Newspaper Page Text
Twenty-five words or lats, On? Ti
tlx limes ILK',
ddt emeerthweaeat orar tw*nty-fl?<
word. Ratea on 1,000 words to !
Mo adv? rt la asa cat taken for lesa t
.lt roar aame appear? tn the telei
your want ad to 821 and a trill will!
"WAN?SSD koOR-We carry* a full
lins of honest poultry supplies
Our phone number I? 464-Our
terms are cash-We will deliver
You must ielp your hen now if you
Went maximum eeg production.
"WARTED-2,000 bu. Toole'? Prolin?:
Cotton fleed. We can place subject
.to price for quick delivery. Fur
man Smith", Seedman, Phone 404.
WANTED-Sewing of all. or any kind,
Sewing by the day, hour or week.
Will cut, draft and make shirts,
dresses, coats and snits to measure.
Work quickly and nee.tly done. Mrs.
Hallo Erskine Pruitt, No. 41L North
WILTED-Clean cotton rags. The In
telligencer Job Printing Depart
lome grown Okra Seed,
your seed are clean and of
strain. We can use a thousand
subject to price and condi
tio?. Fe mian Smith, Seedsman,
phone 464. .
EB AT ONCE-Seven more
en ead Collectors to take
commission contracts. Good
ness required. Apply Singer
Machine "o., 130 West
son St., AT . 8. C.
"WANTED-To correspond, confi
dentially, with anyone desirioua of
becoming permanently cured of the
"ne or whiskey habit The
BT INSTITUTE, COLUM
?. C. Box 76.
"WANTED-The privilege to cure
tobacco users at home. 15.00 buya
?je care. Information lt desired.
TO? KEELEY INSTITUTE, CO
LUMBIA, 8. C., Box 75.
FOB KBNT-Three unfurnished
tooma for light house keeping, one
Mock from sonare on South Main
Street Apply U H. Seel, Jr., Red
Cross Drug Co.-1-10-St
"WATCH REPAIRING Alf ENG RA V
log. Old watches made good as
sew. Letter and ornamental en
graving. Monograms from 25e to
110.00. A. C. Boykin at Kay Bros',
"Wg B?T PIAS and pty the cash.
jj"**? Smlih^Seedmaa, Pases
-' ' . ? ? ? -j
WHEN ?NEXPECTLY detained down
town tor luncheon, yon cannot do
tatter than drop in here. A light
tanah or a sebstantlal meal. Cuisine
fd service O. X. and prices Inst as
as our food. The Lunch
>;,:.. -, _? ?
POLE?-Wagon and Baggy poles new
Mat second hand. Paul E. Stephana
*HUIT8~We carry the largest
most complete assortment ia
i city-kr 4p "em moving. Fresh
- jrlda OJ aages, grapo fruit ap
MMa, baminas. wholesale and re
tail. J. E. Manoa. Phone 823.-dil
LT)5 FOR SALE several dosen
prime tornatr?s at fl.oo per
g bsan? at ILIO per
. poaches without
par dosen, desert
7 angered (1-4 pound
can) $8.25 per dosen. M.
CAN USE-Subject to price a few
saadred bushels County raised
t^lk : oats delivered. Immediate
... Hrgit'l t ??asary to make this
. gp?- Farmen ; Smith, Seedsman,
, : mrfMe* d#4? ; *
- ;"0>hM . " ? i ? ? i i ni i -
fr* can get ta? n?ws while ita new
ta -The Momies Balle Intelligencer.
craSW'We to**o B*?edy-The
"I M*e, : Chamberlain's . Cough Re
mtdy to my childreu V^4t they have
omthV rn*:**' Mr?, varna
S**rr. Vandeegrift. Pa* It always
: ??*?J?S them ?i? ls fav superior to any
other cough taedioue I have used. I
wMae anyone ia need ot such a med
* - - &?Y?S ? BALDWIN *
* '"'?"?'^ ' I
* Shakier BH?. Aatoreeav 8. C. *
-ciseae "ftalioaa? Baak Hide .
* ' . . * . ?
e . *
?mi'.".'.1 .. wt
?i i II ? ??? II. II. mn
me 26 cent?, Titree Time? GO eenie,
? werde prorate, for each additional
be used in a month made on appU
han 26 cents, cash In cd ranea
?bone directory yon can telephone
>e malled after Its insertion for
The School Districts of Anderdon
Count), and the Different Town.
Mbius in Which They Appear?
Anderson, city-Anderson 17.
Belton Township-Belton 12, Cal
houn 29. Cedar Orove 30, Oak Grove
Broadway Township-Anderson 17,
Eureka 25, Long Branch 33, Neals
Creek 60, Rocky River -, Union 21;
Brushy Creek-Airy Springs, C4;
Concrete 19, Mtn. View It?. Saluda 2G,
Ht. Pani 4, Three and Twenty 32;
17, Centervillo 0, Green Pond, 69;
Hammond, 3; McLeese, 52; Straight.
Corner Township-corner, 13;
rjencrostee, 61 ; Good Hope, 43; Grove,
35; iva, 44.
Fork Township-Broyles. 57; Don
ble Springe, 68; Town ville, 40;
Garvin Township-Bishop Branch,
28; Hunter, 24;. Lebanon, 27 Mc
Elmoyle, 60; Melton, 61; Mountain
View, Ug Straight
Hall Township*-Good Hope. 43;
Iva, 44; Rocky River, 59; Starr, 37;
Straight .?. jn
Honen Path-Barkers Creek. 67;
Calhoun, 29; Cleveland, 36; Friend
ship, 35; Gantt, 34; Honea Path, 16.
3G; Hammond, 3; Hopewell, 7; Pierce
town. 64; Union. 21; Straight.
Martin Township-Bethel. 65;
Ebeneser, 46; Long Branch, 33;
Rocky River, 69, Martin, 15.
Pendleton Township-Fairview, 63:
Hunter, 25, Pendleton, 2; Zion, 63.
Rock, Mills Township-Green Pond,
19; McLeose. 52; Rock Mills. 6
millford, 62; Straight
Savannah Township-Good Hope,
13; Grove, 05; Mt Creek, 70; Savan
nah. 0; Starr, 37; Wi ll I ford. 62:
Varennes Township-Anderson, 17:
Ht Creek. 70: Rocky River, 59:
3tarr, 37; Straight
56; Cedar Grove, ' 30; Central, 58;
Plertntown, 64: Simpsonvllle, 41.
Union, 21; West Poller," 8; White
Plains, 48; Willlamston, 20; Straight,
I publish the, number of the school
llstrtsts in order that you may list
returns in proper districts. "
For taking returns from the dif
ferent cort?n mills around. t ie city
>i Anderron ns follows:
W. H. Wellington, (known ?& Equi
ios Mill) Jan. 14th, afternoon 1.2
Brogon Mill. Friday, Jin. 15th, Af
ernoon, 1-2 day.
Anderson Cotton Mill, Monday. Jan.
18th. morning, 1-2 day.
Cluck M1U, Tuesday, Jan. 19th.
norning, 1-2 day.
Orr Mill, Tuesday, Jan. 19th, after
koon, 1-2 day*.
ran. 20th, afternoon 1-2 day.
Please don't fall to make your re
urn when we come to the mill*.
. WINSTON SMITH,
Auditor Anderson County.
January 13th. 1915.
FOR THE BOWELS
live ?'Candy Cathartic" for a
bad cold, sour stomach,
Get a 10-cont DOT now.
Moat of tho Als of chtdhood are
aused by a ?our, disordered stom
ach, sluggish liver and constipated
towels. They' catch cold easily, he
arne cross,, listless. Irritable, feverish
entices, tongue Coated* don't eat or
leep well and need a gentle cleansing
f the bowels-but dont try to force
nauseating dose ot oil Into the little
ne'e already sick stomach-It ls
ruo*, needless and old-fashioned.
Any child will gladly take Cascarete
'andy Cathartic which act gently
ever grin- or produce the slightest
aeasViean-t\?quK? cleanse the little
3's system, "\reetan the stomach
'pat the liver and bowels m a
Full directions for children and
rown upa in each package.
Mothers can rest may after giving
ils 'gentle, thorough laxative which
mts only 10 cent* ? box et any drug
? i i ? i ii..
Sick hosdaohe Is nearly always
tuted by disorders ot the etomaco.
orrect them and the periodic attacks
Bput headache will disappear. Mrs.
sha Bishop of Roseville, Ohio
'rites: "About a year ago I was
witted rrith Indigestion and bad
?ck headache that lasted for two or
ires days at a Urne. X doctored and
-led a number of remedies but noth
kg.helpr-i me until during one of
ieee si?k spoils a friend advised me
> take Chamberlain's Tablet?. This
ledicine relieved me in a short
me." For sale hy all dealers.
German MinUter of War and Chic
ciated Preta First Interview
Says British Are Good Fig
out Necessary Officers
ed Officers Is Sa
(fly AMDCIUIWI Pre? )
General Field Headquarters of the
German Annies In France, Jon. io,
via landon, .lan. ?0.-"More of Kuiii
offensive (referring lo the prenent of
fensive operatioun of thi; Allies) can
only he weh-oine tu IIB"
"The Hrltish ar?; good Ugh tem, but
an anny without the iH-'-esaury offl
cers and non-commlHBloned offleera is
scarcely an army."
"We are fully prepared f.>r any at
tempt at u landing in liclgiuin. the
sooner lt carnes the tatter."
There arv; phrases, full of quiet
opl'mlsm, of Lieutenant General ?nc
von Falkenhayn, tin* German minister
of war and chief of staff of German
armlen in the Held, who today granted
The Associated Press the first inter
view given any correspondent.
The general talked frankly of ttie
military operations and the prosperes
of the war, which he docs not expect
will be a short one.
General von Faulkenhnyn ls the
man responsible, under the emperor
for tlie strategy In tho great world
war.. He is the youngest of any of the
leaders of the European armies, with
a tremendous capacity for hard, con
He is at his desk in an old Frenen
government building, which houses
the German general stan, from dawn
until lato at night. Here he performs
the dual functiona of minister of 'war
and chief of tho general staff. The
general fashed Into public notice with
bis memorable defense of the German
anny in the Zabern debate In the
"This war is *?ot a war of aggres
sion," says General Falkenhayn. ''It
ls not a war brought about by a mili
tary caste or military party, in Ger
many, but one of self defenae. AS a
soldier, I cannot, of course, talk on
tbe political aspects of the causes of
the war, but can speak from a military
"It was forced on UH by the Russian
mobilisation in the face or which we
could do nothing but arm ourselves
Russia has been warned that If abe
mobilized we must, tn aelf defense
order a general mobilization and take
steps to protect our national existence,
Russia, nevertheless, went ahead with
mobilization, while continuing dlplo
"If a man comes into your room for
a discussion with gun drawn you can
scarcely be expected to wait for him
to cock and level it, before reaching
for your gun to defend your life.
"Our present situation ls excellent
Wo have no cause to complain. We
have carried the war into t?e enemy'
country on both fronts; we are still
there after five months -of war. Our
present lines are strong; the ad vant
age is all on our side thus far.
"If our first advance against ParlB
bad succeeded fully lt would * have
been .reckoned a most brilliant
achievement AB lt stands it is an ad
mirable one; But one cannot expee
to carry on war without some checks
and when we felt back, we swung
over to the present line of action in
which we .have been thoroughly suc
"it ls wrong to.interpret operation
in Flanders as an attempt on ?ir
part to reach Calais and outflank the
Allied armies. Ou tho contrary, that
phase ot the campaign ia the result
of an attempt on the part of tho
Fn ncli and Brit lah to force their -way
north to separate us from the sea ar,,
envelop our rl?ht flank and rear, re
lieve Antwerp and oblige us tr re
tire from Belgium.
''Their plan wat the failure, our I
counter stroke the success of opera
tions in Flanders. They hs <e not out
flanked us, and we are still there."
"What 1B your view of tba general
offensive of the Allies and Kitchen
era new amy?" he waa asked.
"The-offensivo," he replied, "was to
begin, according to General Joffre's
order, on the day of December 17. ho
far we have no reason to "be dissat
isfied with its results. We not only
have held our linea successfully, bnt ,
have gained ground. More of each of- .
tensive can only be welcome to us.
"As te Kitchener's anny, the British
are good Ightera and I nave all re
spect for them, but an army without 4
necessary officers, and non-commis. (
?loned officers is scarcely an army, ac
cording to present day stand aros. '
They may. send them Over to attack <
aa, but I think we ara strong enough
Lo drive them back with bloody head*" ,
There wes.nothing boastful in Gen
eral von Falkenhayn'? manner, ma
statement* were made with conf?
tenos In the preparedness of the tier- %
man army abd In tte ability.
"What effect upon the German con
tuet ot the war," was asked, "has tba *
Br'Msh blockade and contraband pol- ,
"Practically none at all." he replied.
'Of food, we have enough Have you 1
observed any scarcity in Germany?
"The problem of leading tho civil 0
regulations ot Belgium. Poland ana
Ike occupied parts of France, pr?
tent? some difficulties, hilt for our
selves we have enough.
"As for the embargo on copper."
lenora! voa Falkenhayn laughed -
we have not copper underground, lt
a true, hut above ground we have
nore than enough fer all military
?eds. If our regular supplies beean?
exhausted, wa need only draw on the
mormons quantities of manufactur
ed copper airead* ia Germany. In our
cables for transmitting electric cur
rent, fer instance, we have a couple
?f years' supply.
"British interference with - copper
thlpments, lt seems to rn?, ts a heavy
)tow for America, but for us, Jt is
"How long do you think ike war
y the Germans
tf of Staff of Armies Grants A**o
Given Any Correspondent,
birrs, But an Army With
aiid Non-Commission -
?rcely an Army.
may laxt or eau last?-Lord Kitchen
ers three years?"
' It can last indefinitely for us. l
see nothing that can force us to stop j
"Foods and materials? We aro am
ply supplied. Our strategic poHltion Isl
good. Human material? Don you know
that the ncruitu of the 1915 class ure
to be called te the colors? Octoner j
1915 is tb" normal dale. Does that
look as if Uteri? is any lack of soldiers?
Wo lin vt* more t .-crops in Berlin today
than in peace times. They still need
training, however. No men ar? sent
to the front without adequate pre- j
"Enthusiasm? Yob have been at the
front and know there is no lacking
In the zeul of the men for their task.
Wo cnn gu on indefinitely.
"And if in this war, in whi n Kal
mucks, Kamchatkahs. Turcomans,
Senegal negroes, Indians and what
not havo been brought In to maintain
In the white man's Europe the so
called balance of power; if in this
war to cruah a nation whose offense
ls that, through industry and hard j
work, it has prospered and \A pros- '
perous, we should go down, we shall
go down with honor, fighting, to the
last ditch and the last man.w
"And how far does Germany wish
t-o carry this war-until the other |
side is completely crushed?"
"Until they are so defeated that a 1
poslsiblty of a repetition of this un
provoked attack upon u ? is complete
ly eliminated," he declared earnestly.
"What about the .J?W clouds ou the
horls.\in?-Italy and Rumania?"
"Those aro questions you shoula
address to the imperial chancellor or
the foreign secretary."
"But under certain contingencies,
they might become questions ot inter
est to the chief of the general staff."
"Out of the question!" was the .ev
phatic reply. ' I cannot believe that
tb.t-.ie two nations, which have been
united to us for 20 years by ties of 1
alliance, should suddenly array them,
reives in the ranks ot nur enemies. I
consider that utterly impossible."
o IVA life WM. o]
Mr. Carl Gray and Miss Rosa Lath
am surprised their .'friends by driving I
the A. R. P. parsonage where they]
were married by taW Rev. S. J. Hood.
The seventh and eighth grades are
planning a play io be given at an
early date r.n the. school auditorium
entitled, "Down in ^3ixle."
Mr. -W. Frank jK&ee entertained
hie ; clerks at cn elegant dinner oh
last Friday evening. Those present
were, W. A. Powell, .L. il. Hall. T. A.
McDonald and 3. E. Leverett.
"The Passion Play." one of th
greatest, pictures ever produced, wae
shown at the Iva theatre Tuesday eve
Miss Ethel Bailey, who has been
th* g??e?t cf Miss Vera Spoon foi- the
paBt week, baa returned to her home
near Carswell Institute.
Dr. Il or Burrlss of Starr was a vis
itor here last night .tho guest of his
brother. Dr. D. A. 'Burrlss.
Mr. S. O. Jackson ot Stoneville waa
m town a few boura today on busi
Mrs, D. A. Burrlss. who has heed
vtritlng her sister-in-law, Mrs. V. M.
Wt taon of the, Salem sec?:on, came
hoi io Monday. . ' .
'Jr. J.. H. Mc Lesly and wife, after
.?pending a few days here with rela
tives, left Monday for. their home in
Messrs. T. Frank Watkins and A. H.
Bagnall, two prominent lawyers of
the Anderson bar, Spent ? few hours
in town Saturday pn husihess.
Mr. William H. Kennedy has re
turned to his homo lu Troy after a
Bhort visit here to his daughter, Mrs.
P. W. McGee.
Mr. J. A. McAllster waa a burliness
rbfi.ror in Anderson yesterday
Messrs. T. C. and. Beaty Jackson
?pent Sunday with relatives at stone
Dr. J. D. Wilson was 'J\ Lowndes
Hilo a few hours Monday on proMs
30000000000 o o o o o e
I WALKER-McELMOYLE o
? .. ' -, o
Our schooi ls moving along nicely
mw. We haye 140 pupils enrolled
md our attendance splendid consider
ing the dreadful weather. It rains,
m lt rains, how we would enjoy the
The honor roll in our department ls
lot so good this month, sickness and
reuther ha? interfered. The sixth
?rads, Jessie Martin,' Enoch Link,
loyle Link, .Toe Clark, Robert Thomp
son; fourth grade. May Martin.
On last Friday Miss Madden's room
irganlxed a literary society, the fol
owtng ofBcers hoing elected: Miss
*ou Bosgs, president; Miss 1-cur^
Vllson, secretary. WU have arranged
, program Tor next Friday, and hope
^ery one will bc busy bees.
The question box han created -?quite
; good deal of Int
The Improvement Assoc i
sst Friday. A good number was
?resent. Wo decided toi
or the school building which will add
auch to eur comfort. ^
Miau Rankin ann Prof. Hinter spent
saturday at Liberty with hon>e peo
We are Bind to soe Dr. Allgood ont
POLEY KIDNEY Pill
WaAtkaCMi IUD NU ts ANO SIAOS.:
For Many Homes
indigestion and constipation are
two conditions closely related and
the cause of much physical suffer-'
Tho tendency to Indulge one's
appetite is general, so that most
people suffer at some time or
another from rebellion of the
overtaxed organs of digestion and
eliminator!. A simple, pleasantly
effective remedy that will quickly
relieve the congestion of poisonous
waste and restore regularity, is
the combination of simple laxative
herb? with pepsin, sold in drug
stores under tile name of Dr.
Caldwell's ft: rup Pepsin. This is
a mild, pleasant laxative-ton lc
and dlgcstant, absolutely free from
opiates or narcotic drugs and has
been the standard household re
medy In countless homes for
many years. A free trial bottle
cnn bo obtained by writing to Dr.
W. 13. Caldwell, 452 Washington
I 8t., Monticello, Ills._
Has Distinction of Winning Two]
Pennants in Two Leagoes in
the Same Season.
Rpeciul to Tho Intellispricer. '
CLEMSON. COLLEGE, Jan. L -To
have pitched two separate teams to j
victory in the final games of the seas
on and thuB to have won two pen
ants in two leagues in the same sea
son is some distinction. That is what
Vedder Sitton did. And this sanie Ven
der Sitton is to be Clemson's coacn
this spring. It was four or five years
ago that scjtae major leagtie team
farmed out' Sltlurit He pitched tor
Jacksonville in trie South Atlantic
league, and was put up for the last
game of the rac> that was to decide j
wh?re the flag should float. He won
lils game and the pennant. Then he j
joined the Nashville team in the]
Southern league, and there he repeat
ed the performance with brilliancy.
Not many pitchers have a record like j
Vedder Sitton was one ot the best
pitchers Clemson ever bsd. He lett
college to go with one of the big
league teams. He has bad so much
valuable experience. He and his bro
ther Phil, thought by some to be even
better than Vedder, played with Troy,
New York, lust season, and mode
Vedder and Phil were football atara
too. Vedder was all Southern auu
along in 1903 with Bot Blake, who
has been picked by Heisman as the
best in the South. Vedder Sitton anu
Hope Sadler wers the finest ends that
Clemson ever had perhaps.
Slttou's home ls at Pendleton, a his
toric town about for Sillos from Clem.
ton. Ho trains every spring with the
Tipci for a while, and consequently
lie ?- .fell known by the players and
KiatiWB the players well.
FOBEIGN TRADE CONTENTION
?Six Hundred Delegates Will Attend.
Ti aJe ?shae s Hai jeu by European
War Chief Subject
ST. LOUIS," Mo., Jan.-. 20.-Six]
uindred delegates, representing lead-]
lng commercial organiatons of the
J?ntry, will attend the National
Foreign Trade Convention which
leets hero tomorrow for' a two day i
session. One hundred eastern dele
gates, including many heads of. large1
corporations arrived tonight on' a j
special train from New York and]
Philadelphia. Thc convention will
lev?te particular attention to trade!
Issues raised by the European war;
Professor John Bassett Moore, former I
Dunsellor of the American State de
partment; Welding Rinw. New York;
"enjamln Joy, Boston; Professor Sd
rin F. Gay, Harvard-University, and
jretary of Coromrce Redfield will
the principal speakers.
EAT LESS AND TAKE
SALIS FOR KIDNEYS
Brake a glass of Sal tr If your Back
herta er Bladder
The American men and women must 1
guard constantly against Kidney trou
bla, because we. eat too mush and all
our. food is rich. Oer blood ta filled
with uric acid which the kidneys
Hit rive to filter out they weaken from
overwork, become sluggish; the eil1
mlnattvw tissues clog and the tr^zM
ia kidney tremble, bladder, weakness
wd a general decline la health.
When year kidneys feel like lumps
>f lead; year back hurts or the urine
a cloudy, fall of sediment or yon are
obliged to aeek relief two OP three
limes during ?be night; If you suffer 1
sith siek headache or dlxzy, nervous
spells, acid stomach, or yon haye
rheumatism when the weather ts bad,
ret from your pharmacist Shout Sour
janees of Jad Salta; take a table- '
moon ful in a glase of water before '
breakfast for a Sew days and your
Kidneys will thea act fine. This
amona sails la made from the acid cf- ,
trapee and lemon Juice, combined with .
Ital A, and has been vsed for genera- "
iona to flush and stimulate clogged e
dmum W newtfalito the acids in tho b
?rino so it na longer 1? a source Of i
rrj tat! on, thu*ending badder amor- U
Jad Salta ld inexpensive; cannot In
ure, make a d**'.ghtful effervescent ?
Ithi?-water beverage, and beenge tn ?
ivety hom?, because nobody csn make a
I mistake by having a good kidney c
lushing any tfcae. s
Additions to Spartanburg Yards
and Extensions Between That
Place and Charleston.
(By AawcUtfd Vin*.)
SPARTANBURG. Jan. 20.-In con
nection with ita modern export coal
! terminal, now under construction at
i Charleston, Southern Hallway an
nounces that on February Int it will
begin work on important additions to
Its Spartanburg yards and will also
extend a number of passing tracks
between Spartanburg and Charleston
so as to get ready lo handle rn?- long
trains required to move the increased
volume of 'coal trafile from the Ten
nessee and Southwest Virginia fields
I which it U hoped will be developed.
It is expected that the terminal will
r-i completed by May 1st and the ad
ditional track facilities will also be
ready by that time.
Two additional receiving tracks .will
bc constructed at' the Soartanburg
?Junction classification yard and two
j at East Spartanburg. Passing tracas
will be extended at Carlisle, Alston,
and Herbert jn the Spartanburg div
ision and at Riley and Fort Motte on
the Charleston division. These exten
sions' will make possible the handl
ing through from Spartanburg to
Charleston of the maximum tonnage
of the power now in use, pusher ser
vice being provided from Klngvillo to
[Riley, 17 miles.
While on account of the decreasec
I revenues, remiting from the business
depression, very little work of tara
character is being undertaken at this
time, Southern Railway determined to
make these particular improvements
so as t J be able immediately tb give
the coal mine operators on Its Unes
thc fullest advantages from the con
struction of UK? Charleston terminais.
o PFIZER o
On last Wednesday evening a nura
ber of Miss Sara Cobb's closest
friends wended their wey to ber very
hosoltable home, where they had been
bidden to meet in honor of Miss
Cobb's friend. Miss Minnie Crane, of
Hendersonvllle. Miss Cobb in her
charming way made al! present enjoy
a thoroughly delightful evening. Late
In the evening refreshments were
served to the guest.
Another charming social affair of
last week was on Thursday evening,
when Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Lender en
tertained the Country Club at their
home on Lebe ry St.
Rev. Taylor of Greer Is on a visit
hero to his sister, Mrs. R. G. Morgan.
Rev. Taylor ls an old Pelser boy. and
was licensed to preach In the 1st .Bap
tist church at this place. His many
friends here are glad to have him
again In their midst.
Miss Leila Stewart of Fairview vis
ited her uncle of this place last week.
Miss Stewart waa en route to Starr
st which place she resumed her school
Mr. Allen Scott of Lickvllle was a
business visitor at Pelser last Fri
Miss Margaret Welborn went to
Anderson last Thursday in order to
be present'at the Anderson County
teachers' examination, Friday 15th
Mr. John Scotto, who ? is for tho
present with Dr. add Mrs. Chas.
Tripp _ade a business trip up to
Piedmont last Friday.
Miss Marjorie West spent last week
(md with her parents in Greenville.
Miss Jessie Norris has returned
from Grove Station where she spent
the, week-end wit!? her parents.
Mr. Blythe Johnson went over to
anderson for tho day Saturday, 16th
Mrs. John Hudgens. o?.our pop
ular hanker of this ix. a., , visited In
?reenvllle last week.
Mif-i Moldred Harrison returned
Saturday from a visit tc Anderson.
Mr. Herbert P. Beam of tho Hlnd
man-Beam CO., ia in Columbia on a
Dr. W. A. Tripp . of Bealey spent
Monday night with his son. Dr. C. M.
fripp. Dr. Tripp was en route to
Anderson to which place he went
Mrs; W. C. Scott returned to her
?mate In * the Pisgah section, last
Wednesday, after a very pleasant trip
JO relatives ot this place.
Pelser Was oiled with traveling
nea Monday. In fact there were more
traveling men in town Monday than
hera has been for months.
Mr. Joe Klnard ot Williamston was
i business visitor, here last Mondar
Our town is Mled with illness. A
mt ?ber of cases of pneumonia md ta
LWS. H. T. STEWART.
Mil Introdnred Propos lay National
Koste For Disabled Confederates
?s??'? 5?-: u :>'.("?a?i;s.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20.-National
lome? would be provided, toy the fed
ral government for dlsabi
irate soldiers and their dependents
indar ? bill introduced today hy Re
ireaeatative Eatopiua'., ot
t proposes that ?'v-'?eent injustes of
he hom? for Union veteran* at John
on City, Tenn., he" transferred to
'the; branches and the hopi'
y Confederate Soldiers, their wives
nd widows. An appropriation * of
400.000 would he made by the bill
or expenses of the change.
Ths> bill also propose* eatabtlahment
if a branch Confed?rate home in
Washington, to cost $60.000 and would
another 1300,000 to aid
soldiers' homes tn the
COUNSEL FOR FEDERAL
LEAGUE MAKES OPENING
ADDRESS IN SUIT
CASE WILL LAST
INTO NEXT WEEK
First Session Attracts Large Num
ber of Baseball Followers and
Players of Note.
(By Awociated Pre?.)
CHICAGO. Jan. 29.-The powere
that control organized baseball were
described as oppressors of minor
leagues and players by Keese Adding
ton counsel for the Federal League,
in his opening address today in tho
anti-trust snit against the National
Commission, 'the American and the
National Leagues: The Attorney cit
ed features of the National Agree
ment, decisions of the National Com
mission rod general practices of
baseball authorities to ?how that the
game is governed by a group having
almost absolute power to make laws,
judge infractions and impose penal
Addington had not finished hts open
ing argument when court adjourned
tonight and It was declared the case
probably would last well into next
week. The first session attracted a
large number of baseball followers,
including the presidents of both de
fendant leagues, thc chairman of the
National Commission, leaders of the
Federals and many players of note.
Addington devoted a large portion
of his address to an attack on tho
waiver and draft rules and practices.
He dcclarc-1 tho former vsetod control
of thc player not n?ono in tho clnb
he servo?, but also in o'hor club?. HM
chance of becoming a free agent I?
slight, according to Addington.. rdreo
lt requires action of many different
entities. The attorney charged that
the waiver method has been used as a
means of humiliating or disciplining a
player. He reterrod to a statement
made in an affidavit by Mordecai
Brown that when President Murphy,
?i' the Chicago Nationals, sold him to
Louisville it was with the agreement
that Brown never would be allowed
again to Join the majors.
Attorney George W. MtUer, for tho
d?tendante, called attention ' to the
fact that Brown later played with
Cincinnati, in a major. league, but
Addington said the agreement between
Chicago and Louisville was what he
wished to show was possible.
"Even If it kept a player out of
major league ball only for a time, tho
harm ts apparent," he argued.
The fact that a player is without
chotee as to the club or league in
wnleh he plays waa declared by the
Federal's counsel to constitute op
Changes made ia tho player's con
tract last year at the behest ot the
Players* Fraternity were declared by
Addington not to, have materially
modified it. He called lt remarkable
that auch close associates as Chair
man Herrmann and President John
ion should disagree in interpretation
Df the contract, as - he charged they
did. Johnson, he said .declared in his
?f?davit that the optica cxtsndc-? a
contract for one year only.
Judge Landis waa particularly, In
terested in tho Brown case and asked
that 'it be re-descrlbed. He showed
i knowledge of the .national game by
miling counsel's attention to tho fact
that a petition purporting to be from
the Player's Fraternity to the Na
tional Commission was ' signed by
?layers from only one club. It . waa
explained that the players had pell?
ioned by teams.
rakea From Deputy Sheriff Within
City Limit* of Vicksburg, Miss?,
And Shat to Death?
^VICKSBURG. Miss., Jan. 2d.-Ed
Johnson,' a young negro, waa -taken
Crom:a deputy sheriff by a mob of
ibout ?0 men within tho city limits
Sere early today and lynched. He had
>een a>rested charged with stealing
;attlo .-ind the officer was bringing
lim to Jell when he was met by the
nob. The negro was shot to death.
? JP FEET
"TIZ" makes abre, burning, tired feet
fairly dance with delight. Away go th?
sakes and pains, the eeoc, callouses,
MUstav* and baaloo*.
- - "T?Z ** braire
JA mit the acido cad
W poisons that puff
?jgwJW up your feet 3?o
feJqfyLj. nutter how hard
yt iMf^*jw* work, bow
?sfcg yea dance,
&/t3f*\^3 hew far you
SAT walk, whew long
^TJL i011 ?"o*5*1 on
.....p, A\M ?ring? restful
derfal for tired,
-liing, %icoll?n, smarting foot, Tsar feet
ust tingle for Joy, shoes never hart or
..et box of "TU:
ur feet fresh, sweet and i