful daffodils
and Jonquil Is. with palms ana ferns,
were a dellbt to the lovers ct the
Refreshments were served ia the
late afternoon, bringing to a cl^se
an afternoon ol pleasure and enjoy
_ Vermont Will Vote.
MONTPELIER, Vt.. March 12.?
Governor dates signed the prohibi
tion referendum bill today and Uie
voters will decide in March, i*i6, on
the substitute Statewide bill for local
Expect to Start Bombardment
LONDON, March 12 (3:30 p. m.).?
It Is learned through diplomatic
sources in London, that the Russian
Black Sea fleet expected to start a
bombardment of th? Bosphorus ports
today In active cooperation with the
allied ftbMt which is attempting 'to
force its way to Contantinople through
the Dardanelles from the south,'
One of the most ue-ightful social
events of the season was the party
given by Mrs. W. A. Clement on Mon
day evening for the choir of the First
llapttst church. The house was love
ly with its wealth of beautiful jon
jqulls, cluny lace over yellow and love
I pot plants.
After a short business meeting of
the choir, the guests were all asked
to line up alphabetically and Mrs. J.
T. West was given an old time blue
hack spelling book and asked to con
duct a spelling class. This furnished
a great deal of amusement, but the
spelling bee which followed furnished
even more. Miss Francis Burnes and
Louis Seel were asked to choose sides
and then the real fun began as one
after another had to sit down as the
words grew harder and harder?and
those who have studied the old blue
back spelling book know how hard
some of those words are.
When they had thinned down to
two on each side?Miss Margeret
Clement and Mr. L. A. Werts on Miss
Burns' side and Miss Jessie Lewis
and Mrs. J. T. West on Mr. Scel's
I side?excitement ran high for awhile.
Then Mrs. West and Miss Clement
went down and a dead silence reigned
as Mrs. Lewis and Mr. Werts spelled
away, word after word, with no
thought of missing 'til finally Mr.
Werts dropped out und Mrs. Lewis
was declared ^lie winner. Mr. West,
In behalf of the hostess, presented her
with a pot of beautiful yellow hya
cintiri as the first prize and the spell
ing book was presented to Mr. Blair
Illce, he having had to sit down flrst.
After this a most tempting salad
course, followed by mints, was serv
Miss Margeret Clement, the gifted
daughter of the hostess furnished de
lightful music during most of the
evening, which was a thoroughly
pleasant one to all present.
The guests were: Mrs. Jessie- B.
Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Cox, Mr.
and Mrs. J. T. Cox, Mr. and Mrs. J.
T. West, Misses Nannette Campbell,
Francis Burns, Mattie Vandiver and
Sadie Klrkpatrlck and "Messrs Max
Hice, Blair Bice, Lewis Seel and L. A.
One of the most beautiful and elab
orate afternoon parties of the season
was the Rook party given by Mrs. W.
Ci Ccx at her handsome home on
on Brown avenuo
The whole lower floor of the house
was thrown open and was exquisite
in its masses of spring flower decora
tions. Violets and jonquils were ev
erywhere to be seen and their fra
grance permeated the air. Seven
tables were arranged around these
pretty rooms and 5 hand Rook* was
enjoyed by everyone.' After the
games were over a delicious salad
course was served at the end of which
Mrs. Joel T. Rice, in her ever happy
manner presented the prize, a beau
tiful basket of violets, to Mrs. John
The following ladles were Mrs.
Cox's guests on this- pleasant occa
sion : Mesdames B. L. Parker, R. J.
Gambrell. Jessie B. Lewis, Will C.
cilnkscalcB. Dora Breazeale, W. E.
Grcer, J. H. McCuen, Jno. McCuen,
Wr^O. Kay, C. O. Tcdd, Leon Kay, C.
F. <3ox, F. M. Cd\, W. H. Cobb, Jr.;
Joel T. Rico,- Walter Anderson E. C.
Frlerson, L. D. Blake, H. Reld Sher
ard, O. K. Poore, J. N. Heather ly. Jno.
Horton, W- R- Hayn le. Harold Brea
xealc, Q. D. Smith. Frank Mattlson,
G. S. Cuthhert, A. R. Campbell, Claud
A. Graves. J. B. Adger, M. C. Cunning
ham, W. K. Stringer, W. C. Brown',
J..T. West and Misses Nannette Camp*
bell Eva Stringer and Hat tie Har
MJS( KLASKOPS SUOWER
The shower given at the residence
of "Mrs. Johp A. Horton .Wednesday
aftornoon for the Methodist parson
age was well attended. Numerous,
attractive and useful articles were
The donations from members of
other denominations were gratefully
Mrs. Horton served a sweet course
during he af er noon. , . .
Mrs; J. T..Cox gave old time
quilting party Thursd afternoon,
Miss vLuclle Calmer and Mrs. r*o:n
Holt spent Tuesday" night with Miss
Leda Poore and she also ' i d Misses
Marguerite Marshall and Lillian .Shir
ley and Blair Rice, Louis Seel and L.
A. Werlo there to/lea.
Mrs. T. O. Poore gavo a very bean
t!?ul dinner party . to ? few frlonda
"Style is not so much a question
of money as of taste."
If you want style this is the store
where you can buy it.
Special models in spring suits for
special young men who specialize
in style, who realize the cash value
of a fine appearance.^
One, two and three button sacks,
You can b?? one of the first to see
these new things by coming in to
Prices now displayed, $ 15 and $ 18
"Tit S/er?_ullh o.CacrfwM
Tuesday. Tliis hospitable home was
tastefully decorated for the occasion
in spring flcwers and ferns and the
table literally groaned under its
weight of good things to eat. The
I guests were Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Strin
|ger and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Qunttle
baum of Anderson.
FOR ' NEGROJFARMERS
IS WHAT THE NEGRO BUSI
NESS MEN'S LEAGUE
WANTS FOR ANDERSON
Iu GreeuTille of Two Popular Young
A wedding of great interest to
the groom's many intends here in An
derson, his home town, was that of Mr.
Wlltett Pr?vost Sloan and Miss Hazel
Frost Hill of Highland, N. C, on Wed.
ncsday evening, March 10th at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Morris in
Greenville. S. C. The decorations
were beautiful, but simple, making an
effective setting for the pretty bridal
party, the color scheme of pink and
white being daintily carried out in
To the sweet strains of the wedding
march playe/'by a splendid orchestra,
the bridal party entered the parlor
in the following order: Little Misses
Eunice Evans j?nd Helen Norris in
dainty white with pink sashes came
first, and spread a broad white path
way for the fair bride. The two
dames of honor entered next, Mrs.
D. P. Sloan, and Mrs. J. J. Norris of
Greenville; The maids were Miss
Kathleen %orryce and Miss Sue Car
penter and they stood with Mr. Char
lie Watklns and Mr. Spence Perrin
oL Union. Little MIsb Sara Evans
came next with, ? basket of flowers.
The bride entered with her father, Mr.
Frank H. Hill and the. groom with his
best man, Mr. Archie Cathcart. Lit
tle Miss Dorothy Norris all in pure
white brougbt the ring in a large
white rose bud.
.Th? sweet and impressive ceromony
with the ring was performed by Dr.
W. H. Frazer, pastor of the First
Presbyterian church. Mrs. Luceus
Webb anj9 Miss Nataiie Norryce had
charge of the wedding book. Im
mediately after the ceremony an ele
gant salad course was served. Mr.
and Mrs. Sloan left that evening for
a short trip,. Mrs. Sloan changing her
beautiful robe of heavy white satin
en train with veil, for a lovely blue
going away suit with hat to match.
They will return to Andersen today
and will soon go to house keeping at
Mr. Sloan's cottage on Societv
(street. Mrs.. Sloan'in her shovt
visits' to Anderson,, by her swest
gracious manner and charming ways
bas made nf?n> frends here. Mr.
Sloan is one' of ..Andersons most
prominent and ; popular young busi
ness men, and bas host of friends .who
extend to him and bis charming bride
every good wish.
Lincoln's Bodyguard Bead.
WASHINGTON, March 113.?
Colonel W. H. Crook, disbursing of
ficer of the White House, who was
President Lincoln's bodyguard, and
who has bean intimately acquainted
with- every president since, died | to
day at hia h?rne here. He baa been
suffering from pneumonia for, more
than a week. <:.
r ji- |- , L- I ni n |- n *
Southern to Lay .
Off Twd.More Trains.
The Southern Railway company has
been granted the necessary permis
sion to discontinue trains' Nos. 43 and
44, operating between Atlanta and
Washington, according to information
ceived in the city. It is understood
at the Southern desires to discon
tinue tfceqe irntas, in order to cut
down operating e.xpensee.
I - -' Dr. 'A: A. Od?ttt, ?f; Greenville. d*a<
I er In optical supplies, waa in the.city
yesterday on business.
SEEK LEVER'S AID
Committee Calle on Agricultural
Department Chamber of
Commerce to Help
(From Saturday's Dally)
A negro farm demonstrator to $o .
among the colored farmers of An-1
derson county and teach them along
modern lines of agriculture, 1b what
the Negro Business Men's League, of ]
this city. Is desIrouB of procuring. '
Through tiio agricultural commit
tee of ihe chamber of commerce, of
which Judge J. S. Fowler is chair
man, the matter of securing a negro
farm demonstrator for Anderson
county has been taken up with Con
gres? m an A. F. Lever. The request
that the commutes write Mr. Lever'
regarding this matter came from the-.'
representatives of the league 'stat
ed that a negro farm demonstrator'
had been procured for the. colored
Negro Business Men's League,
farmers of Sumter county, and that .
the agent wah (accomplishing good -
results. Bellcying that there are as
good colored farmers in Andereon
county as are in Sumter, the organi
zation of colored mer. of this city
feel that it it is possible to got ne
gro farm demonstrators for colored
farmers this county should -o??
Congressman Lever has been writ
ten.about the matter, but as yet has
not been heard from. Naturally there
will be chsiderablo interest as to the
outcomo of the matter.
ifjUMHEB SCHOOL FOB v
v .4 COUNTIES P1ANNBP ;
FeDon m?Hd Unite Teachers of Aa. ^
derson, Greenville, Picken?
(From Saturday's Daily)
County Superintendent of Educa
tion. J. B. Felt ou has returned from
Newborry, wher^ he went Thursday
to mee* with county superinteu^anWr i ?
of education of Laurens, Gfeonwood,
Spartanburg. Saluda and Ncwberry
this year for the benefit of teachers
of the counties named.
Mr. Felton stated upon his return
yesterday tuat ? thought it unwise
for Anderson to attempt participation
in the plan, as Newberry was too far
r?moved. It is but a short distanc?
farther to Rock Hill, he stat?d^M
teachers could attend the summer
scbu?l at Winthrop College about '~??
eaey as they could go to one at N?w
berry. . .
': "J ?0? worMnji.on a plan -to havis
Anderson, % Oconee, Plckene 4!'aWjg&
Greenville counties unlte id ?ltdnv
mer school to b? held at Clema?n
College," isald Mr. Pelton, "and^I
think . ^laa will go through^fee
superintendent stated that he had
been working on auch a ' nUui^or
some time, and wa. confident tiat?
Other three counties of thei^eM?
section would Join in. . "??~'a
.Mr. Feltoh stated that . be would
have agreed jo ifto Nowbe-ryTSSh
L'inpTated lioldttifr. the encol l?t
Qretnwood.. Inate-d et Ne??), *