Newspaper Page Text
f HE ANDERSON INT?LLI6ENCER '
feuded August 1, IMO.
Ul north Mata Start
AHDKBSON, H. C.
WILLIAM BANKS, . Editor
W. W. 8M0AK_Business Manager
Entered According to Act of Con
gress as Second Class Mall Matter at
the Poetofflce at Anderson, 8. C.
Member of Associated Press and
Receiving Complete Delly T?l?graphie
teeni - Weekly edition-11.60 per ]
\auly edition-16.00 per annum;
.S?0 for Six Months; $1.26 for Three j
a. tai ger clrculntlon than any other
newspaper in this Congressional Dis
The bjteUJgemer la delivered by
carrierB in *he city. If yon fail to
gvt your paper regularly please notify
SSS. Opposite your name on label
of your paper is prnted date to which
paper ls paid. All checks and
should be drawn to The Ander
Washington. Sept. 24.-Showers
followed by fair weatber Friday
Cooler and fair Saturday.
. THOUGHT FOB THE PAY
Oar lives they are well worth the liv
When we lose our small selves In |
j the whole
And feel the strong surges cf being
Throb through us, one heart and!
j one soul.
Buy a bale. Store a bale.
Petrograd has a steam roller kind
Men can buy liquor when they can't
buy anything else.
Hobson should have run for the
% T o
The Iwies nay think lt ls a good*
thing aime times not to hara a navy.
*"* .* -
The allies won In the New Jersey
primaries. They were for Wilson.
Some dispatches say thai General
von Kluck is being surrounded on tho
Many a sufi Who has .burned a man
sion can't make a fire In her own
Japan hasn't been In the limelight
but the light Isn't ont yet, not hy a
'-?O ? '
a Perseverance has won many a hard
fought victory that was not worth tbs
? ? o
Because cottons la uncertain in price
Is ?no reason jgjjj&t should be'left In
tn* dews. ; ijflp
WUl lt l^m?iib'"Vif lim watchful
waiting in Moxlc?jrror will it be a
scrap to tho nblsh? .
A class of Bible Btudents recently
decided that there is no hell. But
Just obsert e' Mealco.
The Belgian government has taken
over, all food supplies, and ls retain
ing them at ?cst price.
In time of war the state has first
claim on loa. Hui, bandages and all
ether hospital sappRas.
Miry Garden has lost her theatrical
wardrobe in Paris-but there art nin
ny spider-webs there, just the same
Our national anthem is just 100
years old. If we live another hundred
years we propose to lem at least th?,
Some ot the 'forward looking men'.'
wilt'soon feel a release oe their eye
strata. The new postmaster will take
ohVe on or about December 18th.
Wife, meat 'selling for $1 a pound
In. Berlin; there bi no reason why tho
Frar.eh *??jvsid be in any harry to get
to the German capital.
Your manners wi i I depend very
much upon the quality ot what you
frequently think; on. for the soul ls
tinged and colored with the complex
ice, of thought.-Marcus Aurelius.
- When a tata cannot succeed in
pleasing a woman with flr/.tery lt ls
? sign, thai .she is a hopeless casa or
that be ts a hopeless idtot.
USE MOKE BOTTOM
Wo have tailed attontlou to the
platiH of western grain dealer? to une]
nothing hut cotton hag? hereafter.
ThU is due In part to tho scarcity cf
Jute, and further to the fuct that the
people of the United State? UH a whole
hnvc a sincere Interest in the 3outh
and wlBh to help tile cotton farmers
of the South.
The-Southern Textile Ilulletln, pub
lished at Charlotte, goes even fur
ther and declares thnt If the govern
ment would put an additional tariff
on burlaps, the users of bags would be
forced to substitute cotton for Jute,
or burlaps. This publication states
that over 16,000,000 yards of cotton
goods were purchased for bags when lt
was supposed that Jute could not be
obtalred, and as a consequence cotton
went up In price 3-8 of a cont. The j
Textile Bulletin nays:
The lmporting-of inirbyp for the ..
year ending JjTOo 30th, 1914, was
496,000,000 po Dds or the equiva
lent of l,000,< 90 hales of cotton.
Expressed i i yards the Imports
were approx! nutely 1,200,000,000
yards, and ll an. additional - tax
the importen can be forced to
substitute cot on goods for even
half that aooist, the ? consump
tlon of cottoi will be increased
and tho cottoi mills of the South
will be busy.
Many of the i tera of bags and bag?
ging will not, lowever, require any
legislation as t ey have shown a
willingness to ti rn to cotton bagging
J. Allen Smltl ft Co., millers, of
Knoxville, Teni ., have written to
Hudgens & Ra^pdale of Pelser, that
lng to the manufac
(feed, meal and ship
huiti ?ta., tit
they are nppea
turers of flour,
nan nf nntalnc
cafton bagging They urge the mer-'
chants of th? Sc ith to call for the aaa
of cotton pach gea for every article
tnat can be put p and ?hipped lo cot?
This Knoxvin i Arm presents the.
matter in a str king manner in sta
tistics. "A liftlo figuring," they
write, "shows 'tlat every car of the
commodities me itioned, If pnt up tn
cotton packr.gr? will represent tho
consumption of nearly one-half hale
of cotton, and v ) do hot ?kink it any
exaggeration to Ay that 1,000 cara of
the commodities named ajgVve are re
ceived and ham led ia the; Sooth ev
ery day." K 1 g
?If this ls so. lt w* rnaao anare
rage of 200 poi tm ot colton repre
sented by tho i ickayea fa each ear,
which wm ama!**/ *o~?Wl*?*?"!ey
day, or 1,200,0? bales per^yea* 1
will help wor.de fully and in addi
to taking care t ' that amount of cot
ton will matcrit ly increase the work
of the textile ml Is Sh turning out this
additional yarda e."
The Knoxvilii firm is proceeding
along the right Ines. We have seen
with aproval th? effort to increase oar*t
trade In South America, but we be
lelve that Nortt America also off era
an Inviting fiele 1
The man whojhaa once been a BOK
dler takes but 1 tie pleasure in read
ing of tho hom rs of the battlefield:'
SAVING^ ?E. SOLDI L RH
Tho English roy has decided to
vaccinate .Ita ki ?diera ivrlth typhoid
serum. The V ?ulta In the United
States army hat been so remarkable
that it ts no wff lea that other nhUonfl
will follow tho example. Diseaaffj
carries away 'ata t?'nien in wAr times*
than the bullets ot the enemy.
course, nothing like the well regula
ted campa with the discipline of the
r?guler army, but men from Anderson
who were camped at Chhnmauga re
member well the division hospital abd
the rows upon rows of fevered pa
tients. While, as we admitted, there
is no comparison between the hap has
ard methods of supplying food and
water to those regiments and the or
derly system to be found in the camp
ing places of the regular army, yet
lt te a commentary, though m sad ona,
that many a bright young life might
have' been spared in 189s" If medical
science had at that' time" discovered
the typhoid vaccine which todflfy
saves the Hyes of our soldiers. <*ySj
**Tt>ra thte Journal of the American
Medical association we learn that, the
record of . the maneuver division in
camp at San Antonio, Texas, during
the one summer, an average strength
nf 12,800 men. all inoculated, occupied
the seme camp for four months, from
March to July and la this command
bat one case of typhoid developed
This was a mild case fn a hospital'
corps, a man who had not completed
the inoculations necessary for pro
tection. There were 49 cases of ty
phoid with 19 deaths tn the city of San
Aai?niu Tor the same months, among
tb? civilians who had not baan inoc
ulated. Whereupon lt ta easy to d?
lace that the ??**nm protected the
a eal th and the lives of oar soldiers.
THE WOMEN OF BELGIUM
We, with our cotton troubles here
are after al! eo much more fortunate
than poor Helglum. Think of the wo
men of llelgiuui! There has been or
ganized in New York, with J. 1'. Mor
gan ii V.o., as treasurers, a fund for
the relief of the people of Belgium.
The appeal comes from the ministers
of Belgium, hacked up by some of thc
be?t people in tho United States.
We fear that the people of the South
have no means to spare, bot Just to
?how how much better off the South
ls at this time, we will quote a few
.xlract? from tho letter of appeal.
Belgium'Ia trying to observe neu
trallty laws, was forced into a fight,
and that country. bcitiK battered
plundered, burned and robbed of its
growing and Its garnered cropB, is
in a state of unmeasurable destitu
tion and misery.
"Prosperous Belgian cities have been
practically destroyed, Belgian indus
tries have been paralyzed, hundreds
if not Ihousauds of her wage earners
have been killed.. . many. ? thousand
homes "have been obliterated, and un
numJbered wives and children have
been made utterly destitute," ls ono of
the sad passages in tho letter of ap
"Seven of the nine provinces that
go to make the Kingdom of Belglutn
have been devastated by the mose
dreadful war known to history^
Thousands and thousands of people,
have-'nothing In the world loft, not .a
roof over their heads, no money, no
clothes, and no chance of earning a
living of any sort..
I^VtTho lieht ot the poor . refugees
streaming into Antwerp from Lou
vain and Matines, women with babies
in their arms, their older children
cllngifag to their skirts, men wheeling
their decrepit fathers in wheelbarrows
or 'helping along a crippled brother
or son, is more pitiable than any words
i "if scarcely wor.'l be possible to
exaggerate thc calvnlty which with
Overwhelming sudd* mess has fallen
lipon this ptacefut Jit if ty-and Self-re
Even Sherman In his devastation of
the Sooth was not.aa cruel to our
people as the victorious Teutons'have
been in Belgium, and when we; think
ot their suffering, it should mi
people of America the more
with their lat.
Tho laxlest of persona ia ge
ivs 'in masticating cl
ijjprernor Bjeto? pj? Georgia has do*[
cHned ta call an. extra session ot
the legislature of his state. Govern^]
or Craig ot North Carolina, bas don?
likewise. Therefore it appears that]
the South Carolina legislature will
haVe^h hard proposition In its extra*
aesalM y-.Opo elate alone cannot solve
the problem, although if South Caro
lina leads, v other s may rollo w.
J* ??yernor' Slaton hts. Just returned j
from Washington and is rather aevere
in bis criticism of congress. He
saya that congress did not seem dis
posed to do anything f?r the South
"Congress ia now in session and lt
is wholly within thc province and
functions ot congress to do something
to relieve the distressing''conditions,"
he said "Bat it appears; that, nothing
will be done.
"Congresa inaugurated tho great Ir
jfephtton plan for the Western.SUtea
aiid only recently remitted inyerert
on a fifty million dollar loan. It hos
valorised silver fy th? int?r?t ot the
WrWa-el-,hs Waa> ? ap ?dsp?g?s?fff
money for the relief of San Francisco
after her disaster. Bot when the
South asks for relief we are given a
respectful hearing with a view, 'lt
seems, of finding some grounds for
refusing *o help us."
We think that In a great measure
Governor S??loo is righi. Congress
has already established a precedent.
We have heard people fear that con
gress would be establishing a danger
ous precedent to create a fund for
retiring the surplus ot the present
cotton ero)? In thc South,. What tight
had congress tb rebuild the ..city of
Dayton, Ohio, destroyed by a flood?
H4V precedent was created there. Cro
ser Cleveland needed no precedente.
He went ahead and did thlpgs and
then got up a law for than later
Congress can do the ?ame thlt g.
The cotton farmer of the South
should not be petted and pampered,
wt he ehould be helped la coses of ne
If congress honld put hp the price
of cotton by retiring the surplus
crop lt would make the South rich.
? Sooth hoeoeaee rich the rest
of the country will benefit proportion
ately for the South huya everydhlng to
?rear and nearly everything to eat.
.'.Dont be afrs'.d of making prece
dents, gentlemen of congress. Do
something to help your countrymen
and, let future emergencies he faced
ta the times demand.
NED AT HOSPITAL
JUS E. BOGGS HAS
For Yeah Solicitor of Eighth Cir.
cuit a|id One of Best Known
Attorneys in South Carolina
Col. .1 nlhi K. Bogga? one of the best t
known morneye In South Carolina, t
died lasi. nihill al 7:'l0 at the Ander- ?
son county hospital. Col. Roggg wa?
carried to th" hospital Sunday after- I
noon. Bilgering from a kidney com- ?
plaint a Cd h was then seen that his ;!
condition was' very serious. Mern- \
hfis of hbj family were hurriedly sum- c
moiled and they have been at lils bed- l
side slnoe that tim?'. 1
CoL-Bsirfr?' health hair tieeTr-norrriVg: j
a numbie of years, but recently.be s
had seeofed to Improve and had con- a
tcmplato? making the race for at
Wk X M R 1
HI LA HHH c
n ME BBB ?
Cot? JULIUS E. BOGGS \
-1-- ? ?>??? ?? ?-- ^-r- i
torney ftencral In the recent' !pTi.' 1
mary. Bs lack" of physical strength 1
at that fee caused him to decide not i
to makeShe race. 1 '
Ho wi probably, one ot the .best
known, tim in the St?t?.; Drring the
time ' thia, he served as souttar of J
this circuit he made ? name,?f?r him- *
self sh? his ability wast highly re- j
spected. fjHe was the prosecuting at- J
torney ?* thtf Allen ISMerton case 1
and msBSf times lt baa been said that i
his add*flft..to the WrgU>n that, oe- c
easton ?i among tho beat ever heard J!
in the yftderson-iAOurt -houssv ? j
Col. ?EESS is survived by*'two S?K- -
tera, mfr ?T. H. Smith,' of E4mtey?> fend *
Mrs. lt I. Horton, of Ctolulnbla, and "
four ch ?ren, "?eRoy, of Cincinnati. '
Bruce, ? 'Los Angeles, Mtss Joelen, of 1
dickens, and Julius E., of Kesley. j
' The ii arment, will -take place at B
o'clock'' tis afternoon' in picken*,'the
body Ie ring Hera thin morning at ?
11:50 ot ir the -rtedmoht ft-Kobern ?
Col.-t ggs had spent all p* ^??Jlfe j
In Plebe B up to about two . * t ago (
when he noved tp Anderson and open-i <
ed a ii*' office. He tailed in hpalth fi
five or i x yeaTsi ago and'it was con
sidered emarkable that he had ever
been ab i to get upon his feet again,
but in ie last year or two be bad ]
been qu a active, though not vigorous.
The leaf.case in which he appeared
waa la |ho prosecution. of Poore? nf i
William on. rois' kn Ung Kellys He T
was associated with the soildtow^ft \
P. smlt i Col. Beggs was thea aeon y
to be li a wretohed state of health. ,j
and his ollapse-aoon followed, i
Julius 3. Hogs? was born February c
14. 1854 In Picken? county, wherein
of his f ?fathers bad lived ajpeavthe t
arrival ?ere of Joseph Bogge^f?*? a
Ireland a the lat|er part the ??th >
century. Tho lin# of descent .was t
Joseph oggs, William Bogga ..and f
?lsungu hM"7nw^r^wbo^*^ea^?W a
night ' ie motlier of Julius B. BoggB
was Bli i K. McWhorter. descended t
from Je n McWhorter, who e*?mo to
Plckens ?unty from Ireland; t
The n ither of Julius Bogg?., iras a c
woman ! unusual intellect ?nd cher- c
acter. sc died In 1S8S* His fetbar, 8
Deo. W. 3. Bogg?, was a farmer. At <j
the out?ak of the Wer of Secession t
he beca: s a lieutenant lu tu? fsnwUw t
Hamptoi Legion and w?s killed in
battle n ir Williamsburg. Va., May c
14th, 18! I. h
Jullu* E. Bogg? was reared on a s
farm in Plckens county. Ills early
r-ducatlo was received from Miss r
M. A. C yton, ?nd a^PJckcns ,Ajqad. \
?my. Ii also .spent a year or sa^n- a
1er ReV Ti I.. Kennedy. P. D., at the
famous ballan Academy at Slab- \
town, ii this county. M. Rosa Ken- tl
nedy. oi > or the teachers. at Slab- *v
town, ni rrled Miss Wilson* *d*tcr of
Woodron Wilson. .
Durlni bis young manhood Julius
Bogg? g e some.attention to mercan- ,
ile pur itt?, and between the ages
>f 18 arj 2? ho taught school several fl
nonths (Sch year. He was admitted
^ the aS in 1860 at the age or a?),
tfter he Vg read-law under Capt. C.
I?, liol lias wort h. of Picken?. He s
>ractlceJ| hie profeask ?*.. Plckens .
from 181 until 1913, when he rested ?j
o And?: on-with toe exception of a
ew mon >s In 1882 when he waa locat- g
id at M shall, Texas.
Julius Rocas ?si elected ta the
egtstatu > lu 1882. being the second c
o the y ingest member In that body, c
?Te waft ected solicitor of ihe famous .
>ld ?Iga circuit ta 1900 and Served
dght ye ra, when be retired to run li
or cong ?ss. He toade a remarkable
is?npaln against the very popular F
ir. Aiken and came very near wln
Mr. Bogga in an elder in Hie Prtaby
erian ehureh. was a member of the
;rand lodge F. & A. Masons, being a
nember of Keowec lodge. No. 70, at
'ickenw, and he was one of the most
?opular ? members of the state bar
tsHociation, being one if the spcakeru
it more than one of their dinners.
On the 24th of December, 1882, he
Hurried Miss Minnie Lee Bruce, of
Mckens. who diod several years ago.
?"our children were born to them.
-Mr. Boggs waa quite successful as
i business mau. Ho was one of thc
irganlzers of the Easley Banking
ompany. and of the Easloy Oil ami
fertilizer company, as well as ot sev.
ral enterprises ip the town of Plck
ns. He was one of thc promoters
md tho tiret president of the Plckena
tailway, from Easley to Pickons. Mr.
'Uggs was a man who always saw
he choorful side of everything and
here was always something bunior
)us every situation.
He once asked the president of a
?lg railroad system to exchange pass
's with him, and won hlr -.oint with
in unexpected argument. - a some
what sneering manner thc president
if the railway system Inquired "how
ong wus the Plckens Railroad any
iowr~' Mr. Boggs in his drawling way
iftpTfe.! ? --"tWf.ll mirier. If may h/? '3m
is long as* yours, but lt is every tnt
is wide." >
Mr. Boggs was at one time a meal
ier ot the State press Association and
lelivered the annual oration at a
nesting in Georgetown. He relate/]
nany amusing experiences of his con
lectlon with tba. Plckens Sentinel aa
i wu ?i, editor, publisher*. etcetera. J$e
iaA become , so accustomed to taking
?ctionar?es, stones, ..desks and other
irftoles in exchange i for advertising,
hat upon bis- famous first trip to New
fork he found a lot of fun in getting
id of Importunate solicitors by toli
ng them-that he would ride in their
sabs'or go to their hotels, or accept
heir excursion trips in exchange tor
idvertising. And when after much
tenate they learned that the adverti
ng medium was the Sentinel at Pick-,
ins, South Carolina, the cab drivers
vho had pounced upon him would
earn that he had in turn been mai
ne fun of them
Behind all of bia love for (on add
tis fun making. Mr. Boggs waa a mtjn
if deeply serious turn of mind", . aa
ividenced by his success In buslneja
md in hie profession. He was odo
if the most wid?ty known raconteurs
n tba county and was a much sought
itter speauun for reunions, memorial
lay's and other' public oocasiona.. ?ie
DOMINENT LAWYER- OVBjt
vas quite successful as solicitor af
his circuit and secured a great many
ionV?CtiohS in hard fought cases. I
As a personality, he was unique. In
he ,prtnie of'life he was the klad of
a?n who" was received with pieaSur-c
nto any kind, of company. Fox1 the
dd he ever" had a word o? cheer, fp>
he young and active he waa compani
onable, brilliant, lovabler for trfc
hildren he was a real delight His
luaint and humorous manner, ot-iox
irasston, lu which he imitated the
LoneeV splendid mountaineers of his
leJoved Picken?, ~ut. Mavin ifcc;irsni
ank of story tellers, and his splendid
i alura! talent gave marked Uterar?
ityle to his talk and his writings. Rfc
ras frequently mistaken for tho re
lowned Sol Smith Russell, in the la|
er'a best days as an.actor. . .
He waa s close observer and a
itudeut quick to receive the spirit ol
r matter In which he was engaged,
ind his knowledge of human nature,
omblned with his legal ability, and
tis ability as a speaker and actot,
(ave quite a degree of succeste to h fe
areer as attorney at the bar and as
die i tor and prosecuting attorney. S
are. wAXTOirs DE ATE
Etesolntlons Aiept?d"by fte* Vestry ai
O race Church
Whereas, our friend and associate
ipon the Vestry of Grace church, Dr.
r. C. Walton, has h?en called hench
o enjoy the reward' secured to onj
vho ima spent his1' life "in Useful en
eavors for the good or his fellow.
pW^lbr society, the st?ito and the
And, Whor?aa. by-the passing of
bl? gentle spirit Grace church has
uttered a gr?vioua loss. Hi? eer
dces as a member Of the Vestry, as
reasurer, anr? iii every eau'to duty
af.Cfoi church', wejp? gjv?n 'che?rfttl^
ible benefit to
Now, Therefore, Be It Resolved by
he Vestry of Grace church,
First, That whilst we shall miss the
iresence and sweet conpanisaahtp ot
ur friend, and shall miss his wise
ounsel and efficient aid abd must
xieve because of his absence, yet wc
io not grieve as those who sorrow
rivheut hops; for we are assured
hat it is well with his soul.
Second, That the Vestry desiree to
onvey to the family of our deceased
rot her the assurance of the profound
ympathy of Ita members tor them,
Thtrd, That these 'resolutions bb
ecorded in the minute book or thc
roatry and published lu The Diocese
Fourth,. Ths^f^^;asj?p?tat*ry of thc
restry, bt? directed to. send a copy ol
lie resolutions to the fasaUjE ot Bv.
M. D. BONHAM.
PORT1?R A. .WHALEY,
rtie Day Ia Coogr?ss
Washington, 8ept. 24.~HOUSB
?e^et 11:10 a. ni.
War revenue bill taken up under
Imitation cf sav?u hours debate.
Adjourned at 6:D0 p. m. to noon
SENATE-Met at 12:00 m.
Senator Hollis, of the banking and
urrency computes, announced rnral
redits l?gislation would not be press*
i at this session.
Resumed consid?ration' Alaska coal
inds leasing blR.
Recessed 5:$5 p. kn. to 11:00 a. m.
For your head this fall,
our hat dapeartment has
the most favored au
tumn colorings in soft
hats. Your style i s
Stetson's #3.50, #4 and
B. O. E. Special #3.
Evans* Special $2.
You'll find derbies here
in many shapes and di
B. O. E. Stetson $3.50.
Fall caps, 25c, 50c, $\
o ?ri A C7-?
aim ip i .jv/.
Order by Parcel Post,
We prepay all charges.
, -if ... 1 T's
- . -Vr.'. ?- *? VF
?,. ? ?* \ i ffcftj li >. . i- ?.. '
r- Mit ? . "lt ;. :.. . I .;
. .. >.,: .;...:.} .., . . ???*? i ?
; rv: ,..7*v?/. rn- .r:-v-..' il r\XJ I I 1
THIRTY OAT CONTEST
tractive FTlreS Shoultf Make It In
tere? ting and Successlai
bristow and McCullough, of the Bi
li i and Electric Theatres, have clos
e a contract with the Photo Show
C ntest Co. to put on their popular
v ting contest at both theatres Mon
ti y and closing October 28th, at 9
oftlork p: m.
} fcarl W. Molter, general manager of
) company, will open the contest
Jp rsonally assisted by C. P. Hill, who
ll be here tho full length of the
Mn Molter ha? lust JflnJehed his
itests at Cairo, III , Paducah, Ky.,
pkinsville, Ky., and Evansville,
. I I., and they have proven very BUC
} c isful.'
Vir. Molter comes with the reputa
t n of square dealing to all, and says
t it any contestant entering the
, t :e can be assured of an equal
c mee and simply points to his record
a proof thereof
< rho contest 1 asta only 30 days ' and
,.t fe prises are weir worth working for.
First prise of one round trip to Pan-'
American ' Exposition or $200.00 in
cash, win be given to the lady ?ecur
ing the largest number of votes, in
the months' time. Ten votes given
with every admission. Second prise
of one round trip to New Ycrk or
?75.09 in cash to the lady securing
the second largest number of votos.
Third prize 950.00 diamond ring to the
lady securing the third largest num
ber of votes. 935.00 LaValliere to the
lady securing fentfh Praest number
The jewelry will be on display at
the leading Jewelry store.
Contestants' get your nominations In
early. See contest manager at Bijou
for further information.
IToucan get- thc news while Its new
In The Morning Hally Intelligencer,
i II if i i M r ? * i -i -
It's High Time Tb
The people of Anderson and Its
surrounding trade territory are
now ready to buy.
All they want ls the sugges
tion, and news ot goods and
The Dally and Semi-Weekly
Intelligencer covers Anderson
and this trade territory like tho ,
The combined clruclation ot
these two papers ia over SIX
Why not use the most efficiept
and conomical medium of pub
Mobilise your trado through
the quickest and greatest seilt
:. Call 321 and the Ad Man will
' call on you promptly: No ob
ligation on your part whatever.
SA SSE EN, the Ad Man.
Dr. Sara A. Moore of Columbia bas
arrived tn tho city to take charge of
the office of Dr. Lillian L. Carter, who
is still detained In the mountains,
recovering from a severe Illness. ""Dr.
Moore la a sailed Osteopath and Dr.
Carter's patiente and all desiring
treatment will find h?r reliable and
2t DR. L>. L. CARTER.
THE A?^mStSQlH ir?TELLiv?ENCER
JOB PRINTING DEPARTMENT