Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, January 20, 1915, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
U. S. WOOLE
We do not fear the
man who sells coal
cheaper than we
can. However if
we had to meet a
j could sell a better ?
coal we would
grow quite thi *
you can't get
than th? famous
BLOCK BLUE GEM
Because \ There
Our Price Ie StiiJ
hj- Pay More ?
I Give- tb? BgST*l
aV^aM ana? Cathe fte SI
tor Color and Sryfe Fr
l?efc AMT *. T??oa Merit!
wnol-ain Lord &
N MILLS GO.
ilOWllllE OIL MILL
UL NOT DE REBUILT
OR AT LEAST THERE IS NO
PRESENT INTENTION OF
i- -?- . .
Wm Be Built However Lent
Policy For Insurance Ha? Been
i Fork Township. Oil .Mill , Company j
will not rebuild the .oil plant at Town- !
y ll lo which was barned last Novem
ber, or at least have rio present inten
tion of replacing the' null, according
to an announcement made yesterdsy
morning by an officer of the company.
'/A modern ginnery, however, will be
* erected, plane for thia structure har
tog been under consideration for some
1/ Tho lest^?^^rinsurance cat
'ried on 4ho baiaed etraoture has been
paid, the' com nany now having a re
ceived every cent ot the 9x1,000 mauri
ance on the property. Within a short
while after the structure waa burned !
adjusters were put to work tleiermin
i lng the extent of the lose. There was
tho delay nor friction: in arriving at
the loss, and within, a short while th? j
.vMrpssiss ??rris? iasuraace j
on the property began paying up the I
Was Big neat.
The o.l mill at Town ville waa one
bf the largest tn the county and did
good business during Ita career. The !
large and modern structure waa de-j
stroyed by fire between midnight end
daylight of a morning last November.
The origin of the fire waa never learn
Thai 1W In fofiOT?vcl
. MW mjrmj sw wu^ivw
WASHINGTON, Jan. 19.-SENATE:
Voted down motton to take up Cum
mins resolution. Inquiring teto Mexi
can customs collected at yera Crux.
Resumed debate on ?hip purchase
Banking ead currency . committee
began consideration of rural credits
Philippine committee completed
consideration pr Philippine hill with
exception of preamble, <
Special commtttee to "investigate
District of Columbia excise board ap
Postponed third ehlpp hill -caucus
until Wednesday night,
i Recessed at 6:IS p.. tn. to lt a. m.
HOUSE: Considered rivers end bar
Representative 'Kahn * tntroduced
bill to prohibit Importation of foreign
owned property confiscated ia Mexi
Representative Underwood urged
Democrats to remain In chamber end
avoid Quorum calls until river end
harbor till passed.
Bill litroduced by > Representative
, Stephens et Texas to add military
course at Carlisle Indian school.
Alexftader bill for provisional cer
1 tlficates of registry of vessels abroad
purchseed by American cltlaens and
corporations favorably reported by
the merchant martas committee.
? Passed riwer and harbor appropria
tion bill, carrying approximately ?SV
ooo.ioti. . :
Ad turned at ?2i30 a. m.-to coon
WVsc'.eaday. . .. . .
r ALUJE for Yow Money .
fcg W^t SSHSB VaVHfil Was C^hs^Ctt
ons 25c to $3,69 per nair
SoSJ br AU C?awJ Ps****.
SENDS FIRST GIFT
'OR BELGIAN RELIEF UNDER
NEW PLAN OF TRANS
M O CHARGES
tre Made of the Sender of Pack
ages by Southern Expresa
The TownvUle high school, ol which
Prof. C. li. Witt is principa!, la the
irst shipper in Anderson County of
L package for the Belgians under the
ilan recently announced by the
Southern Express Company, through
Nie Intelligencer, for transporting
foodstuffs or clothing for these peo
ple free of charge, that in, so far as
ho shipper was concerned.
The package from the TownvUle
llgh school arrived at thc express of
ice yesterday ruorn'p.g and was con
signed to the Belgian relief commit
tee at Greenville.
AB announced ia The Intelligencer
tome days. ago. the Southern Express
Company will carry free of charge to
the sender any package of clothing or
Foodstuffs for the Belgians. The pack
ages are carried at two-thirds of the
regular commercial * rates, but the
charges are collected from headquar
ters of the Belgian relief committee.
In New York city.
There are two cities in South Caro
lina that serve ss points of collection
Tor these donations for the Belgians,
3reenvllie being the city In this sec
tion where packages aro collected.
Honor Done i>
VETERANS OF GREAT CON- ?
FLICT IN REUNION ?j
AROUND FESTIVE h
Were Held ,at Anderson College [
by Faculty, Students and J
Friends of Institution. I
Exercises commemorative of the 8
one-hundred-and-eighth anniversary N
of the birth ot tien. Robert E. Lee 1
were held yesterday at the Anderson '
Coiiegs by the faculty, students and *
friends of the institution; and in the 1
courthbuse by Camp Stephen D. Lee. j
While no exercises were held by '
Robert E. Lee Chapter U. D. C.. the *
good ladlee of this organisation did j
honor to tbs veterana of the great 1
conflict by tendering them a bonn tl- :
fal turkey dinner. So tar aa public ?
observance of the occasion went, on- I
ly the bsnks and the library closed <
their doors. I
At tba College. \
At the Anderson College at 10
o'clock yesterday morning the facul- 1
ty, students and friends of the tnsti- (
tutlon gathered in the large audi
torium for exercises commemorative <
of th? anniversary of the Peerless i
Leader's birth. The opening prayer 1
of the program waa offered by the l
Rev. Witherspoon Dodge, pastor of I
Central Presbyterian church, who also
read appropriate passages ot ' Scrip
ture.'The glee elub sang "America." .
attar which President Kin ard of the .
college gave a brief and highly in- j
teresting sketch of-tba family life of ,
Gen. Lea. Prof. Faithfull spoke next, .
his address dealing with Gen. Lee's
career as a soldier. Both addresses J
were highly Interesting and enjoy
able. Other musical numbers, render
ed were "Tenting on the Old ramp
Ground", and a duet by Misses Betty
Lawrence and Louise Henry. A poem
waa read by Mies Hasel Alward *n- .
titled "Lee at tbs Battle ot the Wild- '
arness." The exercises were closed
by singing "The Star Spangled Ban
ntrH, in which tba audience and all '
joined. . 1
Camp Heit Meeting.
Camp D. Stephen D. Lee held a
short meeting at the courthouse lr. the
forenoon, the Commander. Col. Joseph i
N. Brown, presiding. In the absence
oi the adjutant, Dr. R. P. Di wer waa <
Seco* freso ?nek tenden'* ?Odyss
tanateen* Tbeatre today.
VANT GRAIN EXPERT
FOR HARVEST SEASON
O INSTRUCT FARMERS IN
STACKING AND SWEAT
ING OUT THEIR GRAIN
tequests Chief of Bureau of Mer
ket? to Dete? Men Here For
The committee ot the local chamber
f commerce which ta making arrange.
lent? for the conference in Columbia
ir ly in February between Prot W.
7. L. Long, state agent of thc Farm
rs' Cooperative Demonstration work,
ith headquarters at Clemson Col
ige; Porter A. Whaley, secretary of
ie local chamber of commerce; of
clals of tho bureau of markets.,na
onal department of agriculture; re
resentatives of the State Commercial
ecretgrles Association and traffic
fflcials of the various railroads oper
ting in the State with reference to
ie question of marketing the incom
ig grain crop of South Carolina, has
rrltten to Charles 3. Brand, chief of
le bureau of markets. United States
department of Agriculture, request
lg him to detail government' traffic
apert to attend this conf?rence and
ring along data which will be of
ssistance to the committee in secur
lg grain rates for this State.
The committee has also requested
lat an expert be sent to Anderson
ounty during the grain , harvesting
eason and Instruct those who. have
lanted grain in the-art of stacking
le product for the Sweating out and
ohert E. Lee
anvpd to act in his stead. After the
bject of the meeting had been out
Ined by the Commander, the mein
er? pr?sent agreed to march to the
all where the dinner was to be tend
red them by the Daughters of the
Confederacy. After, disposing of a
BW minor. matters, Dr. Diwer en
ounced that since the last meeting
f the Camp some of1 their old corn
ados had. passed away and auggest
d that resolutions of respect for their
aemory be adopted, a resolution to
bis effect being proposed and adopt
d. Dr. Diwer referred^ to the recent
loath of Mr. John Bsk?sr, the death of
fr.' J. M. Payne hud Others who had
lied sinee the Ia->t meeting of the
?amp. Mr. w. W. Russel moved to
imend Dr. Divver's motion by pro
dding for tho appointment of a com
nlttee to determine what old veterana
lad died since the last meeting and
?repare suitable resoiuiioaa ox re
ipect for them. The amendment
tarried unanimously and the follow
ng committee was -appointed: ' Mr.
fohn Thompson. Dr. >R. A. Thomp
lon, of Orr's regiment; and BL J.
henderson, of McGowan's Brigade.
A resolution was proposed and
idoptcd that a committee he ap
pointed to visit sick comrades in the
:ity*of Anderson, especial attention
lelng called to the extreme Illness
>f Mr. .Ooo. M. Harper. Mesara W. W.
Russell, John P. Cllnkscales and W.
P. Harris were appointed on this
Before adjourning for dinner, the
3amp empowered the Commander to
prepare and read at the dinner reso
utlons of thanks to the Daughters ot
he Confederaoy for their kindness ia
endering thia elegant repast.
At 12:30 o'clock the veterans
narchedfrom the courthouse to the
lace on East Whltner street,where
&e feast had been spread ny the good
Ac tes of the chapter. Piatas . had
jeen laid for some 80 guests. A
leoline turkey dinner, with all the
ler.caoies that go with one, was
?owed the old warrior*,
A Successful Day.
"I had a cecret given me hy oas ol
?be girls In our set"
"So I started out yesterday and
braded lt to one girl far a lunch, tc
mother for a matinee ticket, and tc
i third for a box of caramels."
sp et th* Xofd?\ te be exfefetted st tb
BOARD OF MISSIONS
OF UPPER CONFERENCE
IN SESSION YESTERDAY AT
OVER BY MR. SPEAKE
Of Import to the Upper Confer
ence Were Discussed-Rev.
and Mrs. Speake Go to
The Rey. J. W. Speake, pastor or St.
John's Methodist church, went to
Greenwood yesterday morning where
he presided over a meeting of the
board of missions of the Upper South
Carolina Conference, which was held
In the parlors of the n?w Oregon ho
The meeting of the board WM at
tended by the six presiding eldsrs and
ministers from the 19 counties in the
conference. The first session of the
boj?.id was held yesterday morning at
ll o'clock. Another session of the
board was held last evening.
This was the first meeting of the
board of missions of the Upper South
Carolina Conference since the divi
sion of the old South Carolina Con
ference at the last annual meeting in
Sumter. The financial, educational,
and all other needs of the conference
were discussed at the meeting yester
There are 145 charges in the upper
conference. The F?v. J. w. Speake ls
president and the Rev. R E. Turnip
seed of Columbia, secretary of. the
board of missions. Prom Greenwood
the Rev. and Mrs. Speake went to
Kinards. where they will visit for a
few days before returning to Ander
Heart Gripping Story at tko Para
Mr. Burnett. baa brought some of
the very best motion pictures to An
derson since ho opened the "Para
mount," bot not yat has he played one
here that 'had the heart throb In lt
which kept you sitting forward In
your opera sea, tense with excite
ment and interest that was in evidence
all over the beautiful and almost ap
pointed theatre yesterday. .
To begin with the theme of "Aris
tocracy" ls one calculated to pull at
the heart strings of almost any one,
bot more especially the class ot peo
ple who patronise the Paramount; it
ta a society drama with almost every
featur? that o??e would e?.?*ct tc find
In that sort of s play. The successful
western Jefferson Stockton, makes
his "pile", goes to New York to "live"
and let his daughter Virginia, and
second wife have their fling at "high
society"; the beautiful daughter meets
and loves the son of one of the old
Knickerbocker familles who are, and
always have been as proud aa luci
ter. . The young man Stuyvesant
Stewart-Lawrence, returns the young
Indy's love, but when he mentions his
engagement to bis parents Mr. and
Mrs. Stewart-Lawrence, they imme
diately set about plans to frustrate the
match; they take the stand that she is
a "nobody" wlhout any social pool
From this position, the play un
ravels from one scene on to and
through another. In which the boy's
letters to the girl are Intercepted,
and she .and her. family go to London
for a London "Seasdn." She wonders
what, ls the matter with-her lover;
he does not .understand why his
sweetheart fails to respond to his let
teni and while his mother Is schem
lng to get bim married luto one of
the old Knickerbocker families, he ts
wearing his heart out because ot lib)
sweetheart's seeming coldness and
neglect, hut he steadfastly refuses to
listen to any proposals from hts moth
er to marry th?- other girl, and keeps
hoping that he will learn where his
girl la and what the matter ls.
tie goa. to England In an effort to
escape this girl the mother is trying
to marry him to, but his parents with
the young lady follows; he gets
wounded while out hunting, and ts
nursed back to Ute by this young lady
whom he dislikes very, much. In the
meantime, the stepmother ot the oth
er girl, who ha? aspiration to marry
this daughter to one ot the "Aris
tocracy" of England, and who, togeth
er with her husband, have, rented one
ot the old family homes of some of
the old. broken down, and miserably
poor aristocracy/ meei* a "Prince",
who has been financed by. a. sharp old
money lender for the very purpose of
siding him te bte efforts to marry
isis very rich daughter of the Ameri
xThe scheming, plotting, and counter
-?Atting walch ' ls. Interspersed with
ii a room, and drawing room scenes
that are ?oo beautiful for description.
?re so tense with excitement that
when the climax ls reached you
4foel that yon are glad Indeed ifs
lover. Not that the picture wau not
enjoyed, hut the different situations
which fellowed one another io auch
rapid snoocsston ere so foll ot dra
matic possibilities that you are all
hayed ap from almost the very begin
ning all through the entire pr-due
It will be many yearn before the
Strone ot the Paramount will forget
? theses, sonnes, coatnwrthg und th*
I wonderfully reahstle acting ot Tyrone
Powers and .hts aappert at the Para
mount yesterday,'1 . .
Ches Davis Mu?
> "LADY MI*
. and i
Don't forget that T
Quartette will sing -ny 8
is requested. Leave you
??THE SOWER REA
"THE FATLA BUMPH
, THIS SHOW IS A <
IHNUAL MEETING OF
FARMERS BANK HELD
BELTON INSTITUTION HAS
HAD A PROFITABLE BUSI
Usual 8 Per Cent Dividend Was
Declared and Good Sum'Car
ried to Surplus Acct,
The annual meeting of the Farmers
Bank of Belton wee !w!d yesterday
morning in the office df the president,
John A. Horton, at Belton.
The report of the president showed
that tbe past year had been-a good
one for the institution, and they owe
nothing. The usual 8 per cent dividend
waa declared, payable March 31, and a
good sum carried to tbe surplus ac
Thia bank has $25,000" capital, has
boen In business eleven years and has
paid 120.000 dividends, whlcH shows
that lt has been ably managed.
The board of directors, composed of
R. J. Gambrell, W. R. Haynle. Dr. .T.
B. Stokes, a P. Martin, I. W. Cox.
S. L. Shirley, E. P. Vandiver and
John A. Horton elected the following
officers for the ensuing year. John A.
Horton, .president; E. P. Vandiver,
vice pressent; C. M. Horton, csshrler.
APPOINT RECEIVER FOR
A $30,000,000 Agricultural Ma
' chinery Manufacturing Com
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 19.
Federal Judge Anderson today ap
pointed Finley P, Mount, aa Indian
apolln attorney, receiver for the M.
Rumley Company, a $30,000,000 agri
cultural machinery manufacturing
concern. The creditors asked that
Clarence S. Funk, of Chicago, presi
dent of the company, and Stephen
B^Hmlng, of Fort Wayne, be. named
A statement issued by counsel for the
Bankers! Trust .Company, of Now
York, trustee for the noteholders and
tor the noteholders' committee, Saldi
the court declined to apparat Mr. Pun?
aa bo is a non-resident of the State.
Abnormal financial conditions, re
sulting from Ute. European war aaa,
refusal of ithe holders of $1.300.000 or i
tts debfat?re note? to grant an ex
tension ere bald responsible tor tnt?
receivership In u statement Issued by
"When my asalstanU ead I took the
management of the company a year
and a half ago." be said, "we reached
the conclusion-which we still hoi?.
that notwithstanding the accumulation
ot aa eastmans and badly balanced
Inventory and tb? general disorgauls
stioa. resulting from the great and
sudden expansion ot tba business tn
mt. the business itself was funds
mentally sound, and that under normal
conditions, and provided the holders
cf the $10,000,000 of debentures Would
extend them for taree years and tba
banka would afford Che eeceesary seas
onal credit, the company could be car
ried through ita difficulties without a
?night the Imperial
ong, new or old that
r request at tho box
PS"-A two reel
*G"-Ono of these
: RACKER-'J ACK jg;
Soods sold by tis
'GUEST SELLS THE BEST'
WEST EARLE STREET
Admission Only 5 & 10c