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ARMY WORM INVADES
MAY YET REACH ANDERSON
NOW IN RICHLAND
Official Notice Taken of the In
vasion of This State By South
Some Anderson county ..farmers
know what tim army worm is, billie
others do not. However, t!ioae who
do not. know are likely to lind out. un
k less the department of agriculture,
Clemson College und the farmers
themselves .iucceod in heading off the
invasion of the pest.
Two years ago the worm Invaded
South Carolina and would have done
much damage in all sections of the
state, hud lt not been almost fall when
the worm apepa"Ved and the cotton bad
advanced to such'a stags that no dam
age WUB done. However, the worm is
here this year in time enough to do
damage and from all appearances and
indications at this time, it behooves
every farmer to take preventive steps
ut once. The following order relative
to the invasion bf this state has been
1 issued by the department of agricul
"There are in thin stute and several
other southern states an invasion ol'
thc full army worm on corn, grass "and
cotton. This caterpillar ls about one
' to one and one fialf Inches long when
grown, , It ls quite different from the
. cotton caterpillar, although many
farmers mistake the one for the other.
?s'not'the cotton Caterpillar which*did'
so much injury to coton' last summer,
but is tho fall urary worm, which ls
sometimes called the grass worm. Th-3
fali army worra ir. usually present
in such small numbers that they do no
harm to the crop, but, on the other
baud, ea tthc grass in the fields. It
is only when this insect gets abundant
that it does barm by eating, grass,
corn, peas . and cotton. The weather
conditions this summer have been un
usually favorable for its development.
Most farmerswho have seen' the work
of this Insect realizo that Immediate
action iii necessary for the control ot
? ', th ls. nest. '?'
"Control Measure-?-The two poisons
that thdvo given the beBt satisfaction
so far are powdered arsenate of lead
and paris green. Paris green can us
ually, be bought at local drug store?
?T ) while as a rule arsenate of lead. Ir not
.;. handled by Hiich dealers. The arsen
ate of lead can t? secured from such
; ; wholesale doalere and. most ali. seed
. "llflw to Distribute the . Poisnr/-.
About six luchos from each- end of ?
hoard .one inch thick lind four'inches
Wldo>bind*-12 inches longer than the
widtbj:?r the, rows, bore n hoHVbne
- . Incli or . moro In-diameter. -'Cut two
pieces of cloth 2 or ?4 inches, the cloth,
being about tho weight of. eight punce
?of duck.'? Tack ono on" dach/'-dPd so
curely under the bolo Inutile": board'.
Tho holes In the, board may lie closed
with woo'don- '?topper? made Sar that
p?rposc. The bags are- about nvp
Inches deep and 15 Inches.long. 'Thia
X arrangement can be carried on foot pr
fl. \ on a m ure and' two ro ws t'rontdd; at tho
same -time. ' Apply in tho morning
vt while the dow ls on. thc. planta, but do
g ." not got tbt?"b?gs wot. If Purls- green
la used, repeater rains wash it off.
.ff'^' ,"Amount df Poison to Uso-vor cot.
ton three feet high uso tho "following'
'-amounts'.of whichever-poison jr. tired.
.The amount varies according to
. whether -th?,'cotto?.ls.-smaller or lair*
f.-- 'ger. than th ree* feet and in the case of
'..'S j c^rVii'.'nd other plants vary necord
flu ''Ari-.anato' ?f ,Lead-(Four , to .-five
. yp't ? . pounds per aero. Nb danger ot'burn
ip ? . inf?: . : ' . ' ,
. "Paris'green-Two to twf> ana-one-,
bait ponds poi- acre. On largo plari
' Lw^ -^'tatlons- whiero -quick- work-' ia; Impera
,.'?j?jfci'-Itvc- the paris' green Should not1 be
used in - uunbtltlds mt?terially. exceed
ing tho dose given abbye' as there- ls
?"dhng?r'of i seriously, harulng the -fol
' '. iago. An appllcntirrtj muet be applied
-. . for - each, gonofatlon of. .worms that
IIILIIONS IY WOLD . ;
A BRIEF HISTORY
OF THE RATE CASE
Which Was Decided By the In
terstate Commerce Commis
Washington, August 1.-Tito rail
roads which applied for the interstate
commerce commission's! permission', to
raise their freight rates were tho f>2
line? |n the territory east of the Mis
sissippi and north of the Ohio and
Poloniae, rivers. The increases asked
was live per cent, just half of the In
ereas which these same railroad?'t ried
to get approval of In 191? but failed.
lt was deemed thut public peritimoht
desired a prompt decision of tho new
application, and the interstate com
merce commission immediately Insti
tuted hearings, at which President
Willard of the Baltimore & Ohio, Pres
ident Delano of the Mbnon system,'
George Stewart Patterson,-, generar
consel . of the Pennsylvania, and
other prominent railroad ofilcials gave ;
testimony. Louis D. Brandeis, of Bos. J<
ton, representing and the shippers,!
was one of the leading counsel in bp- '
The contention of'the railroad man.]
agers was that in tho last three yearn
the railroads had spent $600,000,000 in 1
new capital, but that tn 1913 the earn-1
ingB were IIC.O0O.000 less than fn j
1912; that the greatest Increases in
railroad expenses had come about by
higher wages, taxes and new invest'
ment in the properties; that condi
tions, were such that the New York
Central had since September, 1913,
been forced to lay off 23,000 men; and
it was strongly intimated by some wlu (
nest-.es that unless the situation was
relieved the railroads might have to
accept government ownership as the
The. opposing contentions " were in
effect that the railroads were con
stan tiyeirjoytag b fgher 'revenue that
they" spent'more onimprovements last
year tb an any other year In Malory;
that one terminal alone built at a cost
cf $108.000.000 "would have built an
entire railroad from New York^o Chi
cago;" and,, above all, that thc free
services which the rairoads perform
ed for large industrial concerns,
woUld. if paid for, net the railroads
approximately $30,000,000 a year. Mr.
Brandeis declared that "a nu m ap
proaching $100,000,000 a year >s easily
within the railroads grasp if l Hhods
of conserving revenues which*:are;be
ing suggested aro adopted.", g
. Tho greatest opposition'.from ship-,
pers came - from t hos J interested - in
coul and petroleum, and it was chare- L
ed by independent refiners. that' 'toe
increased freight rates would ?bepe?U
the Standard Oil company at^jbo.'ex
pense of the independent concerns.
Various attempts were m?denlo rep
resent President Wilson as being!Jp
favor of the increase, but he took the
stand that the case was before a' quasi
Judicial" body; abd no word or tim pres*.
Id?nt'B attitude ever was officially
given. He did, however, express the
view that tno cas0 should bei.de;0r-:
mined without unneceesary dej?y.-.'
Washington, Aug.' 1.-A summary ot
the:decision prepared by tho commis
'alon follows: lr. . .
~. "Thc contentiota of the railroads
that tho revenues under the. present
neale of rates are inadequate ls sus
tained, the commission saying that
tho operating income of the jr^Tlroads
in official classlflbatlon territory, tak
er. r.z ?. whole,.is snurtler than, ls de
manded in tho interest ol'-both Uve
gonernl public-.and the . railroads. .
. wTho pr??on> financial difficulties Of
ll?o railroad/ aro recognized by the
! commission a>'.a problem riot only of
tho xallroada but of - the public which
: lt' ls the duty of the commission to
I help . solve. f)u this* point, thc cora
I mission says* speaking of the .riped of
tho carri?re for additional revenues
that lt in our duty and purpose ito aid
as tar us we legally mayola tho Solu
tion -of tho ' problem as to the course
carriers riiay pursue tb irie?t thp.^ltu
"The commission pointa opt that
the official classification territory em
braces three rate territories, known aa
the New England territory* J jrtng east
of tho Hudson river ; the tfttnk , 1 Ine
tcwitbry, lying between the Now. En
gland , terrltoi y and the Buffolo^Pitts
b?rg line, rind the Central Freight, as
ao?ft?lon territory, lying between the
Buffalo-Pittsburgh .> linc und tho Mis
sissippi ti^erV rind that tba financial
and ?raffle. condition's'-of the railroad*
operating fin these three rate territo
ries differ widely. The commission
iSrids^nat tho rates, in the Central
Freight associationterritory aa a
Wbol? ?re? dot only lower .than tho
rates-in either tho trunk lino or vNow
England territory, but that they are
lower than in any other part of the
rate bad brien as high on the Central
Freightfs^?ociationuvt?rritory as. on
tho roadrf in trunk Jibe territory, tho
former would h?ve^ earned in 1918,
$5ft,oo0,O00 moro than they, actually
CANDIDATES WOUND UP !
THE SPEAKING TOUR
CONGRESSIONAL PARTY AT
K ?ii J ,_
AIKEN HAD CROWD
I . J ?M-:'V'l_
All Candidates Had Friends But|
Popular Opinion Gave Abbe- I
ville Man Big End
Special io Thor Intelligencer.
Piekens. A ii KU st 1.-An orderly nu
tliencc of about 400 vplcre beard lite
four candidates for congress speak ,in
the court hou.ie today. This is tho
last scheduled meeting of the cam
paign. Chairman Norris called the
meeting to order at ll o'clock. ISacli
candidate was given 40 minutes. .
* Slight applause groeted. the first
rpeaker. Fred, H. Dominick, when he
was introduced. After telling of his
record as a member of the legislature,
he attacked Congressman Aiken's rc
cordvand called somo of his deals
"slepgoodlen" and "pop'cook"; said
Aiken was" dearl and didn't know lt.
He explained his vota In the leg-rl?
ture against reducing boura of InnCi
in the '?otton mills. Ho told several
jokes and was well received.
F/ S*. Evans was the second speaker
and said he was making the race on
his own record. Ile su!d ho wa;; r.
practical business man and would
represent this district to the best of
his ability If elected.* Favors federal
aid for public roads. He said Aiken
had time and time again lined up with
the. republicans against the d?mo
crate-' . ,H,e favors equalization of
freight r?t?s.' 'Ile' war, slightly ap
- Jphn/A.. Horton was the third speak
er and. said he was proud to be here.
He gave a short sketch of his early
life, tel li ns; -of many . lordships. Be
lieves tn'federal'aid for public roads
and extent-i on of rural free delivery
routes.. . Ho attacked Mr, Aiken's re
cord and .said congressmen who voted
against, ttfe party were almost Invar
iably lett at home'af the, subsequent
election . and hoped this rule would
continue. He was applauded.
Congressman Aiken was the laet
speaker.. iHe told, cf his record, and
explained all of his votes which had
been attacked by his opponents. He
claims, to-h2 in harmony with the ad
ministration, and ls^ standing by the
democratic*'platform.' He save he ls
con g redman ot all the-people in this
district and.said if be could keep cer
tairf^pebple Tn Piekens against, him he
would'Carry..tire county. He told why
lie had Mi Daniel appointed postmas
ter. here. ,,,-H? say's he is confident of
re-election. He was applauded,
j KaebVof his opponents attacked Aik
en's vote'on tho canal tolls repeal bill.
Each' 'candidote made friends but it
was the consensus of opinion that the
majority .of the .crowd was for-Aiken.
FIBK AT WEST POINT
i t ? (tr ?(\ " fy i .' . ?
Vwest'Po?fie; N. V., Aug. 1.-Fire de
Btr?Jicdj.'ai'SecHo? of the Stables nf the
Military 'Academy tonight, entailing a
loss .ot'^Mffyi: -
Ona* bunder ?and ' elgliteen artillery
horses w?ten : were- taken : from thc
burning; building ' ".stampeded. Some
ran : don w -tho railroad tracks, where
they Ueld' up trains. The "horses to
night were, running wild across-the
.? .;.'?. "-"\ .?? : -.---?-. " . .
dld.ran^iihat-'the 28 .' representative
roads In thr Central Freight associ
ation -territory/ whfch nrei most in
neody;would'-''have earned $28,000,000
"Tho three , great trunk lines havo
such a large mileage in .the Central
Frelgbt^asfloclatlon territory, so thst
their revenue* will be augmented by
rate?: increases in that territory. Thus,
61 tho -New York Central system's
12,680 miles of line, 8,938. or more
than two-thirds are in the Central
Freight association territory, nearly
ono half of the mileage of the Penn
sylvania system 1B also in that terri
tory-and more than One half bf tho
Baltimore & Ohio, and the Norfolk &
Western also have important mileage
in tb> Central Freight association t?r
rJtory.';vThe systems in thp Trunk Uno
territory which have no mileage In
the Central Freight association ter
ritory are in large part roads with
large anthracite coal traffic and they
aro very .prosperous. -
"The commission. . Ands that thc
class rates effective . In the Central
Freight association . territory are so
lbw that an.- increase / of'B* per cent,
w?u?diy/cieariyv bo. not unreasonable,
bat ' points out that class rate" m?&f
turb of vtbst territory / ls honeycomb- (
ed. with ' Ine?hsfstencles," |
o NOTICE o
o - o
o Any important devel- o
o op menta in the European o
o crisis will be posted at this o
o office during the day. o
o We have made arrange- o
o menta for bulletin service o
o for the convenience of o
o our patrons and subscrib- o
o era. o
o The Anderson Intelligen- o
o cer. o
NEGRO REPORTED THAT
HE FOUND OEAD BABY j
GEORGE CHILDS MADE THE
Coroner Hardin Went To Home
Of Negro But Ou Arrival Could I
Not Find Remains
. - i
Considerable . excitement was oe- ?
casloned yesterday afternoon when
George Childs, a negro drayman, re
ported to Chief Lee of the Anderson
?iolicc that ho had found a dead baby
n I1?3 yard at his home on the out-!
skirts ot the city. Following this.
Chief Lee advised Coroner. Hardin of '
the1 story'told: hy tho negro and hiv
Hardin went cn. a search for the ne
gros house. He finally located it near j
a concrete storo just off of McDuffie
street, but when he arrived the eoro-i
ner found four vicious .bull dogs and
there was no ono nt home. The coro
ner had considerable difficulty in get
ting into the yard, but he says that
after be Anally secured entrance, he
could And no trace of the dead infant.
He says however,-that the place was
littrrel with bones..' and that he has
never been assailed by such ah
cdor before in all of his life.
Speaking of thc occurence to a re
porter, for Thc Intelligencer last night
Coroner Hardin, said that the negro's
story was substantially as follows:
That Childs went out in thc back yard
and noticing that his dogs were play
ing with a bundle he drove them away
and investigated, finding that a baby
had been wrapped In a cloth and was
thrown into bis back yard, ''where it
was partially devoured by the dogs.
The negro reported. that there was
some, name on the cloth in which the
infant was wrapped, but the name had
been partially o?iiterated:
Coroner Hardin enid last nigh' that
he'did not'know what, would be done
about the case, since he could not find
the remains, but that some action may
be taken. He said that the city offic
ias should certainty try to clean up
tho part of the town is which the
gruesome find was rr.ade. He. says
that such an odor alone Vs enough to
make everybody <n .that part of town
sick . *d that the'.?ealth' officials
should look after theim?tterv
"Stuj -ut-Honie" Sufferers of Hay Fev
er and Asthma-Gat a Bottle of Fo.
ley's Honey and Tar. Compound.
Restful sleep, relief and comfort
from choking, gasping, asthma and
tormenting- hay''fever for those who
lake Foley's Honey und Tar. And be
sides, it-spreads a [ bealing soothing
.coating GB lt. glides down a raw, tick
ling throat, BtopB irritating coughs
and summer colds. Don't suffer when
you can buy relief for so little cost.
Remember, the name^rFoley's Honey
and Tar Compound and refuse substi
tutes.. Evans* Pharmacy, agents.
;. V, .'-?v r ; .
Use tho fireless cookci^for all thc
things, that require'moro than three
quarters of an hour to"*nok. Xever
depend on 'cooking a wlml? meal ni
one time. <
00000 o o o o a a,'o o'O'O o p o o
o . '"/ o.
o * BOLD. ROBBEJt? Sn
O '?.?', ,'---T- ;?'?," '; . o
o Chicago? Aug. ff4.Twe. well o
b dressed mea entered , the box o
o ? ?nice ..of f?e?. M, Ohnn'n gi.md s
o ?pera b o usc JUKI siter the ni UN ??
o ;raee today, drofs oas! ticket o
o - Seller Into a v ault, overpowered ?
O: another and escape? mU?i 80,. o
o OOO In nn automobile. o
o The theatre is just opposite .0
o the elly hall, where po?fce arts o
o stationed and the tbox office o
?fi ?was-In foll flew of hundreds of o
o . pedestrians. '.;."'.'..'.' *
.0 /. o
0000000000 d'O 00 o o 'o o o
HOW THE HIGHWAY IS !
KEPT IN CONDITION
ANDERSON PEOPLE ENTHUSE !
TO THE MOUNTAINS
Say That Workmen of Tarheeliaj
See To It That Road Ii Main
tained in Best of Shape
Since lite Biinimor montliH begun, a
nuni? of Anderson people baye mo
toreu " HcndersonviUe. N. C., und on
through thia Beetloo of the country
and they huvc enthused over the won
derful roads to be found there Miny
have been the conjectures, not fen
cerning how the rond was built, but
as to how the North Carolina people
have succeeded in keeping them so
perfect. Their condition is splendid,
at any season of the year according to
the motorists. A North Carolina man
writing to the Manufacturers' Record
has told of the how .'he maintenance
of the road is accomplished, and it
might be well to try this same ?cheme
oq some of the Anderson highways.
"Parties on the Charlotte-Abuevllle |
highway, on the Hendersonville-Ash
ville highway, have organized a co
operative, road and are employing tho
road overseers and section men whose
: business it 1B to keep up the road
and repair sume, just as the section
; mon along the railroad do. The over
'< seers serve without compensation tho I
! section boss and others, one for each |
? four miles ot road, get pay.
"All those who contribute as much!
as 25 cents are members of the organ
1 ization and are entitled to one vote,
aud each 25 cen is additional that ia
paid m entitles the contributor to a
vote : In this way we can keep all
the rocks that interfere with automo
biles out of the way, as well as make
repairs from time to time. A trial
was made on this lost summer. Wo
tried lt ,0a one four miles. The sec
tion bess carries with bim a sign that J
tells of tho work being done, and re- !
quests others on the road to contri
bute. Very few people going over the ?
road last summer refused to contrib
ute." ' ?'.
L. C. RICHARDSON
HERE ON A VISIT!
Commander in the United States!
Navy Is Watching Develop
ments of the War
Commander Loni* C. T'.fchnrdson,
of the United Stut.M navy, was in Ute
?city yesterday on hi* way to Lebanon,
to spend the month .>? Angil it nt the
home of his, futile", M. i: lUehanlson.
Commander Richardson ls, according j
to the reports In the m?tropolitain pa- '
pera, one of the strong young men of
the United States navy and in a recent
letter from tho secretary of the navy
was commended for his' common sense!
in the Brooklyn navy yard he has iu- ;
stltuted a System of keeping up the
machinery which has resulted in a
saving of $75.000 a year to tho navy,
and it ls all done with the offering of
a few prizes to stimulate competition
among the men. He ls yet at work on
that great Diesel oil engine, which he
had Commenced on last year and he
[declares.lt will be one of the greatest
In the wqrld and will cost >?280,000.
It will not bo Completed for some
! months, but if It turns out to tja as
successful os expected it will revo
lutionize locomotivo engine driving on
Mr. Richardson says l)..he hopes
there will be no war in ibe European
countries, but that it there is, be will
be at the thick of it. for he will apply
for ? place In the thick of the contest
where he can .'make .observations and
? report for the government.
But come war, or come peace,
he never, expects, to be In a tighter
place than he was'last spring' when ho
presided'Over the banquet of the na
val engineers pt tho United States in
Washington and had as the guests of
honor Josephus Daniels, the secretary
I ot the navy. Mr. Richardson was on
pins and 'needles all night for.fear
that some pt thc-boya would ?tart that
"Carabea" song; but be managed a lot
of diplomacy to head it off, and the
evening passed by without unpleasant
incident and everybody singing ."Auld
, Lang Se^n'e", and; that was all,
"Will? .7 Cahipdegreo team will meet
at Hall today'?V'fAS o'clock to at
tend unvo'ang at. Cheddar.
W'V-; > ? . 'M A- COOK, Capt. ?
: f. Per J. T. King.
. 'Mp* - .
LOCAL MAN MAY
GET FINE TRIP
South Carotina Will Send Two
Men To San Francisco Wiihin
Next Few Days I
It IB understood that there I? some
possibility of un Anderson man being
picked us one of the two representa- \
tives to go from this Stute to San
Francisco within the next few weeks
to make arrangements for tho South |
Carolinu exhibit, which will be seen
at the Panama exposition. This pos
sibility lies In the fact that two men
are to bc chosen for this duty, one to
come from thc "low country" and' the
other from the Piedmont section. It
ls known that those who have been in
strumental in arranging for the South p
Carolina exhibit look with favor up- ?
on selecting a man from this city for 8
the work. t
Porter A. Whaley,. secretary of tho Jj
Anderson chamber of commerce re- 8
eclved a telegram yesterday, asking 0
if he would come to Columbia Mon- v
day for a meeting of those Interested i
tn tho proposition and Mr. Whaley i?
will probably make the trip. He may Q
be accompanied by one or two An- a
derson people. -
Plans for the South Carolina cxhib- jj
it are getting along nicely. The fund q
ls being raised and since the commit- \
tee has struck on the Idea ot Bending
a number of medals out all over the n
State, to be sold at $1 each and the c
proceeds applied to the fund, this fund p
will probably be considerably swelled i
within the next few days. The Intel- j
ligencer has received Ave of these
medals, as did every other newspaper |
in the state. When each of these pa- f
per? sell their Ave, (ive more will be j
sent to every bank in the state for j
them to dispose of. In this way' a j
number of pretty little medals will be
distributed all over the state and t
many dollars, will be realized for- the '
WAR HAS DEPRESSING EF
PROSPECT IS DARK
All Industries of This Section Must
Be Effected By War Now Being
What will bo tho effects upon local
business of a general European war*/
This question hus been asked and nn.
swored during the past two or three
days. The answers vary widely,
though lt is the concensus of opin
ion that a War . in Europe will make
the money market of this country
tight. This being thc ease, Anderson's
industries will feel tho effects of the
conflict, for the money which the mill:,
ot, this section operate upon comes
from-the same sources which Europe
will drsw from-the general banks ot
there ig ho fear of a panic, as tho gov
ernment has asserted Its intention ot
providing money for crop moving, pur- J
On the other side of. the question,
there are some who contend idat a
European war would enrich the
United States, as this country would
be called upon for supplies. A gen
eral war would cripple many Euro
pean Industries, and the industries of
the United States more than any other
nation would be called upon to supply
the deficit. Should this condition come
about, the United States would eventu
ally -be the mercenary beneficiary of
Still another phase of thc mutter,
and the one which caused a sever*/
reaction In the markets of Thursday,
ls the met that the commerce,of thr?
world might be tied up by the war.
The United States has no merchant
marine which could handle ?he com
merce, and Bhould ships of other nat
ions bu unwilling or .unable lo take
the high seas and engito .? commerce
the United States might ilnd Itself
drained of gold, and overstocked in
gooda, - The foreign commerce of thlB
nation would bo shut off by thia con
Whatever may, be the effect of the
war upon the .United 8tates Anderson
will be aware of those' ejects. The
larger industries of thia .section bra
very sensitive, and that Whllth affects
the nation's business end ?nances will
I quickly .affect the mill interests of thia
I section, because pf the fnct that these^
.-'/y, V-.V. f-p:
I HOME-COMING" DAY^v
AT 'PELZER SATURDAY
iVEROODY IS . TO "COME
X FINE PROGRAMME
Day WU1 Begin at 8i30 With Bi
cycle Races and To End ct
ll That Night
Tliroughout the state Sro scattered
leople who originally oame from Pelt
er and who have gone, elsewhere to
eok their fortunes, and. these people,
ogether with their Monds and n?n
Teds of peoplo from the sections
ur round! ng Pelzer and from nil purls
f Greenville and Anderson counties,
/Ul gather at Pelzer next Saturday
or "Homo-Coming" day. Thia, is! to
ie the biggest affair, thu^ Pelzer bas
ver attempted and If tho day ls not
, success lt will not be due to tite
ad that the committee in charge has
tot tried to make the day pleasant,
"he committee ls composed of the fbi
o'.ring gentlemen: i jkl? '''
9?, C. Pea rm an,; Jno. Al' Hudi
r. J. Crane, B. E. Waldrdp, J. M.
xander. J. AV. Kelly, J. W.Blythe,', (
?. Dock ins, W. E. Hammond,
hemming, A. W. Gi on shaw, Joaep
fraser, A. M. Lander, W. M. Dowls.
Special rates have been announce
?y the Piedmont & Northern1 Uni
rom all points abd the small ratli
are wlllbe additional1 reason for mani
>eople making thc trip to,Pelecr ne
Saturday. '.. .. '.. . |
The first event on tne progro
he j bicycle ? race, ' followed by i
sycle roces ? Which ' w ll r take pl ac? i
?:30 A/ M. 4 From : > that .hour fa
brough theYday"ther? mft&W&jMgi
catares, es wjl! be see? 'frcm tfec-'fes?
owing program : "
;' 8r30 A:'IL*-Bicyc1? race, 1 mlle,
in for boy? only. ISt prize $2.00;
11.50. -, :.t\,-,.? ? *,j
'9:00 A;' M.-"Motorcycle races?]
niles, open tc \ue world -(2 cy! in del"
Motor cy cl? races. .8 milos, open; to
he world (1 cylinder).,Prtee $7.?Q,?W
9:30 A. M. Baseball. Piedmont
?elzer. - SMaix
11:15 A. M. Automobile Parolo on
lace Track. ?d' ' : .,;,.',
Noon-Dinner. . ? . ?? K<;i s
Horao racing. ' ? t, Md>V .
1:30 P. M., Trotting raic?, 3 best In
; heats. 1st prize $10.00. 2nd Prize
?5.00. lb ". . ?
Grand Exhibition drill by the Smyth
loy Scouts r
3:30 P. M., BaseboH.'Pt?dmont vi;
?elzcr. " \: J W ? '.. ?'?<?<?*'&
From 5:00 to 7:00 and 8:00 to ll't?ft
The, old Fiddlers' Convention at the
'avllllon. ....' ,',.. . ir^?v
No: 1.-Oldest Fiddler In /Greeny 11?
.ounty. one Pointer Brum!1 HkvV- vnVo>
?5.0Q Bluo Ridge Grocery'Cov
No. 2.-Oldest riddler in Andersen
iotinty, one 50 lb. sack ot flour, Bab,?
Irocery Co.' . ,
No. 3.-Best Fiddler in Anderson
county, one $5.00 suit case, Hlndmati
? Beam rCo.t '
No. 4.-Best Fiddler In Greenville
:ounty, one. half dozen photographs,
I. L. Snipes.
No. 5.-Best lady Fiddler. , One*!*
eather, lined hand bag., West Pelter
-Np^fi.-Rest classical rendition. Qty
?5 rug,-W. L. Welborn. '
No. 7.-Bert ragtime rendition. .Ooo
'S.G0 pair shoes; Palmetto Dry Goods1
? No. 8.-Best 'dnett ' Cash- $2;
No. 9A-Handsoniest Fiddler playll
n convention. One silver cup. ll?
d'. Blgby. .> '-. - .> i, >5?
No: lO.^-rDgliest Fiddler, ploying irt
onventton. One Stalsou hat. Allison
Jrent mw- Co. " . 5 fi
No. il.-Best Male Fiddler. One. Ml
b. bucket of lard. Hudson & Rad
iale. . pg
At 8,: 16-Special Moving Picturi?
Ihow at the Air Dome. t?
TURKEY MAY FIGHT j |
kmba*Hador Pessimistic In Views !qf
the ?l toot Ion. (4
(By Associated Press) \u
Swapscott, Mass., August 1.-A?
l?stern Boy. the Turkish ambossadha|
rho, ls on his vacation, said tonight hjf
lelleved Turkey would soon become*
n vol ved in war with' ?SerVlai ?
inls ar? so Intimately,related to:tho
usin?es of the nation., i. ' V^''
Tap results .of the'threatened.'^*m*
ro gi io "hes ' already been felt bs, tbtS
ot ton exchange hos closed; Th? olos
ig was; hot 'unwelcome,'a* thet^VSi'
luch Uncertainty and, wildness, in tho
larket, that trading ^a)</funaiulafac+.
'"' ;j v '-'M<m.