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 21, 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. I IOU
STATES PROF. W. W. LONG
OF CLEMSON IN TALKING
TELLS HOW TO
Mills For Grinding Wheat AM
Needed Moto, Ho Slate?.
"I can not agree-and I think mr
position will be sustained br the office
of marketa, at Westlington--with
l boee who nave been advocating the
erection of elevators for the handling
ot grain in Sonth Carolina," says Prof.
WV fr. tong. State agent ot the farm
era cooperative demonstration work,
with headquarters at Clemson College,
In a bulletin issued on the subject of
Continuing on thia subject, Prof.
- "Maryland, northern Virginia, andi
Pennsylvania, grow large quantities
of grain and the grain te? handled
both in sacks and in car lots. Yet
there are not ft half dosen elevators
bi Virginia, Maryland, and Pennsyl
VaSes. ci?ivf tuan ai ?tiasins? points.
Why Elevators Are Net Advise?.
? "Ut us not forget that the quantity
ot grain we shall produce tai Booth
Carolina this year ls unusual, the re
sult ot an unusual state ot affairs,
and that when affairs hara resumed
their normal state and cotton has
climbed back to ita average prim of
the several years past, lt ia more
than likely our farmers will, except
In a few Individual instances, osaaa
to produce a greater amount of grain
than ls sufficient for their home con
There Moat Bo 3011a, However,
"instand ot investing in grate ele
vators to tske care of a snipping
movsment which may last only one
i or two years, let us divert these in
vestments to something that will be
required thia year, next year and
every year that ia to come. I refer to
milla to grind our grain, especially
wheat We have a bare handful of
small mills. We must have more and
they must be built. For our people
are going to produce the corn and
wheat for themselves end their neigh
bors ta Sooth Carolina, lt they-have
at all been Impressed by the leseo?
of the European war.' And what cot
ton farmer haa not been taught this
lesson? But lt ls not of s-ren ase to
them to produce even enough corn
and wheat for the State's consumption
ir they are to have no mills to grind
"Another big need that vow exists
is for machinery and facilite for
preparing th? surplus cora for mar
ket. Our people were selling corn,
the other day for IO ceata per bushel,
while lt was bringing more than 80
We do not fear the
man who sells corni
cheaper than we
can. However if
we had to meet a
could sell a better
coal we would
grow ?quite Shin
from worry P
N MILLS CO.
cent? on tb? Richmond and Baltimore
"If the war continu?e, corn will be
Bolling for not Ieaa than $1.00 per
bushel when the middle of spring and
punting time arrive. Then we should
see a large Increase In corn acreage
In thia and other Southern States. It
will be good and profitable.
Preparing Cern For Market
"Situated aa we are, it would be
very little trouble to prepare our
corn for market. Ir. every commun
ity are gin houses furnished with
?team or electric power. All that
would he necessary ts to attach a corn
?heller and cleaner and the farmers
could bring their cora and have lt
Shelled, cleaned and sacked. In short,
they could have lt made ready st the
gin for market, just as they do with
cotton. This machinery would re
quire vpry little outlay.
"If desired, the traveling engine
which now pulls the community grain
thresher could also he utilized for
pulling a community traveling corn
husker and sheller, which when the
season was over, might' become a sta
tionary plant for euch work aa might
be needed, by individuals who. desired
to sell small quantities from month to
"We owe lt to ourselves to provide
proper facilities for preparing corn
for market, because oar com matures
from a mouth to slr weeks earlier,
which ls a large advantage.
Unless some such arrangement as
ah^ve sEffffcated im made fer the h&??
ling of our grain thia year. South Car
olina will be in the same position that
the South now Ands Itself with cot
ton, unable to get lt to the markets ol
In concludion, I wish to assure you
that Clemson College sad the office
ot markets at Washington are cooper
ating along practical lints to work
out^the more pressing '" marketing
problems o? South Csrc??ss, as? ~e
want you tjr ?ct now. It will take
time to bring ?bout an adjustment of
Rev. 8. W? Daaaer WEI Preach Three
Next Sunday morning the Rsv. S.
W. Danner, pastor ot Bethel church,
will conduct services in this church
st ll o'clock.
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock sharp,
h? will conduct services at Providence
Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock he
will preach at Bethel church.
All of neera of the church are urged
to be present st these services mt
matters of special Interest are to b?
coi SAGE m HI
HAIR IO On IN
It's ?rea?mether*? Recipe te keep he
Leeks Dark, Glossy, Thick.
(The old-time mixtura of flag? Ttl
tad Sulphur for darkening gray
streaked and Sadat nair u grandmoth
era treatment, and folks ara again a?
living in an ?ga when a jovian
appearance ls of the greatest ad van
though, we doat kata
troublesome task of gathering the i
?ag tlje mussy mixing at home,
I drug stores ?ell th? ready-to-usa
I duct called "Wyeth"? Sage ?ad
phur Compound" tor ?hont 10 cents
hatti?, lt to ^rery popular because no
body can discover lt has been applied
Simply moisten ymir omah or a soi
brush with ft ?ad draw thia thr?xgi
your hair, taking aaa email strand
a time; hy morning the gray hair f
appear.; but what A?ttghts the U<
with Wyeth's Sag? ?Ad fedpksr
that besides beautifully ?atjfritfcrg
bair after a Aewia|?l$oetlee*, lt
so produces thal soft lastre ?n?
pearan.ee at abundance which to so
I tr crt ?ve; beside? limes- dani
. tteala? scalp ?od falling hair.
COUN?Y MAPS MAY BE
HAD FOR SMALL SUM!
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE AR
RANGES TO GET THEM
20 CENTS EACH
Rural Route Map May Be Had of
Third Assistant P. M.
Through activities of the Chamber
of Commerce arrangements have been
perfected where the demand for offl
cia! maps of Anderson County maj
be had from the government for tho
nominal sum of 20 cents.
Borne days ago the Chamber ot
Commerce took up with Senator E. D.
Smith the matter of procuring an of
ficial map from the department of ag
riculture, which could be used as a
basis for projecting a new county map.
Buch a map could be had from the
department, and plans were under
considerativa for turning the matt???
over to a competent engineer l? or
der that he might proceed with the
making of the map. A letter from
the fourth assistant postmaster gen
eral, however, reveals a plan whereby
msps or tho county can be secured at
far less cost than maps could be made
by a local engineer und sold to those
The fourth assistant postmaster
general writes Secretary Por
ter A. Whaley of the Chamber of
Commerce that a rural route map of
Anderson County can be furnished
unyone desiring them for the actual
cost ot printing and ten per cent, ad
ditional, aa authorized by law. Maps
of this description may bs had for 20
centa each. All remlttancea for these
maps should be mad? by postal money
order, payable to the thli'd asslatant
postmaster general, division of fi
nance, Washington. D. C. Postage
stamps and personal checks can not
be accepted tn payment for the maps.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Brown have re
turned from a visit to Orangeburg.
Mrs. P. K. McCutley went to Walhal
la yesterday to attend the funeral ser
vices of Mr. Louis A. Brennecke.
Guy. Them paon of the Lebanon sec
tion we? among the visitors in the
city yesterday. ,
Ben Pearman of Starr was in the
I city yesterday for a short while.
vii ? Rev. S. L. Singleton ox Starr
waa among the visitors in the city
W. B. King of the county was in tbs
I city yesterday for a short while.
Ralph Watkins of Pendleton was
among the visitors in the city yester
RC. Edwards ot High Point, N. C.,
wss among the business visitors lu
the etty yesterday.
P. O. Gray bf Asheville waa among
tbs visitors la the etty yesterday.
L. M. Gaines of Greenwood wai
among the visitors ia the etty yester
Mrs. George Leltner (nee Mtaa Lidia
Wllhtte) ot Augusta is tb J guest ol
her parents. Dr. and Mrs. J. O. Wll
htte, on North Mala street.
R. U Sullivan of Town ville waa li
the city yesterday on business.
John Skelton lett yesterday morn
ing fdr' Atlanta. ' where be goes os
business for the Anderson Machin?
and Foundry company. From Atlahu
he will go for a visit to friends tu
Mrs. Vssbtl Keys of Greenville hst
returned home after e visit to ber sis
tar, Mra. Lou McFalh who la UT;
W. M. Fisher of Sperteoburg wai
among the visitors in the etty y aster
Monroe Bagwell and Walker ?pear
man of the Pialah section were visit
ors.tn tho city yesterday.
J. A. Kinara Ot Wlllismston wai
la the city yesterday for a abort whits
Mr. and Mts. K, M. Schumpert o
Bernes were among the visitors io th<
city yesterday; '
sirs Thomas N. Lido, wk? baa beei
visiting her father. Mr. H. H. Actor
returned to her home in Atlanta yea
Mrs. E. W. Harper ot Lowndesvlll
has returned home after a visit to he
daughter. Mrs. Theron Allen, jus
weat of the etty.
Mrs. McClain's Experience Will
"When my boy. Ray. was small h
:t to croup, and I wai alway
at such times. Chamber
Cough Remedy proved, far bet
ter. than say other for this trouble
It alisas s relieved hun quickly,
am never without lt ia the house fo
I kow it ia a positiv? bure fo
croup," writes Mrs. W. R. McClain
RUdravilie, Pc. "Tor sale by al
deplers. . _ ' ' . . . '
BY A MIAR VOIE
CITIZEN RAISES OBJECTION
WO! Be Taken by Council Prob
ably to Rescind Chairman
Declaring that (hu proposed bond
Issue for streer. paving would not
I carry BO long as the voters of the city
?were not allowed to elect the com
missioner's who will handle the funds
and direct this important work, a pro
minent taxpayer of the city declared
yesterday that he had sounded the
sentiment ot citizen? in his ward and
bad but one man who was not oppos
ed to the proposition as it now stood.
I this one man being undecided as to
?whether he would vote for or against
the bond issue.
"I am not saying that the people
lack of confidence In the commission
ers who have been appointed to take
charge of the paving matter," he
said, "but I do know that those with
whom I have talked think that city
council should not have the power of
making these Important appoint
ments. The people do not care for
self-appointed authorities to handle
the paving matter. On the contrary,
they prefer to select these men
themselves; and UK.-' prefer to do lt
at the polls."
The speaker was asked what he
thought of the chances ?for the bond
issue carrying were the voters al
lowed to select the commissioners,
?and be replied that he believed the
[proposition would prove acceptable to
I the taxpayers, though there woulld be
no big majority piled up.
Changes la Commission.
Aa will be recalled, city council
adopted resolutions creating a paving
commission of seven members, three
of whom should be 'members of city
council and four citizens selected at
large. Tho resolution further pro
vided that the mayor should be chair
man of the commission.
Some days ago Mayor Godfrey stAt
od that he thought city council had
unconsciously erred i In adopting that
feature of the resolution making the
mayor the chairmen ot the commis
sion, and said that at the next meet
ing ot council he would request that
that proviso of . thej< original resolu
tion be rescinded; leaving the matter
of selecting a chairman for the com
mlsaion to that body.
Farther Action Uncertain.
Whether council will take any ac
tion rescinding its termer action in
the manner In which the-paving com
ralselo wa? appointed, sSf^as? o!
course, to be seen.
t*. ...r . *
? FAIR PLA* XE WS ?
? IS ss ts ? ts ts ts ts ss ss ss ts SS SS SS SI
The home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H
Maret was saddened Monday whet
they received a telegram from Lees
burg. Fla., that their daughter, Mre
Laura Davidson, had passed away af
ter a short Illness of acute indlges
tlon. Mr. Davidson had gone t<
Florida for Mre. Davidson's healtl
and had been there several months
Lest week Mrs. Maret received a let
ter from Mrs. Davidson stating the
she was now having perfect healtl
and the next was a telegram statlni
that she waa dead. Her body wai
brought to her aid home near Fall
Play and Interment was made a
Beavsrdam BaptUt church.
Mrs. B. H. Glymph and son, Alon
spent Tuesday night with her son, J
Mles Sallie Wooten entertained i
tew young people Friday evening
Several games of rook were playo<
and the evening was pleasantly en
Joyed hy all present.
Mr. J. H. Pullen, who haa recentl:
moved to La von ta. Ga, was back ll
our midst Monday.
Mr. John McClure or near Ander
son was a business visitor st Fat
Plav Friday. V
Miss Docla Wooten spent Thursde:
night with Mr. and Mrs. Woon Masc*
Misses Blanche Maret and Clelti
Moore spent Friday night with Misse
Sallie lind Docla Wooten.
Mrs. J. S. Harbin of WestmtnSte
visita* her Barents. Mr. and Mrs. I
H. Glymph, recently.
Prof. Sheldon was In Walhall
Monday on business.
Mr. Bari Maret rx Leesburg. Fla
attended the funeral ot hts sister. Mn
The healtn of the community Is vet,
good at thia writing.
Moiety Another Kind af Spart.
(Charleston News and Courier,)
The uplift in Mexico seldom raise
a man higher then the nearest tele
Ball fer BraggJst*.
The fourth annual balk ot the Wow
au's Organisation ot the Louisville
tan Druggets' Association will he
ea at the Woman's Club Thur
night A musical program will
Included. Members at the drugi
families and their friends wilt Uk
SMt Two years WU* ?a?Jgesttea
-Two years ago I waa greatly hen?
fited through using two or three hot
ties of Chamberlain's Tablets,
.writes Mre. 8. A. Keller. Elida, Obh
"Before taking them I was eick vc
ll two years with malgestion." Sol
lay all dealers.
OFFERS 3,000 BUSHELS
OATS JUNE DELIVERY!
MERCHANT OF THE COUN
TRY WRITES THAT HE HAS
Matter of Closing Up Details ot
Grain Proposition Now
Although ii?? local grain elevator
company or grain handling concern
has been organized, the Chamber of
Commerce has received a letter ad
dressed to the "Anderson Grain Ele
vator Company." in which the wvlter
expresses & wish to contract or sell
for June delivery Boinc 3,000 bushels
of oats. The writer of the letter is a
dealer in general merchandise and
fertilisers who has an establishment
in the country. As soon as a grain
elevator company has been formally
organized here, the communication
will be turned over to the proper au
thorities, who will probably make
some reply to tbe Inquirer.
The writer of the letter asks for a
biri on his oats, and states that he
will have them for sale and ls going
to sell them somewhere, it doesn't
make much difference where.
IJI this connection lt will be of in
terest to know that Mr. IO. II. Richards
of Willow City, N. D.. who came here
to consult local business men and
farmers with reference to ? grain ele
vator proposition and who has prac
tically agreed to subscribe to the cap
ital stock of one and manige it. ia
back from Columbia, where he went
several days ago on a sight-see'ing and
business trip combined.
It ls probable that- a grain elevator j
company will be formally organized
in the next few days and a charter ap
plied for. It ls the intention of those
behind the proposition to have work
on*the erection of the grain elevator!
under way by early spring.
o HONEA PATH SCHOOL o
oooooooooooooo o o o
Next Tuesday being the birthday of
Robert E. Lee, Rev. Edward S. Reaves
has kindly consented to give us a
ahort talk In chapel on the life and
character of that noble veteran.
Miss Julia Moffatt spent the latter
part ot last week at her home in Due
West. . .
Cadet H. E. Guinea bf Clemson Col
legs, who was unable to return to his
studies after the Christmas holidays,
on account of illness, is getting along
nicely and hopes to be able to resume
his ?tudies wltb'a a few w&tks.
Last Friday afternoon Miss Curtis
Harper delightfully entertained her
music pupils and their mothers at a
public meeting given at her home on
Harper avenue. After a delightful
music program was rendered the
guests were ushered into the dining
room where p. delicious course of
sandwiches and tea was served.
Friday being the usual day for the
meeting of our literary society the
following program waa rendered:
Debate-Resolved: That Georgo
Washington was a greater man than
Woodrow Wilson ia. Affirmative:
Gladys Dugan, Horace Johnson.
Ch Vite Gumbrell; negative: Frances
Music-Hattie Bertha Shirley.,
Current Events-Charlie Cannon.'
The following la the honor roll for
the month ending January 8:
First Grade-Joe 8hlrley Anderson,
M. A. Kay, Latimer McKenzie, Mae
Leach, Elizabeth Monroe, Nelle Roper,
Doria Wilson, Thomas Granger Bran
Second Grade-Helen Allen, Ray
Banister, Eva Brock, Edith Callaham,
Rex Callaham, Marvin Latimer, Jerry
McKenzie, Roy Martin, Eleanor Mat
tlson, Maille Monroe, Mary Elinore
Moore, Dorothy Shirley, Hugh Steph
Third Grade-Margaret Austin,
Mary Hsrper, Luna Moore. Margaret
Monroe, Marie Reaves. Genevieve
Sharpe, William Cllnkscales, James
Fourth Grade-Kathleen Brock.
Firth Grade-William Bagwell. Ina
Beac h em, Cleo Bowie, Ellen Bowie,
Leon Brock, Otto Brock, Jamie Camp
bell. Herbert Dunlap, Vernon 'tay,
Elisa McKenzie. Emma Ruth ta tore.
Sixth Grade-Marnia Lucile Clink
scales, Ethel Davis, Ella Florence
Harper, ?se Pissss. inland Moot**:
Seventh Grade-Bonnet Austin,
Nelle Clement, John Dunlap, Ida" Kay,
Howard Ruaves, Mary Cannon.
Eighth Grade-Lillie Beard. Inea
Brack. Lucile Dounald, Lydia Shirley,
Sibyl Traynham. H-mry Branyon
Luther Erwin. Malcomb Erwin, Gor
don Gaines, Charlie Gambrelt. Ansel
Ninth Grade-Lewlee French, Ber
tha Dunlap. Eunice Carter, La wrest*
Med lock. Emma Monroe. Banfe Roper,
Lidie Coates, Leon Wilson, Paul Sul
. Tenth Grade-Frances Shirley,
Lucy Pinson, Marguerite Brock.
Uieventh Grade-Jeanette Clat
worthy. Marie Gaines, Agnes Med tock
Helen Shirley. Mary Sullivan,
IQ a New York court ease a ?t.ooti
hat waa reduced la value by thu Jun
to IS Mea vs. milliners
Ches Davis Mui
A Very Fanny 1
' MOVIES FO
"WHEN EAST IV
"THE JOKE OF Y
"BILL AND ETHEL
A Comic Pu
CITY ATTORNEY SULLIVAN
HAS RETURNED FROM
CONFERENCE IN CO
LUMBIA IN RE THE
By Representatives of All Cities
And Towns Interested in the'
City Attorney G. Cullen Sullivan,
Mayor J. H. Godfrey and others who
went to Columbia some days ago in
the Interests of legislation having: to
do with the proposed election on the
question ot a bond ' issue for 'perma
nent street. Improvements in tho city
of Anderson, returned to Anderson
The representatives of city council
of Anderson . went to Columbia tor
the purpose of conferring with repre
sentatives of other cities and towns
Included in the Same amendment per
mitting the holding ot an election oh
the question of assessing , abutting
property owners for street paving, to
see if the representatives of all otles
anti towna Intereated tn Ms matter
could not agree on onr bill tor pre
sentation to the general assembly.
City Attorney SulHran stated last
night to The Intelligencer that the
representatives of the various chics
and rbwns interested in the assessing
abutting property owners act had
held a nc meting In Columbia and had
agreed ';\>un one uniform bill to be
present*. _ to the general assembly,
which, if passed, will allow these
cities and towna to act OH petition of
freeholders calling on council to or
der an election on the question of is
suing bonds for street paving.
"There is now nothing in tho way of
the bill going through," said Mr, Sul
livan, "and it will probably be intro
duced' in both brunches of the general
assembly today or Friday. lt win
take little time for the bill to go
(brough the usual course and become
a law, abd within a reasonably short
while council ought to be in a posi
tion to receive the petition of the free
holders asking that an election on thc
bond issue be called."
Mr. Sullivan stated that the ratifica
ron muimnrr ria i inn
run UH?unurr, nuxinu
Girls! Giris! Save your hakl
. Make it grow luxuriant .
If you care tor heavy hair, thai
glistens with beauty and ls radiant
with life; has aa incomparable soft
ness and ls fluffy and lustrous, try
Jest one application doubles the
beauty of^your nair, besides lt immed
iately dissolves , every particle at
dandruff"; you can . not. have nie?,
heavy, healthy hair if you have dand
ruff, This destructive scurf robs thal
hair of Hs lustre, tts strength and its!
vary Ute,,ant it sot overcome lt pro-'
'arce Comedy* f
rt TODAY 3????
AT THF. BALL"
, ..4. '? I'
lon bill, ratifying the action of the
otcrs iaBt fall in voting the constltu
Ional amendment allowing certain
i tics and towns of the State to assess
ibnttlng property owners for street
mprovements. had already been> In
roduced in the general assembly.
The other towns and cities Interest
id In this matter are Greenwood,
3ennettsvllle. Timmonsvllle and
1 onea Path.
A copy of thc bill which will be in
roduced in the general assembly was
tot available for publication last
light. The proposed-.bill, as printed
n local papers some days ago, was
iltered considerably at the conference
?eid in Columbia. That portion of
die bill stating that abutting proper
ly owners Bhould be assessed for side
walk improvements was- stricken out.,
[c&vie? the niptte? BO that abutting
property owners can bc assessed for
street paving only.
THIS IS A BAD MONTH.
The Indoor life ot winter, with lack
af outdoor exercise, puts a heavy load
un kidneys. Nearly everybody suffers
from rheumatism, backache, pain in
?idea and back, kidney and bladder
ailments. A backache may mt mean
anything serioiss, but. it certainly does
hot mean anything good, ?t's better
to he.on the safe side and take. Foley
Kidney Pills to strengthen and in
vigorate the kidneys an4 help them
do their'work They help rid . the
blood.of acids and poisons. Sold by
The Day Jn_ Congress
.?WASHINGTON, Jan. 20.-SENATE:
Senator Burton began the third day
of his .speech ugainst thc adminis
tration ship bill.
Another Democratic caucus will as*
semble tonight to consider amend
ments to the ship bill. ?^Sre?^
Ranking committee resumed con
statation of rural credits legislation.
Foreign relations committee au
thorised Chairman Stone to introduce
a resolution to appropriate 150,000 for
the proposed I .attn-American finan
cial conference in San Francisco.
Considered nominations In executive
Recessed at 6:20 p. m. to ll a. m.
HOIJSB: Coast guard bill to con
solidate revenue cutter and life sav
ing service debated. ' ' '-. f-mk,
Passed senate bill to. create tho
coast guard by combining the reve
nue cutter and life saving services.
Adjourned ct 5:48 p. m. until U
a. m. Thursday.
P-25 CENT 010?
duces a feverishness and it
the scalp; the hair root*
loosen and die; then, the halt
If your hair has been neglected and
ls thia, faded, dry? ?craggy or too
olly, get a 25 ccntT bottle of Knowl
ton'? Dan il crine et any drug store or
teilet counter; apply a little ?o dlrect
ed and ten minutes after you will s?*y
this was the beet Investment you ever
. We slacerelr believe, regardless of
ing els advertised,
desire soft, lustrous. ; beautiful h?ur
and lota of it-no dandruff-no Itch
ggfEp wp aW'-go more tailing ' hair
jroa mus? URO Knowlton1* Dsild?Hae.
M eventually-?why not now?