Newspaper Page Text
With us, and then we will lend
The Farmers and
The F armer8 L
Combined Resources a Little I
E. A. Smythe,
N. B. Sullivan,
J. F. Tatson,
i. D. Hammett?
H. A? Orr,
|J. J. Major,
Thoa. C Jackson,
GKKATLY REDUCED ROUND TRIP
FA lt KS VIA SOUTHERN RAILWAY
IN CONFUTION WITH BLUE
RIDGE FROH ANDERSON,
Ami return account ot Christian
Temperance Union. Tlckots on sale
Nov. 7 to 12 inclusive, with return
limit Nov. 23rd.
and return account of Rifle Matches.
Tickets on sale Oct 6th to 18 inclun
slvc, with return limit Oct. 31st
$25.55 . New Orleans, La.
and return account of Fanerai Direc
tors Association. Tickets on sale Oct
24, 25, and 26th, with return limit
$4.40 . ...... Columbia, 8. C.
and return account. of State Fair.
Tickets on sale Dct 23rd to 29th, with
return limit Nov. 2nd.
?25..'" . New Orleans, La.
".ad return account of Int Asst of
Fire Engineers. Tickets on sale Oct
17, and 18th with return limit Oct
$4.40. Atlanta, ?a.
return account of Brotherhood of St
Andrews. Tickets on sale Oct 12, 18
and 14th with return limit Oct 24th.
and roturn account of Bankers Asso
ciation. Tickets on sale Oct 10, ll,
and 12th with return limit Oct 20th.
$7.25. Savannah, Ga.
and return account of Daughters of
Confederacy. Tickets on sale'Nor. 7
to 10th inclusive, with retard limit
Nov. 20th. <L
$40.75 .Fort Worth, Texas.
and return account ot Fermera' Nat
ional congress. Tickets on sale Oct 10,
ll, and 12th, with return limit Oct
For complete information. iirUre?m
and etc, call on ticket agent or write:
J. R. Anderson, Supt,
Anderson, S. C.
W. R- Taber, T. P..A.,
GrcenTiUSi S. C,
W. E. McGee, A. G. P. A.,
Columbia. S. C.
CONDENSED PASSENGER SCHED
ULES PIEDMONT AND. NORTH
ERN RAILWAY COMPANY,
Effective August la. 1014.
Anderson, 8. CL
No, 81 7.45 a. miNo. 80 6.20 a. m
No. 88 9.40 a. m.No 88 8.20 a. m
No x86 11.88 a. tn.No. 84 10.25 * m.
No. 87 1.35 p. rn.No. 36 ll 50 a, m
No. .? 3 30 p. m.No. 88 2.10 p. m.
No. 41 4.45 p. in.No 40 830 p. m.
No 48 5.55 p. ta.No.x42. 4.45 p. in.
No- 45 7.15 p. m.No. 44 5 45 p. ?a.
No. 47 ll 15 s. m.?o. 4* 10.00 p. m.
(x-Limited train )
C V. PALMER,
General Passenger Agent
teston & Wastern
To and From the 7
No. 22_ 6:00 A. M.
No| 6 ..... 3:35 P. M.
No. 5 ...... 10:50 A. M.
Nb? 21 .... 4:55P.M.
rates, etc., promptly
E. WILLIAMS, G. P. A.,
T. B. CURT?S, C. A.,
Anderson, S. C.
you money when you need it.
1 on Deposits.
I Merchants Bank
oatt & Trust Co.
the Rise of One MEllion Dollars
Geo, W. Erang,
J. C. Harris,
Foster L. Brown,
J. B. Doutait,
R. G. Witherspoon;
J. J. Major,
o BEFUGE DOTS. 0
The Rev. T. M. Land delivered two
[ very impressive sermons at this place I
last Saturday afternoon and Sunday
The farmers of this section have de
cided to sow more grain and plsut
less cotton next year, and we think
this a very wise idea aa we are gre&t
believers in raising every thing we
need to eat on the farm. Every farmer
should sow a lot of wheat and oats,
plant more corn and lees cotton, raise
all the hogs and cattle possible, and
devote all the spare time they could
to poultry. Wo certainly do believe
that If every farmer would do this
there would bo better times.
Mrs. P. C. Gillespie has had an at
Itack of tonsilitis, but at this wriUng
I she is much improved.
Mrs. T. F. Evatt and charming lit
Itle children, Maude and Wayman, vis
ited her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Frank
j Mays, Saturday hight and Sunday.
Mr. Sara Poore and family of thc
Lebanon section visited at the home
I of Mr. J. C. Gillespie last Sunday.
Mr. Ed Smith and family ot Corinth
j No. 2, attended services at this place
Mr. and Mrs. L. Q. Evatt and litth
daughter, Agnes, visited- the former':
mother, Mrs. M. J. Evatt, last Sun
Mr. Eugene McAlLilnr and family
spent last Sunday at Mr. S.- P. Phil
Master Mc Donnie Phillips, who ha;
been on the sick Hat. Is much Improv
ed at this time.
The friends of Master John Lender
I man will be glad to learn that he h
improving a little, though lt ls bu*
.slight, the doctor and nurab have
more hopes than at the .last writing
[Little Elisa is almost well again. Eh
ls able to be on her usual round o
We often hear people wondcrim
how d.seaso genni' get scattered. W<
can answer. By the flies, as much a
! any other way, if they have access t<
bams, nog pens and other filthy pla
ces, and are not screened, or other
wise-Jeep t away from the food whic)
we eat. How can wo expect any thin t
but disease? Therefore we. should b<
3?usually careful at this time, cape
ally.. We should make very sur<
that these detestable "critters" hav?
opt been allowed to Blt upon anythlnf
that we eat, or get into that wbicl
we drink. We have heard the oh
adc gc, ali our lives that "cleaslines!
is next to Godliness,", and we kno*
of a ceiialnty that cleanliness ls ab-'
solutely necessary to good health. ;
. 5 Mrs. T. F. Evatt dined with Mr. ene
Mrs. P. C. Gillespie Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. dillard of Nor ,
ris spent a very pleasant hour at Mr
IW. E. Sears' last Sunday.
Among those who attended the Bel
ton Fair from this section werG Mr'
ead Mrs. J. W. Newton. They madt
the trip In their auto.
Tba many friends of Miss Nellie
[Newton will he glad |p know that shr
la Improving some.
Mr. and Mrs. S; T. Craig spent Sun
day .?tght at the home of Mr. J. C
Mr. Henry Hicks and famtiy of th?
Six end Twenty section dined vriU
i Mr. and Mrs. Hamp Hicks Sunday.
With very best wishes to Mr. Sraoa?
and hla valuable Daily Intelligencer
will ring off and promise to COOK
[again next week.
-M. BL G.
li, BACK HURTS OSE
BALTS FOB KIDNEYS
Eat Les? Meat If Kidneys Feel LB?
Lead or Bladder Bothers.
Most folks forget that the kidney?
like the bowels, get sluggish and alor
ged and coed a flushing occasionally,
elBo we have headache and dull mis
ery in tho kidney region, severe
headaches, rheumatic, twinges, torpid
?Ivor , acid stomach, sleeplessness and
all sort of bladder disorders.
1 Yon simply must keep yenr kidneyr
acUve and clean, and toe moment you
feel an ache or pain In the kidney
region, get about tour ounces ot Jad
Salts from any good drug store here,
take a tablespoon fal in a glass of wat
er before breakfast for a few days and
your kidneys will then act fine,, This
famous salta ls made from the acid
of grapes and lemon Juice, combined
with lithla, and la harmless to s tim?
la te them to normal activity. It also
neutralises the acida in the urine
so lt no longer irritates, thus ending
bladder ..^orders, '
Jad Salts *s harmless; inexpensive;
makes a delightful effervescent Hihia
water drink which everybody should
take now and then to keep the'r kid
neys clean, thus avoiding serious com
A well-known local druggist says
he soils lota of Jad Balte to ?alka who
heneare in overcoming kidney trouble
while lt is only trouble.
PENDLETON NOTES o
On Tuesday evening, October the
twentieth, at 8 o'clock, the home ot
Mrs. Frances McPhall was the scene
of a brilliant out-door wedding when
lier daughter Miss Marie McPhall
became the bride of Mr. William*
The la wu beautifully decorat
ed willi tall cedar trees and potted
plants, about half way down the walk
was a mass of cedars studded with
tiny electric lights, and on tither
dide of the walk smaller cedars were
placed, forming au aisle up the steps
and in tho hall from which the bridal
To the strains of lohengrin's
Briday chorus, played by Miss Ida
McCray, the bridal party * entered Iv
the following order: Miss Pearl Oar
fin with Mr. Oalllard Hunter: Hiss
.'.on icc Hunter with Mr. James Ter
rie; Miss Sallie Hunter with Mr.
Harold Willingham; and Miss era
McPhall with Mr. Ralph Hunter.
S'ext came the maid of honor, Mist
Vnnlc McPhall, sister of the bride.
Little Misses Augusta Simpson and
Edith Martin as flower girls carno bo
oro the bride and groom. The bride
intered on he arm of her brother in
law. Mr. Eugene Sltton, and waa net
it the altar by the groom with his
lest man, Mr. Basale Willingham.
Immediately after tho ceremony ii
brilliant reception wea enjoyed by
the large number of guests present.
From tho parlor, which was boau
ifully decorated in white and green,
the guosts were invited to. the dining
oom, where a delicious salad course
.vas served, by Misses Margaret
Cvans, Thelma Whitten, Paulin*
lunter and Marie Wilson. This room
vas unusually attractive with pink
oses and with decorations. .
The guosts were ushered into the
mil. whero they registered In thc
(ride's book, this being kept by" Mise
'aro Aull. The bride's maids wore
rreen silk dresses with tunic oyei
?icirts, and carried red carnations,
.'he maid of honor looked very pret
y in her pink satin trimmed in lace
md fur, carrying white carnations.
Tho little tower girls wore white
ice dresses with ping ribbons and
arriod small baskets of ?ed carna
Tho bride was a picture of daln
y loveliness attired in her wedding
.own of ivony white satin, with lace
raperics. Tho long white tulle veil
vi til juliet cap was held in. place b>
i band of pearls with sprays of val
ey lilies. She carried brides roses
Tho' bride and groom left for an
x ten dod wedding trip hf ter which
hey will be at home of the brides
not li er.
Mrs. B. C. Crawford
vir. Benjamin 'Franklin Happold;
Wednesday, October twenty-sixth
at half after twelve
St. Paul's Episcopal Church,
Pendleton, South Carolina.
The church waa. beautifully decorat
ed with wild frost flowers and ?eras,
4iss-Louise Hunter, one of the bride's
deces, played, thc wedding march
?losers. Gaillar.l Hunter, Paul Craw
ord, James Crawford, Lucias Stevens,
.-ero the ushers. They wore grey
loves and grey suits.
Mum Elisa Crawford, a sister of the
ride, was maid of bono? She wore
v light blue satin dress, black hat and
carried pink chrysanthemums. Thc
>f Columbia, escorted her to the al
ar. The bride, wore a beautiful ,
ress, of purple satin, with hat to
natch, white gloves, and carried o
beautiful hunch of white chrysanthe
uums. Sh? waa met at the alt? by
he groom and his best man. Mr. Ad
nund Sbubric. Mr. C. T. Pocher, of
Arlington, performed the ceremony.
Immediately, after the ceremony
hey went to tho borne of Mrs. M. M.
I unter where a delicious salad
ourso .was served.
Tho happy couple left for Atlan
a, on their honeymoon.
Those who attended tho McPhall
V mingham wedding were: -Miss
'laira Beth Ballinger, nf Walhalla.
Messrs. W. B. Adll. Ben and Joe Sit
on, ? Clemson College and Messrs.
'oorgd Evans and Archie Todd, of
Messrs. James Hunter and. Cordes
leabrook, of Clemson College, at
tended tho Crawford-Happoldt wed
Miss Alice Bell Newton, a student
if Due West Collage spent the week
>nd with h?r parents;
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Wolf ord, of
'terr, aro visiting friends and rela
ts In town.
Miss Pearson,, of Haghlands, W. Cn
tad Miss Frits, of Philadelphia, Penn.,
.pen* the week-end at the home of
dre. M. M Hunter.
; Mrs. B. C.. Hard who has been
?ponding a few days th Cowpons, te
it home again.
Mrs. S, J. Silten and Miss E. C.
SUton, are visiting Mrs, S. P. Dotn
ty. ot Walhaila
Mr. J. J. Sitton is attending the U.
& court ia Greenville.
Mr. Reginald McCutchen, of Sum
ter, ts.visiting his sister. Miss Belle
McCutchen at Harris Hail....
Mrs. Ida Foster and daughter, Ei
tle, spent Thursday with Mr. and
Mrs. Bub Wilson.
A number of Pendleton people at
tended tho Belton Fair. .They were:
Messrs. Ralph. Hunter, Ectgene Evans,
ivlng Barnetts, Carroll DuWorth.
Willis Martin, Mathias Richardson.
Reid McCravy; Mr. and Mrs. WUlls
Newton, Mr. md Mrs. Doc McConnell,
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bernette and Mr.
and Mrs. H. W. Seawrlght
Petas at Anderson College.
The college will he glad to take
caro of terns, through Ute winter, for
these who wish to send them. Please
telephone Co the college before tind
og thom up.
While so much talk ls being heard
about "help for) tho farmer" some
people arc really helping thc cause
while others are merely taking up
their time with talk. Not so with the
people of Iva. 1 iring at the Jackson
mills. Tho "Cotton Goods Boosting j
Club" of the Jackson mills waa or
Tanizcd some time ago with 57 mem
bers, all being operatives of thc mill.
Tlio picture accompanying this ar
ticle shows the members of the club,
attired In shirts, shirt waists,' collars
Kid ties, "manufactured, tailored and
worn by the operatives in the Jackson
aili from Ten Cents e. Pound Cot
Mr. J. W. Lewis, the superintendent
in tho moving spirit of the 'organiza
tion and is backed by the young la
dies and men of the mill. They have,
o begin with, adopted the resolution,
\rm:;d Rebellious Commanders
Hc?bron Has Been Seized 1
Have Been Taken Prison
Announces It Has Bc
Preservo Peace W
LON DOW, Oct. 27.-(8:37 p. m.)
Another rebellion has ? ken out in
South Africa. Goner **etlan do.
Wet and General Cbri Pederick
Beyers have taken the ? 'of the
-ebel?; in the Orange Fro a . 'ate and
Having put down Lieutenant Colo-.
iel Marita's rebellion in the northern
orovlnco of Cape Colony, the, govern.- j
oient of the Union of Sr.uth Africa
now Cacea a tar more serioua. rising.!
According to an official rannrt in
lay armed rebellious commanders al
..eady aro in existence; than town ot.
'Ieilhron, |n the northern part of thc
Orange River colony, has been seiz
ed- and government officials have been,
'aken prisoners, -while a train has i
been stopped and armed citizens of
?he defense force have been taker
I'rom it and disarmed.
Tho Union government nos issued
i proclamation announcing these
events and explaining th^t, although
H&>was awaro of, these rebellious pre
nacationB. it had been taking steps
?o preserve peace without bloodshed.
Ottizene are called on to be oh. the
alert and give the government Infor
.-nation and assistance and those wh
have been guilty of disobedience nn:?
1er .tho defence act are advised that!
action -Will i>i> t?ieu nyniuirt incm
li they remain qnietiy at home. '
IN SALE Ol
WAR'S CONTINUED EFFECT
SHOWN ?N DETAIL BY ?
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.-War's
continued effect on American com
merce-a tremendous increase in tho
sale of foodstuffs for foreign armies
and a marked decrease in exportation
of cotton, machinery and materials'
for use in manufacturing-was shown
In detail today by statics compiled
by the department of commerce.
Ehrports of grain an5 meit* lumped
to 'unprecedented Quantities in Sep
tember, resulting in a great improve
ment over August's trade and a sub
stantial export balance, but the. de
crease in the sale abroad of cotton
ind manufactures resulted In a loss,
fcoh^red^ with September, 1913, of
The gain for September's exporto;
over those i-sr the first month of the
ivar wa* $46,968,219. Exportations
of canned beef JUmped from .364.693
bounds tn September, 1913, to 2,885
30$'last month. The Increased trade
la fresh meat wo* larger. More than
7,037,400 pounds were shipped abroad
last month, compared with 634,523 In
Tho war growth of grain exports
was as marked.
The decrease in exports of cotton
durlf.5 September compares with last
year amounted to hear tfco.ooo.OOO.
Wtth the partial restoration of
shipping facilities, a remarkable im
provement in the exports to some of
the Latin-American countries waa
?hewn over the first month of the
war. Trade to Germany, Russia and
Belgium remained st low ebb, but
that to the United Kingdom was fair
ly well maintained.
Tba United States purchased from
tho world last month goods valued
at $140,169.611, compared with Im
porta of 3171.084,848 ut September.
191$. Increases In imports were
shown from ?ho Lolled Kingdom, Ar
gentina, Canada, Cuba and Holland.
FOR CA USE
"Buy a bale at 10 cents" and pur
chatcd a bale of the staple paying 10
cents for it. thereby befriending and
helping in a substantial way a worthy
aged farmer of the Corner tow?ship.
I Their further object is to boost cot.
ton goode, especially those goods
manufactured by the Jackson mills
?and have adopted another resolution
in addition to tho one referred to
afcbvo, namely, "Manufactured, tail
ored and worn by the operatives," in
?the Jackson mills ot Iva. Some 25
..onn;; ladies, members of this club,
on Saturday afternoon took a stroll
through town attired in their "man
ufactured, tailored and worn by our
selves" garments and made a very
pleasing and attractive appearance.
The spirit manifested by the members
of this club ls of the right kind and
1 should be and no doubt is appreciated
! by all concerned.
Already in Existence-Town of
ind Government Officials
ors-Union Government ' .
:en Taking Steps to
General de Wet is the cavalry lead
I er who gavo the British so much
trouble In the South African war.- It
waB.announced he had offered his ser
\ vices to England.
General Beyers resigned command
[of tho Union forcea when Premier
Botha decided to take np arms against
[ Germany. ?
General de Wist, in the South Afrl
I can war, was commander-in-chief of
the Orange Free State forces. He
I Waa rom m ni, rt an* ?>? r ^.l.v.
was sent to relieve General Cronje
as cecond In command. After Cronjo's
.surrender he received full command.
Ho was n .signatory of the Verenlng
peace conf?rence and was appointed
minister of agriculture In 1907.
General de Wet opposed the gov
ernment's action in the present war
ahd oarly in October attempted to
speak at a meeting held in protest but
.was prevented by a demonstration of
sympathizers of Gen Louis Botha,
premier ot the Union of South Africa.
': Brigadier General ' Beyers was also
a noted figure lp the Sotuh African
wjatt! and was chairman of the Veren
lng peace conference. Last Septem
ber he resigned as commandant gen
eral of- the Union defence force be
chu.Bc of his I disapproval. of Great
iin-iiain's sending expeditions to con-j
'quor Gorman southwest Africa.
QM AMERICAN COMMERCE!
5TASTICS COMPILED BY
T OF COMMERCE
'Voa^sst decreases were shown in im-1
'?bita from Germany, France, Bel
gjujn and Russia.
: The export trade last year waa)
??g8.337.333, as. compared with $268,
"ll a.year ago. ?
== . !?:'?TTi?.'..,.uu.ui]
des inter este
? Wlll)t ll ll
We have for sale 500 1
Oats (graded seed) atSl.
When ginned on Our 5
premium extra length sti
Dalrymple and Texas St
worth a premium.
We buv for cash or exe
seed, or sell meal and hull!
o CHEDDAR NEWS. o
o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o O O (MMI
The school at Cedar Grove will be
gin Ito 1914-1915 session on Monday, j
Nov. 2. It is earnestly desired that j
every patron, both mothers and fath-1
ens, will be present on tho opening
day and show the teachers that they
are interested in the school and wil
ling to cooperate with them in tho
MessrB. Claude and Dailey Pepper
of Basley visited relatives near here
last week and attened the Belton
Miss Helen Price of Pendleton Is
spending the week with her sister,
Mrs. Curtis Copeland.
The little child of Mr. and Mrs.
George Hammond has been critically
Ul with diphtheria for the past reek.
Mr. W. S. Copeland of Septos spent
Tuesday night in Cheddar enroute to
the Belton Fair.
We cannot mention tho many who
attended the Fair from .Cheddar but
will say that we were all there and
a number of our people were sue
cessful in bringing home some of tho
prises offered by the Belton citizens.
Among those were H. Kelly, Lewis
Mahaffey and R. T. Kelly.
From the. appearance of the dis
play of farm products at this Fair,
lt seems that our people? are not near
the starving point as many would
have. ns think. Mr. Editor, if it ts
necessary for *he correspondents of
your paper to cry "hard times" in
order to be "fashionable" I'm afraid
here's one decidedly not up-to-dato,
for we do not believe in looking al
ways on the dark side. This is not
Gie first crisis that has confronted '
the South and it's not going to bo
'the last one either. If all these
frowning, grouchy, pessimistic peo
ple could be put In a goods box and
sent on a tour through Europe, they
would cease talking long before they
'"did A==rit=.- zz". T*?5 iwpT?n i
are not suffering. They are going to
live and they can do lt with cotton
at its present price too. It's not go
ing to hurt them to stop, spending
so mutin mossy foolishly. Ali, this
talk reminds one of a spoiled child
who has been allowed everything lt
?mm I" ? .1 JJ? UL1BJL )iOi .J.J.aJULi?IU-U? S)
IF YOU ARE
try some hrt biscuit me
Irlour. And some of titi
Syrup and feel yourself
The fresh meats that M
der. : !
Fresh Fish, Oysters flu
the week-end, "Nuf sed
W. ?. I
Sam D. Ha
Home made syrup in :
II ? mi i ? . i II
re is a wi)) there is a wa
vee can be payable direct
? without interference ?
?*?U*? ; .. > : : . ... . .
mm LIFE INSURANCE
M. MATT1S0N, tell Ag!
C. W. WEBB, District A?
J. J. TR?WBR1DG
bushels Hancroft Prolific
,00 per bushel.
Special Gins, we buv at a
iple cotton. Good style
orm Proof are uenerallv
hanee meal and hulls for
> for cash.
I? lt your eyes or glasses tm
question 1 Alright then dont
seek further, Jost iee aie, I
specialise on these troubles and
ean gire you that (lulah ea
work that spells satisfaction.
Trice? ?3.00 to &00 up. Be.
pairs 10c up.
DR. M. R. CAMPBELL
112 W. WhitnerSt
0 round flooi-telephone eon?
?ata-esBwaa .iwoi' ?. ...._ _i
wishes and then when It ls taken
from it, sends up a wail for HB lost
treasure. This is not the true Ameri
can spirit. Our nation .ha? always
met misfortune with brave hearts,
standing courageously at the post of
duty and when the time comes march
ed like heroes to the front ot battle.
Now lt would be cowardly to shrink
Show the colors under which we
march and face the Impending dan
gor like men and women-true sons
and daughters of the Southland. Put
on a smiling face and look for tho
joys of life. Then lift your heart
In gratefulness to the Olver Of all
good. There ls so much wasted aun-,
shine in the world, and.so many clouds
lined with shining sliver, but we too
often turn our facen and gate instead
at tbe dark gray coloring around
which no ray is thrown.
?or Cleaning Tinware. ?
First wash, the tin tn hot soapsuds
and- wine thoroughly dry. Then scour
with dry flour, applied with an old
1- Tl- .
Mk a uv
ide from Alint Rose
lt good old tfarbadoes
' grow healthy, we&lfchy
re sell are tasty and ten>
:,*? ? ' -?i.y. tv! ?w fiO** ;
ad Dressed Poults-y fot
9t ' ''
212 S. Main.
nice clean jugs 60c per j
. ? . ,..M
y to break h.
ly to the jxzr
by any one.