Newspaper Page Text
GREATLY REDUCED ROUND
Premier Carrier of the Sooth la Coa
aeetJoa with Bise Ridge, Fr??
Anderson, 8. C.
$54K> Col ambla, 8. C.
And return account of Inauguration
of Governor-Elect Richard I. Man
ning. Tickets on sale January 18th.
with return limit January 20th, 1915.
$1&85 Tempe, Fla,
And return account of Gasparilla
Carnival. Tickets on sale February
ll to 15th. with return limit Febn
ary 26th. By payment of $1.00 ex
tension w1' be granted until March
81540 Mobile, Ala.
And return account of Mardi Gras
Celebration. Tickets on sale Febru
ary 9th to 16th with return limit
February 26th. By payment of $1.00
extension will be granted until March
$19.20 New Orleans, La.
And return account of Mardi Gras
Celebration. Tickets on sale Febru
ary 9th to 16th, with .return limit
February 26th. By payment of $1.00
extension will be granted on tickets
until March 15th.
$14.55 Pensacola, Fla,
And return account of Mardi Gras
Celebration. Tickets on sale Febru
ary 9th to 16th, with return limit
February 26th. By payment of $1.00
extension will be granted until
March 15th. For . complete informa
tion, tickets and pullman reservation
call on ticket agent, or write.
W. R. Taber, T. P. A.
Greenville, 8. C.
W. E. McGee, AGPA.
Columbia, S. C.
Charleston & Western
iTo and From the
No. 22 ..-.. 6:00 A. M.
?Soj 6 ..... 3:35P.M.
No. 5 ..-.. 10:50 A. M.
No. 21_4:55 P.M.
rates, etc, promptly
E. WILLIAMS, G. P. A.,
T. B. CURTIS, C. A.,
Anderson, S. C
Through Pullman Sleeping Or Terrica
Premier Carrier cf the Swath
Effective Sunday, November 22nd,
1914. Sleeper handled on
Nos. 97 and 88.
Sam. Lv. Charleston Ar. 9:40 p. m.
12:66 p. m. Lv Columbia Ar 4:45 p. m.
4:30 p. m. Lv Spartanburg Ar 1:46 pm
7:30 p. m. Lv Ashevillo Ar 9:20 a m
12:05 a. m. Lv Knoxville Lv 8:10 a m.
10:65 a. m. Ar Cincinnati Lv 6:35 a m.
9:00 p. m. Ar Chicago Lv 8:55 a. m.
Passengers - from Anderson and
Greenville territory will make coonee
tiona by leaving on trains Nos. 15
to Greenville and 12 to Spartanburg
end connecting there with the Chica
In addition to tho through sleeper tb
Chicago, Drawing Room Sleeper,
Standard Pullman Bleeper, Dining
car and through coach.
For full and complete information
tickets and pullman reservation call
on any ticket agent, or write
W. E. Taber, T. P. A., Greenville, S,
C., or W. E. McGee, A. G. P. A* Col
umbia, S. C.
Condensed Passenger Schedule
PIEDMONT ?^ORMERN RAILTTA1
Effective January 17th, 1916.
Ne? 31. ... 8:25 a.m.
Ne, t$.,.10:00 a, as.
Ne,?...... ... .littra
Ne. S?.St40 p. m.
No, 41. 6-00 p. m.
Na? 43.. ?.. ... ttS9 a* m.
Nc 89. ,. 745 a. sa.)
Na, ?.8x90 a* -
No, $4.?otae ?.
?;? 30 ... ......V ... ..IfcSep..
No, SH.2t80 p.m.
No, 49.4i4& p. m.
...... sad a? aa,
...... ... ...C S. ALLEN,
A New 00 Company Opens Fer Baal?
SENECA. Jan. 19.-The Gulf 8tatea
Refining Company hat opened up a
station in Seneca. At present they
are using the? warehouse belonging to
Mr. Jim Harper, fronting on First
Bout ii street near the Fair Play street
crossing. They sre figuring on a lot
near the Seneca Fertilizer plant and
expect to put in a storage tank and
side track. The Seneca agency ts in
charge of Slr. C. A. Darla, who has
bad considerable experience in the oil
business and has many friends
throughout this section, and will no
doubt get bis share of the 'business.
They , expect to start a wagon deliv
ery business *oon.<
Benet* Business Men Reaching Out.
Mr. R. D. Neill of the firm of Adams
& Neill, automobile dealers, was in
Pickens last week unloading a car
load of Ford cars at that place. This
firm has secured the agency for the
entire county of Oconee and for two
townships in Pickens County, includ
ing the town of Pickens, for the Ford
automobile, and expect to do a much
larger business than heretofore.
Mr. D. .J. Toi Huon, who bas been op
erating a corn mill In Seneca for ? a
number of years, has established a
ilmllar business at Calhoun and has
put Mr. Cecil Miller in charge of it.
Mr. Boyce Hopkins has established
i garage aud automobile business at
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
W. S. Hunter and Miss Sue Ellen
Hunter will be sorry- to learn that it.
vas necessary for the latter to ho
serried to the Anderson hospital last
Sunday for a surgical operation. The
iperation was performed Cunday af
ernoon and the last report from the
patient ls that she ls doing nicely.
Dr. E. A. Hines, superintendent of
he Anderson hospital, was in Seneca
'or a few hours Monday on profes
Miss Lala Ballenger ls supplying for
?liss Kittie Sleigh in the Seneca
paded school this week while the lat
er lg away on account of the Illness
>f her mother. Miss Ballenger la a
'ormer teacher in our school here and
ins'many friends who are glad to
lave her back again.
Mr. and Mfrs. V. I*. Norman and
disses Eloner and Dorothy Norman
ittended divine services at the Luth
>ran church in Walhalla last Sun
Mr. J. W. Shelor of Walhalla was
n Seneca for a short while Sunday.
Mr. J. A. Dusenberry of Anderson
ras in Seneca for a while Sunday.
Mr. 8. B. Marrett of Lavonia, Ga.,
risited bte brother, Mr. J. L. Marrett,
Mr. Frank Harper of Columbia lt
ipending a few days with his father,
HT. Jas. Harper,
Mr. L. G. Philips of Norris was in
Seneca for a, while Tuesday on bns
- Rev. C. S. Blackburn of Greer ?*aa
n Seneca for a while last Saturaay.
dr. Blackburn .was formerly "astor
>f the Baptist church and has many
,varm friends here.
Mr. W. A. Blake of HendersonviUe,
s*. C., waa a business.visitors to our
ow i* ? UvSsi?y.
?ooooooo o o o o o o o o o
> S. C. COLLEGE , o
? o o o o o o ?ooooooooo
COLUMBIA. Jan. 19.-Since the hol
days the various departments of the
University of South Carolina har? j
>een busily engaged rounding but the
Irst term which ends this month; the
nld-seFslon examinations, to be held
;he flrV. week in February.
Last Saturday night the Euphradlan
Literary Society elected Howard E.
Danner. president for the third term.
\t the same time the Euphradlan and
Zlariosophtc societies, In joint as
sembly, elected E. & Gambrell of
Belton editor-in-chief ot The Caro
linian and Eugene Geer, also from
Belton, editor-in-chief ot The Game
The January umber of the The
Carolinian was given to the publish
ers this weak and will be Issued with
in the next fortnight
Founders' Day, the largest annual
ttlebratir held at tho university, oc
curs this year on the 28th inst, at
which time Dr. William Spenser Cur
ren, the university's new . president,
?viii be inaugurated. The inauguration
will he the occasion for an exception
ally elaborate observance, and pre
parations are being made for one of
the most . pretentious celebrations
?ver held. It is known that a large
number of alumni from all. over this
section or the nation will attend the
exercises of th?* day, while some of the
country's most prominent educators
and distinguished men will he pres
ent, many of them having parts In the
In the morning there will he a
mtotine In liront* college of the Gen
eral Alumni Association. Ip the af
ternoon there will be an academic
procession from the library to the
Historic old chapel In R&lehce Col
lege, at which tim? literary exercises,
presided over hy Lieutenant Governor
andrew J. Beth ea, will be held. The
speakers are: Haddor Johnson for
student body; President J. Hear*
Harms, Newberry college; Profesan*.
W. LeConte Stevents, Washington and
Lee University; Chancellor James H.
Kirkland. VatfderMit University; Dr.
B. p. Capers. United States Bureau ot
Education; Col. Asbury Coward.
From 5 to 6 o'clock of the afternoon,
Lhere will be a reception by the pres
Governor Richard I. Manning will
presida o rev the exercises Which are'
lo be held in the bal! of the house of
representAUres, et 8 o'clock on the
evening el Founders' Day. At this
time President Correll will deliver
bis iuaugnrtl address. Thia is to he
toiiow^jjllf fiat fl m' li nil stismii
ind editors. Acad?mie costumes Will
>M? worn at all the exercises.
Stocks and Bonds.
NEW YORK. Jan. 26.-There wera
Indications at odd moments of today's
stock market session that the limit of
absorption had been reached, but
these were dispelled in the later deal
ings, when a broad buying movement
wiped out most of the early loases and
sent numerous important issues to the
highest level attained since the renew,
al of open trading. Dealings in
stocks showed a marked decrease
from the preceding day's extraordi
nary activity, but this was more than
offset by the gain ia bonds, tbe busi
ness in these securities aggregating
the largest amount of any daj since
the exchange reopened.
Aside from continued activity in
Missouri Pacific stock low priced
stocks' were less in evidence, many
shares constituting that group "being
dull and lower. - B*"ulehem Steel
common waa inclined to droop on ru
mors that no dividends would be auf
thorized for a long time, and Pressed
Steel Car fell precipitately on report
that the company had failed to re
ceive some large contracts recently
Pressure waa directed upon soma
of the leaders, particularly United
States Steel and the principal cop
pers, board room gossip attributing
the temporary heaviness of these
stocks to foreign selling. * London,
from all accounts, disposed of a mod
erate amount of American stocks In
Advices from Pittsburgh gave a more
favorable aspect to the outlook tor the
steel industry. Copper prices held at
14 cents, but some disappointment
was felt at the Amalgamated dividend,
which was again declared on the 50
cent quarterly basis.
Many of tho day's gaina in bonds
were lu speculative issues, advances
extending from 1 to 4 per cent. Total
sales, par value,' were $3.960,000.
United States government register*
ed 2's were up 1-8 per cent, on call.
. New York Cotton
NEW YORK. Jan. 20.-An early de
cline in cotton waa followed by a
very sharp recovery today and most
of the activo months sold a point or
two above tae previous best level with
the close firm at a' net advance of 13
to 15 point*.
Yesterday'.' selling movement was
renewed during the early trading, and
after opening steady at unchanged
prices to a decline of 7 points.- the
market sold about 6 to 10 points net
lower* Father a sharp break In .Liv
erpool served.to encourage reaction
ary sentiment here white there, was
also considerable selling by houses
with Liverpool and New Orleans con
nections. Offerings were very well
taken ?Q the decline to 8.75 for leay,
however, and the selling soon became
less active? Bullish traders took that
to mean that scattering long accounts
bad bean pretty well liquidated; while
the continued absence ot any import
ant Southern hedge selling encourag
ed a renewal of Investment demand.
Th? market later became more ac
tive with recent sellars covering and
there also seemed to be a renewal of
fresh buying tor long account on the
advance. Active months sold up some
25 to 27 pointa from the low level of
the morning and closed within a point
or two of the best
Houses with German connections
were again buying on the advance
hore. Some authorities predicted an
unusually active demand for linters
owing to the large consumption of gun
Spot cotton steady: middling up
lands 8.50. Sales 1,500 hales.
Cotton futures closed firm.
Open. High. Low. Close.
January .. .. 8.35 8.50 8.29 8.50
March. 8.60 8.81 8.55 8.79
May .. .. . . 8.83 9.02 8.75 9.00
July. 8.98 9.20 8.93 9.19
October .. .. 9.21 9.4? 9.18 9.41
O . .
New Orleans Cotton
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 20.-Tho cot
ton market today rose from a net de
cline of 9 to ll points in-the early
j trading to a net advance of 17 to 19
points In the afternoon and closed at
a gain ot 15 to 17 points, in the morn
ing there was much talk of a pro
nounced reaction, but the lower prices
brought out a large volume of fresh
investment, buying to w i ch later, was
added buying for the account of prom
inent spot interests.
The strength of Southern spot mar
kets, the Indifference ot spot holders
and the continued good demand -for
export .were Sustaining- factors. The
rm ly bearish feature waa thc claim
that because of the rise in prices lind
owners in some sections were requir
ing tenants to sign contracts to plsnt
as much cotton thia spring as last
In the afternoon the market devel
oped considerable activity and there
was less liquidation than then has
been during: the last few sessions.
This and the growing timidity of
shorts made offerings inad?quate to
fill the demand.
Spot cotton firm; sales on the spot
4,000; to arrive 2,500.
Cotton futures closing:
January 8.20; March 8.47; May
8.69; July S-91; October 9.18.
Cotton Seed Oil
NEW YCFK, Jan. 20.-Cotton seed
oil declined early today under Ulk of
crude being offered mer? freely and
scattered profit taking, but later the
list firmed ap on fresh buying tor long
account and In sympathy with the
strength tn cotton and grain, Wael
prices wer? unchanged to t ?ofl?aS
tower. Sales 21,500 barrels.
The markst closed Irregular. Spot
ta.M$g.8e? January *?.e0??.?5; Feb
ruary $6.7006.78; March f6.82??j4:
April t&?2dye.?&; May ?7.4007.05;
0K^t7,ie?7,15; Jaty #7^2?7.??;
August HASmM. Total sales 30.
?00.. . ?T
LIVERPOOL. Jan. 20.-Colton low
sr; KOGO middling 6.41; middling 5.09;
low middling 4.62. Sales 7,000; spec
illation and export 700; receipts 26,
Futures steady. May-Juno 4.90;
July-August 4.96; October-November
i.051-2; January-February 6.091-2.
NEW YORK, Jan. 20.-The leading I
line of worsteds opened for fall today
it an advance of 15 cents a yard. Cot
on goods were firmar and more ac
ive. Worsted yarns were strong.
Cotton yarns were firmer. Underwear
rae cheap and was orderet) liberally
>y a few large buyera.
CHICAGO. Jan. 20.-Resumption of
?xport buying on a large scale led to
i sharp upturn late today in all cer
tain. There was a strong close, with
vheat 21-4 to 3l-8@Sl-4 abc re last
tight. Cora gained 7-8 to Ic net, and
?ats 7-8&1 to 1?11-*. In provisions
be outcome was unchanged to 6?
r 1-2 higher. .
Grain and provisions closed:
say ... . ... ...$1.43
roly. 1.25 5-8
day . .. 78 5-8
luly. ...... 791-2
tey .. 55 7-8
Tuly ....... ... ... 63 5-8
Cash grain: Wheat, No. 2 red, $1.36
-8?1.42; No. 2 hard, $1.36 7-801.42.
CHICAGO. Jan. 20.-Hogs lower,
folk $6*6596.85; light $?.6506.96;
nixed $6.50(06.90; heaw t6.XReg.85;
ough $6.35(0 6.50; pigs $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Cattle weak. Native steers $5.60?
'.25; cows and heifers $3.20? 8.00;
al ves $7.25 ?10.50.
Sheep strong. Sheep $5.85?6.60;
'earlings $d.70?,7.75; lambs $6.75?
OLD MARSE WINTER.
?By .John Jordan Douglass.
. *. . i _
He Mare? Winter's creeping* round'
But 'simmons is ripe an' fine;
)h, I aln' got no. ase fer town.
Wen de 'possum roos' is minot
>e old wan'? h*ar is glttin' white,
tn* he look BO col' in de pale moon
Wen de moanful breezes blow.
int he meka de raccoon travel fur.
An' he meka Bre'er Rabbit skeet;
faasa?, w'ca he holier, ?ey -gian ter j
dey dreads his col' white feet.
? ' .>r.*.tv '.'.J.'-' .
as, Ole Mane Winter's er moughty I
He's de greates' gln'rul ytt;
ia rips an' raresw all throo de lau
Marse Winter, yo' is "it!? ~
HOW TO FWD BELIEF.
It ls said that a parishioner ot Dr.
Archibald Alexander jnce came to
tun for consolation, saying that ne
ound no relief in the discharge of
ila religious duties
"Do you pray? Inquired the Doo-jj
or. . ' ? i .
"Yes." ho responded; "I spend |
whole nights in prayer."
"How do you pray?"
"I pray." fee* answered, "that- the|
Lord would lift tbs light ot His conn
enanca upon ms .and grabt me j
The Doctor responded:
"Go and pray God to glorify his I
samo and convert sinners to l?g?* j
The troubled man followed thal
loggcstlon, and soon came into a]
peaceful, joyous experience.
There is a lesson for ns all right!
kieVe. Earnest, sincere prayer for!
) th ere, offered la the name of Jeana,
ind having tn view His glory, ta tb?
quickest and most salutary method
jf scattering the clouds ot darkness.
So lon* as wo have our minds .di
raited from Christ and His kingdom [
in our supplications-even though lt j
be to secure spiritual benefit-wo j
trill fail to find the peace we would
leek. An upward hopeful, believing I
Ionic ie everything. Let BS remember |
ills tn all our supplications.
MAY CAUSE A SMILE.
Bettredr-Among the Monday mora
ng culprits hailed before a Baltimore
police magistrate waa a darky wich no
risible maana of ?apport
"What occupation have yon here tn |
Baltimorer asked his honor.
"Well. Jedga." said the darky. "I j
rJth't dein' aooeb at present-Jest cir-j
Tnlatin* 'round, sah."
His honor turned to the clerk ot Um)
iourt and sass:.
"Plesoe eater the fact that this gen
Ircnaa has been retired from circula- ;
Lin for sixty days."-Ore?n Bag.
Shocking to Have Our
Facilities So Ful
Secretary of Commerce Redfield in
portation Club Says If Facts
Opinion Would butti
(By AMorimtod Pre?.) .
LOUISVILLE. Ky.. Jan. 20.-"If the
(acts were fully known, public opin
ion would insist on drastic action
which would prevent recurrence ot
the arbitrary series of hold-ups and
?xactlons of which our foreign com
merce ia too much the unwilling vic
Lim." declared 'William C. Redfield,
secretary of commerce, in an address
tonight before the Louisville Trane*
>ortation Club. " . - ^!WVHW
"It la shocking at this tit -? when
the door of opportunity o> u-, so
widely before us." Mr. Redfield said,
to (have our ocean shipping facilities,
>n which the free movement of our
'orcign commerce depends, so fully In
he banda of allens who do not hesi
tate to exact their pound of flesh.
"The cynical disregard that foreign
steamship companies thew for their
contracts and for the interests of
American commerce at large la such
is to make the attitude of a robber
jaron look respectable. Wonderful so
s the growth of our foreign commerce
n these recent months evt?ry shipper
n that field know? that the trade
sbich exists is but a small part ! of
that which lt would be If our com
nerce were not being throttled at Its
(ource by the exactions of foreign*
>wned steamship companies.
*If specifications are .called for
hey will be found in the correspond
ence which before leaving Washington
; placed in the hands of the eecre
ary of the treasury to he transmitted
Shoots Himself I
(By Ataociilrxl Frew.)
CHICAGO, Jan. 20c-Rather than
ace the penitentiary as a confessed
urger of 1250,000 in whiskey ware?
louse receipts, Charlea Ledowsky. r>0
rears old, president of the Fox River
^stilling Company, for which a re
l?ivbr was .appointed this week, shot
md killed himself on a train . Just sa lt
-cached Chicago today. The Conti
tentai and. Commercial Bank of Chi
ngo waa the heavies loser of a dosen
tanka that have handled Ledowsky's
taper, attorneys said. ' The Confinen
al and . Commercial holds paper, on
vhlch it advanced '$50.000. Most of
he receipts are on Kentucky con
Ledowsky-confessed his forgeries to
tis attorneys LO .days ago, according
o Benjamin F. Cams. ? note brok
FWD BOMBS FAIL
JO EXPLODE j
Toa Brok* ia Failing and Padraig ?1
Taken From It Is Distributed
. (Br Awnclatat! Tn*.)
YARMOUTH, via London. Jan. 20.
Two of the German bombs which |
ailed to explode when dropped from i
Lirships here last night were seen to
lay by The Associated Press' repre
sentative. ' They appeared like giant i
ead plumbs and, when standing up
right, reached several inches higher ,
han a sentry's knee. The bomba were j
ixhlblted to the public in the armory,
vhlch Itself waa showered with steel ,
luring tho raid.
One of the bombs broke lu falling ,
md lumps of a yellowish wax packing i
akeu from lt were distributed by s ,
.entry aa souvenirs.
One of the bombs was found) this ?
norming under the hoofs of a team* i
tier's horses. The teamster, lg- i
lorant of its nature, kicked the bomb ?
tway and then drove on.
The effect of the explosions in Yar
nouth waa terrific exceeding that of
he eight-inch shells dropped Into i
Scarborough during the recent sea
raid. A bomb which killed a man cud
woman struck In the street hy the ,
tide of a house and made a hole' into
.vhlch the treat of the house tumbled.
Sro ry window within ? radius of one
lundred yards was shattered and the i
root tiles were broken.
Other shells tore great holes tu the
pavement on the seafront, and the. ex- i
plosions shattered nearby windows,
rim woodwork of the adjacent houses
gas cut hy splinters ot steel and
probably also by bullets from the
bombs. The superstructure ot a
tmsll steamer af dock was riddled like
& pepper box. .
Sees Potability o? .
Bleking in War
(By Ai mba? T*m.y %
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Jan. 20.-WU*
liam H. Taft, addressing the Indiana
legislature here today, predicted that
good ultimately would result for th?
"Despite the great loss of Ute." Mr.
Taft said, "I car. see a possible bles
sing in that It may he the means cf
bringing about the ?ettlemanl ot all
International disputes la the future
through ah International court of arbi
tration." . . ; ;
Steamer Floating Bettom rp,
MEW YORK. Jan. 20.-The Sonta*!
im Pacific steamer Si Alba, reported!
tey wireless today that she had sight*
td .the wreck of a vessel floating bottoat
?p 120 miles east of the ea tran c? to
!7se*apeake Bay. The wrecked vessel's
tame could not be aecerotood.
ly In Hands of Aliens
i Speech Before Louisville Trans
Were Fully Known Public
t on Drastic Action.
by bim la bis name end my own to
tbe senate ea our response to the res
olution of that body calling on us for
information respecting tbs advance In
ocean freight rates."
Mr. Redfield said the United States
waa the ona peaceful source of supply
on a great scala for the world.. He de
plored the lack ot vision tn the Unit
ed States, "which falls to see the op
portunity of the hour" and said he
knew of but on? way to solve the
problem of freight rates, "and that ls
for the government to purchase or
charter vessels about whose neutrali
ty there can be no question to reduce
the exactions now imposed on us."
Will Submit Report Soon.
WASm^OTON. Jan. 20.-A report
setting forth the administration's rea
?ona for urging the immediate passage
>t the ship purchase bill wUl be sub
mitted in a fsw days to tba senate In
response to a senate refcnlutlon. re
questing Information beating on
Prior to his departure from Wash
ington, Secretary Redfield ' placed in
the banda of Secretary McAdoo data
relating to the shipping situation.
Secretary McAdoo Is now preparing
als report and will submit lt to tho
jen ate probably thia week.
Both the aecretariee, lt waa said to
night, will emphasize the importance
jf prompt passage of the ship bill as
the most practicable solution ot the ,
?xlatlng situation. ,
tiary As Forger
sr, who testified today in a hearing
tefors the referee in bankruptcy.
Frauds DIscc jered In LonlsT?le.
LOUISVILLE. Ky., Jan. 20,--Frauds !
iggfegattng $55,000 were disclosed I
.ere today when Hervey Vernon, rep
resentative of the Continental and
Commercial Bank, ot Chicago, offered
is collateral for loans liquor ware
house receipts, whoas serial numbers
ihowed unauthorised duplicates ta
med In the name of R. E. Wethen ft
Co.. Louisville, distillers. Mr. Wathe A
said loans to the amount of $55,00
sad bean made on tbs duplicate re
ceipts to Charles Ledowsky, ot Chi
cago, president of the Fox Riyer Dis
tilling Company. Ledowsky .killed
himself today on a train entering
OBEY THE LAW
Bankers and Planters Urged to
Aid Rac? to Raise Producta
Other Than Cotton.
t?y AMOcUtsd P?_0 '
TUSK AGEE, Ala.. Jan. 20.-Obed
ience to the law wes emphasised bare
today by Booker T. Washlsstets. tho
negro educator, as a principle to
which members or his race should
conform in their efforts to advance.
Dr. Washington was the chief speaker
it the twentieth annual Tuskegee No
Carrying concealed .weapons, theft,
gambling and visits to illegal liquor
establishments and useless court liti
gation were enumerated as evil prac
tices which negroes were often charg
"I know many colored people who
spend more on a pistol every year
than they do on'the education of their
children," Dr. Washington said. "The
pisttol, in nine cases out of ten, not
only does not protect Uta individual,
but leads him into n-onble."
Resolutions adop',ed urged the pro
duction of food f ops tn the south.
It was declared ?hat there are 320.
000 farms, mostly tenanted . by ne
groes, where there are no cattle; 270,
000 on which there are no boga; .250,
000 on which no poultry la raided;
200,000 on which there are no gar
den?; and 140,000 on which no corn
Bankers and planters ware asked to
sid the negro to raise products other
Dear Father. I thank Theo for this
Forgtvt what waa wrong In my work
or my play
And help me to grow Ilk?? ilio Saviour
Bless those that I love, and all who
Thou, Lord, knowest best tho things
best for me.
I shall sleep ?cd awake tn Thy love
soiree. (L. P. A.
A PRATER TEST.
He prayeth well who loveth well
Both maa and bird end beast;
He prayeth bast who loveth best
Ail things both great and small ;
For the dear Oed, who loveth na.
Hath made ead loveth alt.
-Samuel Taylor Cctebridge.
A few grains of wisdom can run
through that grain elevator proposi
tion nsw might be better than sever
al gratas latero.
Uss m Wm extra money to
good advantage jost now? .
Haven't you somttluag to sell?
Do yon own something yoa no
longer ota. but which if offered
aft a bargain price would ap
peal at once to some ene who
deas need it?
Aa INTELLIGENCER Want
Ad w?l turn ?he trick.
Touns* Island, 8. C.. Nov. ?, mt.
To 4t?t started with, you we make
yan tho frill ri uri <r nffar. OanA nm tl U
for 1,000 Frost &opf Cabbage Plants,
grown tn the open air and will: stand
freexing, grown from thor Celebrated
Seed of Bolgiaa & Son sad Ttorboro
& Co.. and I wili send you 1^00 Cab
bage Pleats additional FftHB; and yea
can repeat tho order as many times
as you like. I will give you special
prices on, Potato Seed; and Potato
Planta ?aten WC want the accounts
of close buyers, large and smslL. We
can supply alL