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The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, December 24, 1914, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067669/1914-12-24/ed-1/seq-8/

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PALME'
TOI
"Aili. &
"CAMS? AT THE RAG TIME Bf
good Specialties Intermingled with tl
-THE OTHER GIRL**- A two ri
-LIKE FATHER LIKE SOS"-I
-THE SUBSTITUTE HEIR"-S
The doors open today nt 1:80f and
ANDERSON SCHOOLS
OPERATED CHEAPLY
COST PER PUPIL PER MONTH
FOR SESSION JUST END
ED $1. 16 2-3
STATE RECORD
There Are Over 3,000 Papua En?
rolled m the City Schools.
Proportion.
With the. dismissing at noon yes
terday of over 3,000 school children
for the Christmas holidays there wss i
brought to a close s term of the public
schools of Anderson marked by the
lowest cost of mslntensnce per pupil ;
per month of. any school district In
the State of South Carolins, very prob
ably.
From tho time the public schools
opened in September up until the
time work was suspended yesterday
the cost per pupil per month has
been f 1.16 2-3. This represents run
ning expenses of the schools only,
and docs not tske in interest on bonds,
Interest on investment or anything
ot that nature. Dut in cost of running
expenses per pupil per month it ts
quite probablo that this r?cord sur
passes that of any other school dis
trict in tho SUte. . ..
. Majority White Pupils. .
The record made by tho Anderson
schools is sll the moro remarkable
when lt ls taken into consideration '
that" there are almost three times as i
many white children as colored child
ren In the public sohools, as it is
generally understood that the cost of
neb co! lng white children ls somewhat
tn excess of that for schooling the
colored children. Records of school
districts in the lower part ot the State \
wnere the colored children In the,
schools are about as numerous ss the ;
white children, lt not in the majority,
probably do nut compare with the re
cord which hes been made thia year
by the public schools of this city.
Sjm Enrolled.
Tho enrollment in the white schools
ot the city- ts 2,281 sad that of the col
ored schools 816, making n total en
rollment of 3,096. There are eight
white uchoois sad three colored
sohools In the city system.
An Austrian army, awfully arrayed,
burst buttons besting lt beyond Bel
grade.-Greensboro New?._."
The result of 37 years of stud
C H REED Pl
?15-117 N. Maia St.
After January 1st,
MY'S PROGRAM
Myer? Musical Comedy Co. presen
LU.". One of the Funniest .Musical Com
ie play.
Movies for Today,
el draina.
n which the boy uput ono over" on tin
elig Melodrama, f
we will give TWO shows this afternoo
TO DISPENSE DINNERS
HERE AND AT BELTON
SALVATION ARMY PLANS TO
BRING CHEER TO THE
POOR
THE MENU
Each Basket Will Contain Enough
Food for Five Per
sons.
Wholesome Christmas dinners will
be distributed among some 50 or 60
families of Anderson and among about
16 at Belton, said Ensign Belcher of
the local post of the Salvation army
yesterday when interviewed concern
ing plans for this week.
The baskets will be distributed at
the Salvation army Headquarters, on
East Whinier street between the
hours of 9 and 12 o'clock Friday
morning. Each basket will contain
enough food for five persons, said En
sign Belcher, and each dinner will
consist of potatoes, sugar, coffee,
bread, fruit and a chicken or a piece
at roast.
Baskets for Belies.
' Ensign Belcher stated that he will
Send some 15 baskets to Belton today,
as there were some needy families
here. Th? people of that community
have contributed to the Christmas
dinner fund, he stated, and be felt
that it is nothing but right that the
needy families of that . community
should be cared for opt of the money
which hod been contributed from that
town. .A, .
People are Generous.
The Salvation Army officer' stated
that the people of Anderson had been
exceptionally generous .and that ha
hau bad no difficulty in raising funda
for the Christmas dinner fund. After
procuring subscriptions the Salvation
Army officers go to the stores and the
meat marketa and purchase the sup
plies for the dinners. In aome Instan
ces the merchante aell the provisions
to the Salvation Anny at cost and In
aome instances they donate various
things for the Christmas dinner
Lodon's proposed ban on Turkish
cigarettes looks Uko another severe
blow at a great Southern Industry.
Boston Transcript.
Ton can get the news while its new
tn The Morning Dally Intelllaencer.
?^?'?'?---?-'???---^---?--??'?'^'^
ly and labor of a mastermind
Edison Diamond
?sc Phonograph
Tis wonderful instrument has no
les to change, using a diamond
the reproducing point, giving thc
c a natural tone free from the dis
table scratching sound that you
in other machines.
though the fire destroyed the Edi
plant, we are able to furnish the
lines and records promptly.
re invite you to COME IN and
R THEM.
IO ft ORGAN CO.
Anderson, S. C.
1915, 314 Main St. . . .
lady Sails ever written, Let? of
father.-Miles farce comedy.
a a? well an two tonight.
FOURTEEN YEARS
LIMIT IN VIEW
CHILD LABOR? {COMMITTEE
WOULD CHANGE LAW. i
CHAIRMAN QUOTED
Joseph McCullough of Greenville ?
Discusses Effect on Cotton
Mills- of SUte.
Following is a statement issued
Tuesday by the national child labor <
committee from its office In New York '
city: I
"There are p'x States in the Union
which have nc 14-yesr limit for fac
tories and South Carolina Is one ' of
them. Joseph A. McCullough of Green- ?
ville, who has called a conference on
December 29 for the discussion of
child labor snd compulsory education
legislation, hopes thst this next year
will see South Carolina peas from the.
side of the smell minority over to tho
Side of the large majority by prohibit
ing tho employment of children under
ii.
. "The textile interest will no doubt,
opposo it this year, as It did last year, '
unless accompanied by a compulsory .
education law, on the ground that the 1
Industry needs 12-year-old children to!
compete with the textile Industries of
North Carolina, Alabama and Missis-;
slppl, and upon Cse .further * ground
that to turn th? children out of the
mills will create an Idle class in the
community. The children are requir
ed to attend school.
"Mr. McCullough does not concur in
the idea ,that a 14-year limit for chil
di on will be a. death blow to industry,
'Fo.-ty-two States out of 48 States
have accepted the 14-year standard,
and there ls no use srgulng that it is
not penectly sound. Factories do not
fall or mo^ to other States because or
restrictions placed on the employment
of children. Manufacture;^ like to talk j
about lt. but lt doesn't really happen.
Adjustment to new requirements
quickly takes place, and after a short
tims Ute employer discovers that his
older workers are more efficient than
the 12-year-old children he formerly]
employed and thst his increase in out
put exceeds his wsge Increase.
" 'I heard .recently of two mills In
a town In Alabama, discovered hy the
rational child labor committee, which
shows what can be done whon a man
ufacturer refuses to employ young
children. One mill employs no chil
dren under 14, ls well equipped, run
ning full time sud makins iitoney. The
other employs 12-year-old children, is
poorly equipped and can not otford to
run more than half the time. You will
say tatt this ls due to better manage
ment, not to the fact that children ere I
hot employed! ThatkA lust tho poliit.
Good management Venuses that otu
Dloiment of children means waste RP?
inefficiency, and in some "cases refuses
lo employ them. .Poor management
sees only that children ara apparent
ly cheaper, but lt I?, criminal to .humor
noor management af the cost of chil
dren's physical, mental and n?r?val de
velonment'
"Mr. McCullough hopea, however,
that in view of the fact that, a rora-!
pulso ry education bill will be equally,
stressed slope with the ehild labor
bil), the textile industry of tbs SUte;
will throw 1U influence In favor of j
the passsge ot both measures."
BEST FOI: KIDNEYS-SAYS DOC
. TOR
Dr. J. T. R. Neal, Greenville, So.
Car.', says thst In bia 80 years of ex
perience be has found no preparation
for the kidneys equal to Foley yidney
Pills. Pain ta back and blpa la an
indication of kidney trouble-a warn- !
lng to build up the weak en ed kldnsys. '
make thom rigorous, riding your blend
of acids and poisons: Poley Kidney
Pills will help any case ot kidney and
bladder trouble not beyond the reach
of medicine. In Goo am? 11.04) sites.
Sold in yow r town by Evans Pharmacy.1
Dugan, the
f ers several
verJBuildin
you ?aw thi
*hc city
BEAUTIFUL SERVICES
TO BE HELD TONIGHT
GRACE EPISCOPAL CHURCH
WILL HOLD THREE
SERVICES
THE PROGRAM
Services Tonight Will Begin mt
11:30 O'clock-Other Ser
vices Planned.
Christmas will be observed at Grace
Church with three services. At mid
night Christmas Eve. at 8 and ll
o'clock a. m. Christmas Day, the Holy
Eucharist will be celebrated. In addi
tion to the special Christmas music
for the service the choir will be vested
for thc first time at the midnight Eu
charist and will enter in procession
into the church, led by the Crucifer
with thc Processional Cross. The cross
has been presented to the church by
the choir. The midnight service will
be preceded by an organ recital be
ginning at 11:30 p. m., Thursday
night, given by-Mr. Tulley v)f Green
wood. Mr. Tulley Is the organist at
the Church of the Resurrection, of
Greenwood, and has Just recently
moved to Greenwood. The Rev. C. H..
Jordan, rector of thc Church of tho
Resurrection, Greenwood, will preach
the sermon at the midnight service.
The following is the order for the
midnight Christmas eve Choral Eu
charist:
Celebrant- The Rector.
Preacher- Rev. C. H. Jordan.
. Server- Master Alexander Crayton.
Organist-Mrs. Steele and Mr. Tul
ley.
Choir- Mesdames Maxwell, Frank,
Orr and Green. Mis jes S tran th an,
Smith, Broyles, Vandiver and Lowry,
Messrs. Steele, Harris and Webb.
Processional Hymn- Joy to the
World, the Lord Is Cc me. .
Credo-Merbeck.
Hymn- It Came Upon the Midnight
Clear.
Sursum Cordo and Sanstus- Mer
beck.
. Bonedictus Que Venit-Merbeck.
Agnus Dei -Merbeck.
Gloria In Excelsis- Old Chnnt.
Nunce Dlmittia-Stainer.
Recessional- Kymte. Hark! What
Means Those Holy Voices?
The public is cordially Invited to
this service. .The weather will not In
terfere with the service.
Additional services for Christmas
dav and St. Stephan's day.
':00 a, m.-The Holy Eucharist.
^OO a. nv-Morning Prayer, The
K y Eucharist and Sermon.
Saturday, fit. Stephan's Day:
10:00 a. m.- The Holy. Eucharist.
4:00 p. m.-Service {and tree for thc
Sunday school. j^jp..B-,i -
The following music will be sung at
the eleven o'clock service on Christ
mas day: -,
'Procepsional-vAdestea. Fideles (O
como, AU Yo Faithful.)
Tc Deuni- Farmer,
. Gloria- Reade.. t .
Introit- Sing, O Sing, this Blessed
Morn. r (,
Credo-Merbeck; tnh$ . i , . ?
Hymn-Hark! Thu ..Herald Angels
Sing.
Offertory Anthem-Break Forth Into
Joy- Simper.
Recessional Christian-Awake, Sa
luto the Happy Morn.
The Camion
January Number ol, Popular Pub
lication Is a "Hum
dinger." .
OTT ??.?>
.The January, number of. The Corn
Ian, the publication pf tho extension
department of the Anderson , Young
Men's Christian Association, is off the
press and la a highly creditable issue.
There are. interesting .news letters
from the several cotton mills about
Anderson,. a considerable amount ot
oewa of a general nature and some
exceptionally well - written editorial
matter In the Jandar? number.
The paper aaa a large circulctlon
and is eagerly r*cd by both subscrib
ers and those roo are able to get bold
ot in? =UtfU?jaUon.
MEETING OF THE PBOHFBITION
FOBCE8 OP SOUTH CAROLINA
A meeting of the Prohibition com
mittee recently organised tn Columbia
and all the of AcleAs of the AnU-Salooc
League of the State is called for De
cember 31st, at 3:30 p. m. to meet in
Central Methodist church, - Spartan
bur**, 8. C. Thia meeting is called by
Dr. C. E. Burta and Ka purpose ia a
conference of the , newly organised
Prohibition Committee with the Anti
Saloon League men. Matters ot great
importance are to be Battled at thia
meeting, lt 1% sincerely hoped that
avery official ot the , Anti Saloon
League will be present
(Signed) J.J* HARLEY.
State Supt. Antl-8alooa Leagae.__
? . - Iii .
"Ask Dugan why*' man
nice prizes for the corre(
it aimouncertient in ; he ii
0ERS?N P
WIN HIS ADMIRATION OF YOOR GOOD JUDGMENT
By remembering him with a practical gift that he
will find of daily value-a gift purchased at the
very store where he would purchase it for himself
and wh *re they know what men like best and will
gladly assist you in selecting just the right thing
to make the desired impression on "him/'
THIS. STORE OFFERS AN EASY ANO SATISFACTORY S0L0TI0N OF YOOR WHAT-TO-GIVE PROB
LEMS AS FAR AS YOOR MALE FRIENDS ARE CONCERNED
Bright new new gift goods in every department, all excellent in quality and
yet priced so reasonable that you can afford to buy just what you'd like to
give.
MAKE A MENTAL NOTE OF THE ITEMS IN THIS LIST THAT INTEREST
YOU ESPECIALLY-THEN COME AND SEE HOW BIG THE VALUES ARE
Overcoats
$7.50 to $25
Suits
$10 to $25
Rain Coats
$5 to $10
Shirts
$lto $2.50
Cravats
50c to $1
Sweater Coats
$3.50 to $4
Underwear
50c to $1.50
Hosiery
15c to 50c
Bath Robes
$5 to $7.50
Hats
$1.50 to $5
, Caps
50c to $1.50
Suit Cases
$3.50 to $12.50
Umbrellas
$1 to $3
House Slippers
$1 to $1.50
Gloves
$1 to $2.50
And Many More That You Should See
?i
hi
hill ?
& BOLT
The One Prke Clothiers
IHfJS mu Wi! ? r:
-Xi SJ
POTS SET BOW ON Wins Pony
STREETS OF THE CI??IMS? ^ L&*
. ? Prue in Belton Journal
FAMILIAR TRIPODS AND POTS Contait. $
COVERED WITH WIRE -?
APPEAR First prize in the pony contest con
******** ducted by the Belton Journal was won
_________ by Mise Nancy Hanks., who received
75.180 votes. She is tho recipient of
'J5 jj ? Q B j E C T * dandy little pony and handsome out
. The second prise, a watch, was won
- by Master Donald McCuen, who re
Salvation Array Puts Out Pot? to calved 76,086 votes.
. ' . The person receiving; third highest
Collect Contributions For number of votes was Miss Edna Camp
ar ~? bell and the one receiving fourth
Xmas Lnnner. highest number of votes was MISB
_' Marlon Reese. They received 67,760
*7~-"--~"~* and 40,496 vot ea, respectively.
"Keep tho Pot Bolling" is a famil
iar sign to be "'en on street corners
of every city of consequence in the
United States et this time of yeer.
The well known little sign made its
appearance on the-streets of Anderson
.yesterday, this one being set .up at
tho north esst corner of North Main
and Bast. Whittier streets. The little
red po*;''covered with wire mean., add
suspended by a chain from a tripod,
was Kept "bolling** throughout the day
by the dropping In of nickels, dimes,
quarters and sometimes pennies.
In many cities these little pots are
presided over by a young lady ot the
Salvation Army organisation, who
attracts the attention ot the passing
throng by ringing a tiny boll. Tbs
pot placed ob the streets here yes
terday, however, ls watched over by
a little bryr
nsnsign Belcher of the local post of
the Salvation Army stated yesterday
that he will place another one of these
little pots o? the streets today, probab
ly on the corner of South Main and
East Benson streets. It ls customary
to put little pots oat Just a few days
.before Christmsa. Wjen the cr^Vds
{cn the streets sie t?tchest snd wnenl
better results ara likely to obtain.
On the card attached to the top of
each tripod from which a pot is eua
pended the object of the same la az
I plained. Funds collected in this mau
Iner are used for furnishing Christmas
{dinner* to pear cad descrying tamil
lea of tb? city.
Fireworks
Will Be in Order From 7 O'clock
Tonight 'til rVSdmght Satur
day.
Gore. Ga., P. A. Morgan had occas
ion recently to use. ? liver medicine
and says of Foley's Catartic Tablets:
"They thoroughly cleansed my sys
tem and I felt like a new man-light
and free. .They are the best medicine
I havp ever taken for constipation.
They keep the stomach sweet,. liver
active, bowels regular." Forby Cathar
tic Tablets' are stimulating In action
and neither gripe nor sicken. They
are wholesome and thoroughly cleans
ing, and keep the liver active. Stout
people like them.
From 7 o'clock tonight until mid
night of Saturday the youngsters of
Anderson, both boys and girls, the
grown-ups, the middle-aged, the aged
'and infirm and in fact everybody who
I wants to, will be permitted to "bust"
j fireworks to their heart's content. But
in tho execution of this privilege they
must have a care, for there are cer
tain regulations in tho city ordinance
which govern the places where these
thlngB may be shot, exploded, burnt or
set off. Nothing shall be fired within
200 feet of a cotton platform or other
rdace where cotton ls stored. Bonfires
will not be allowed on any -of the pav
ing, and permission to build bon fires
must be obtained from the chief of
police.
It appears that the stock of fire
works this year is about as large as
that of last y?^r, so lt is altogether
probable that about as much noise
will ' be made tonight ss ever. Fire
works of any description, with tho ex
ception of the cap sticks, will bc per
mitted.
FOLEY KIDNEY PIUS
toa BACK.AC.HU KIOWIVS ?wn BLAOOEB
1915 Term
Jan. 4
A special discount is offered for first week. Make
arrangements now, and prepare yourself for an independ
ent career. More calls for competent help than we can
supply. Catalogue free. Write or call today.
Atderaon
and Spartanbarg, & C.
has prepared a "Jumble Note" to tes: your thinking apparatus, and of
:t solution of it. Your answers must be in his place in the Watson Vandi
AFTERNOON. And say, confidentially, tell him which newspaper
""from Mwaouri" arid want? to know which paper is read the moat in
AINT & COLOR GO
SEE SHOW
WINDOW

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