Newspaper Page Text
Bundey, Jan. 17. - The Russian]
general staff, reports advances alone j
the right banks of the lower Vistula;
the capture of a pass over the Car
pathians and the complete rout of the
Turks ia the battle ot Kara Urgan In
the Caucasus. The Allies, according
to German official statement, failed
in their offensive la the west and lost
150,000 men killed, wounded and ta
ken prisoners. Severe weather puis !
temporary atop to operations in reg
ion around Boissons. Artillery at
tacks drive Germans from trenches m
Monday, Jan. 18. - Severe fighting
in the Argonne and in the Le Pr?tre
woods, tho Allies aiming at the Ger
man communications between Metz
and St. Mihiel. French officially r-j
port reoccupation of La Bolssellc.
They state also that the advance in !
upper Alsace has been maintained.
Pope Benedict XV. orders prayers for
peace in every Catholic church in Eu
rope on February 7 and elsewhere m
the world on March 21.
Tuesday, Jan. 19. - Fleet of air
craft raids English coast, bombarding I
six towna and killing Aye persona.
The French government reports suc
cessful operations of its troops.on the
Meuse southeast of St. Mthtei. Heavy
fighting reported in the Milawa region
in Poland. The Russians preparing
for new offensive movement in North
and South Poland.
Wednesday, Jab. 2. - From . the
North Sea to thc Lys a heavy ex
change of artillery firing takes place.
The German war office reports the
capture of trenches near Arras. Tixc
French official report claims the cap
ture of trenches in Flanders. Boin
Germans and Allies claim successes :a !
the fighting around SU Mihiel anC m |
Alsace. The Russians report' pro
gress In their offensive toward Posen
and in southeastern Poland, a rapid
THE TIPPER AND THE TIPPEE
Andersonlan Tells Origin of Tip Giv
lng and Describes Class who
Editor Dally Mali: The antitlpping
bill introduced in the South Carolina
legislature should, have the solid oup
. port of thc Anderson delegation ns ]
well as every member of'both branch
. es of the general assembly. The .'tip
ping'*, habit 1a wrong-for two reasons!'|
First; the mun who'"tips": another, i~
- paying twfre for tire same service, and
" second, it placea the party receiving
the "tip" in the< attitude pf a beggar.
It ls'for thia reason ?lon? that most
southern hotel men prefer negroea to
white waiters. They aecure their ser-.(
vice for a song, .and .the patrons
pay for the music. There .need
be noaentiment, aUachife Wtfce^
-1> bebtt J&^tfwjfc "*n*??*emem
ber that the man-who for 25c is will-'
? [(nf. to assume the role bf a street.
?'" mondicat-lts'nt worth a whoop any
_ way. Negroes are not the only ""tip",
f*"*'grabbers; however*, for I have seen
. nome white beggars who could make
coon look like 30c at ? $2 show.
The Los Angeles Times states that
in every roon! of a hew ^?rroom hotel
built i?r?ei ?S poseed ? yr?n??ni ?WticQ
I that salaries are paid to employes and
. they are forbidden to receive;, ties. |
! The silly #and debasing ''tipping*,j
? ; system now practiced in this and all;
; European countries, ts not only a '
' ? shame to our alleged civilization, but ;
} an unjust and" disgusting species of
y petty brigandage-if not theft-from
. the public.
The origin of the habit dates bank
to antiquity and doubtless originated
in a worthy motive-the desire on
?he part of the personrwell serf ed. to
show his appreciation, by presenting
the faithful servant with some fanall
gift of mor? or less value. Such act
.waa not at all - reprehensible but
highly commendable. The occasional
gift to the servant, or slave-whether
trifling or of considerable valucc-rbi
no manner resembled the modern
"tip," not only expected, but now
practically demanded from the public
by those who voluntarily enter the
role or public servants in anT eepscr
tty. lu 'the genesis Of "tip*1 giving, it
Wa? "aa act entirely voluntery upon
Kj??he Part or thc giver. Nowadays lt le
r a hold-up, piire and slmple-p-rtways
xpected, practically demanded, aad
. ldom, if ever given willingly
.'. . ?ppt by tho pompous and vulgar oy?r*-'
eh, who seek to advertise their
.?SSfSbllity to spend ?ic.iey, and who crave
notoriety ?nd praise ?u such a dis
gusting extent that they are willing io
pureb?K? the good-will and wort iii ess
plaudit? of a nigger walter dr servant]
According to the regulation* uni hy- j
laws of the'-'iaiodorn? ' Orgnc?xation,]
known a? than'"THbe oMnteru&t
Pocket Sifters"* no : man---*sne<
travelers-^-' ls immune from vue?
c?ods and depredations. In Uurppej
. ft tie order ls especially strong, and;
^ven in this country the T. t P. 8.
"h?*?? s strong membership
Thousands of white men in ttneri
ca belong to the order, and evtr.nig
ger on God's gre**h earth ia a tbewt>#
. tram "the time he is boru until the
shor?ft springs the trap, and even In
thia trying hour he never overlooks
a chaney, j k*ve witnessed the legal j
execution ofr more than one *;gnprbi||
Esch waa a member of the T. I. P.
advance In Bukowina and the repulse
of the Austrc German forcea in west
. Thursday, Jan. 81. - The deadlock
in Flaudera continues. The French
claim advantages in heavy fighting
near Arras, In the Champagne and
Argonne regions and around St. Mi
hiel. The Austrian resistance in
northeastern- (Hungary has been bro
ken, according to Russian statement,
in Poland and Galicia siege opera
tions continue. A report from Rot
terdam says Essen was bombarded
by a?-?oplanc8. . Gen. von Falkejnhayn.
German minister of war. has resigned,
but continues as bead of the general
Friday, Jan. 22. -- Germany is
fending her most trusted envoys to
Italy and Rumania to keep these two
nations out of the war at any' coat,
according to reports received in Lon
don. The Russian army is advancing
toward the. frontier of southern Bast
Prussia. The Germans are making de
termined effort to recover loases in
Alsace and the Argonne. French ad
mit loss of trenches near St. Mlhiel,
which they had recently taken from
Germans. The kaiser's troops, as
cot-ding to the German war offic..
drove the French from Hermanswril
Icr Kopf, a height commanding tne
road to. Amelhausen. Fighting re
newed at Ypres.
Saturday, Jan. 23. Allies repair
damage to er rt li works by storm in
Flanders. La Bassee occupied by
Brit kill after hard 'fighting. Russian
general staff reports that Germans
have altered piar, of tamputen and
that hard righting may be expected
in southern instead of central Poland.
German aviators raid Dunkirk, killing
six persons aud injuring fourteen.
Governor ot Yemen, "Arabia, said to
have refused to deliver up British
consul seized at Hodeida and to sa
lute Italian flag," as ordered by ?one.
behind their backs until their el
bows point to the front instead of
No one blames s nigger for Holding
a life membership card In the Tribe
of International Pocket Sifters. Theil
fore mothers nfld fore fathers, were
slnves and accustomed to whips, slips
and lips. They are" born expecting, and
always longing for something "free",
not KO much on account of its value
but. Inrcause they secure it without
expcupc or exertion. When tho falling
rain failB to produce; mud in Anderson
so long as the streets are not pav d,
when toe blazing July ann turn the
lakes and streams' into skating rinks,
when Anderson is .free of that class
of people who are always, opposed to
step that tends to
a greater and '.'more prosperous city.
When ?he wnll-oyed hound . pup
refuses to lick out the : greasy frypan
. haste to the cry of joy from a cack
ig hen-tberi; and not until theu,
till I expect to .ever-.see1 or hear ot
Ia nigger who would voluntarily re
fuse a ''tip" (and.who would not con
sider himself- cheated it you did no't
offer it) evenif the service he *~nder
was of no greater value than guess
ling ci Ure tune al ?uy for you.
V. B. C.
JUST LIKE A WOMAN
Will Not Have Husband insulted Even
if He is Ashamed of Her.
The Woman's Home Companion.
A minister reports some ot hts pas-1,
toral experiences with Women. Ono
of his stories is about a retired; soap
manufacture In his congregation who
never brought his wife to church. The
minister tinnily obtained a true state
ment Of the case and devised a' way
to bring the two together. How tue
minister persuaded the woman to give
bim her confidence and teil the truth,
about their family life i? explained in
the following passage, taken from the
article: i - A .
"i'l'ra going to help you.' 1 Bald,
when she had settled herself and
while' she wes casting about In her
mind ns to how she-, would begin. T
oin going to tell you' why you came to
"She. looked at me half fearfully,
half gratefully. 4Oh, If you only coull).'
" You want to tell me that you
can't come to chjirch. with your hus
band bersuse he,doesn't want to ""bu
"It wa? a long, dangerous chance
\r. . but ? knew instantly l>y ihe
look In her ?yes that I was not mis
""Yon mm-u'i Buy that. Doctor.
Mr. DlVen-my husband ls very, very
kind to me.'
" 'Kind--surely/ I answered. 'You
mean that he allows yon all the
money that yea "need, uui why]
"ho'.ildn't he?' You helped him toi
"She was silent., and I pressed the
" 'Didn't you?'
" 'Yes. 1 did. He couldn't bs**
done lt without nv?. He bought thc
formula for the soap from a peddler,
"oat I made lt up on ny stove lb tu?
kitchen. Thst's why my hands, ere
lick this-look at them.' She poshed
???m oct ttfward me. "The stirring
did that And riow-her voice falt
ered and broke, a ttttle-'and now . he
says they're','-top. big--'
lt was ;thi
Loan From State
Columbia, Jan. 23.-"I bespeak pf
your earnest and careful considera
tion," said Governor Manning In a
message to the general assembly to
day transmitting a memorial from the I
board or trustees of Clemson college.
The m?morial was sent to the gov
ernor by Alas Johnstone, chairman it
the board of trustees. The paper con? i
tains a complete report on the finan
cial affairs of the institution. It is
pointed out that the conditions have
arisen since the preparation ot the
annual report for the college.
"The board of trustees did not feel
that they would have fully met their
duty to the people and to the genera]
assembly and to the college and its
interests without setting out the nos
cible contingencies that may arise on
account of the conditions growing out
of the European war and Its common
disasters and, therefore, they are ask
ing, through my hand .that you aa
governor submit this information to
the general assembly/' says Mr. John
stone in bis letter to the governor.
"We desire to make clear at this
point' that we shall not ask for an
appropriation," says the report by the
trustees, after reviewing the financial
affairs of the college.
The following requests are made:
That, in order to continue certain
phases of the public work for 1015
1916, the state be authorized to bor
row and loan to the college $62,400,
If so much be necessary; the loan
would stand aa. a debt against any
excess of the fertilizer tax over thc
amount required for the college prob
er during future years.
That, to continue the work planned
for the fiscal year, a loan of $25.000
be made, the fertiliser tax to stand
The trustees state that unless the
above loans are made tho public j
work must be curtailed curing the re
mainder of this fiscal year and next j
"lt ls scarcely necessary to add .that
every possible economy consistent
with efficient operation la being prac
ticed." says the report.
BRYAN'S PEACE SOUVENIR
Plowshare Made of Swords and
Washington, Jan. 25.--?"sretary of
3tate Bryan bas presented to Mr.
fames M. Baker, the secretary of the
tenate, one or hts historic peace]
souvenirs, which is a plowshare
nade of steel,,and nickel-plated.
The steel 'used is'composed of melt
(1 swords, and explains the inscrit)
: ion on the plowshare: "They ,shalt
jest ''"thefr swords into plowshares^
rte sentiments inscribed on . ' the
)eam of the plow are contributions
?vhjch the secretary of state has
nade to diplomatic phraseology,
lamely: ''Nothing ia final between
Wends." and "diplomacy is the art or
teepine cool." '
Secretary Bryan used- these quota-''
ions on the m?u? ^cards for* *hjeij
'Peace luncheon" li? gave after the
>igrilng of tho trestle* with Great/
Britain,' Prance, Spain, and China,
The plowshare ls to be used as a pa-;
jer-weight'. and bears tho inscription:
.Prom William' Jennings Bryan, to
fames M. Baker.'AUfirttst 13, 1914,"
mich is the date that Secretary Bah
;r certified to the taliGcation ot the'
leace Treaties by tire-' '?'se
-ven 1er phper-welght adorns the
i- ft of Secretary Baker and !?
aitch admired by his friends.'
ABANDONED HIS FAMdLY
White Man in Jail In Greenwood on
. That Charpa.
A. R. Smith, a white man, aged
ibout ao, ts held In iail here on ;^e
thargo of abandoning his wife and
Ivo small children at Conv^tce, Os.
Ie was- arrested at thc. .Greenwood
viiii vrstoTday on a -w?rmiji -jvwof?i
rift by ? justice of th? ^u?sce at Cfcnv
nerce upon complaint of his w:fe
md 'will bc detained until the.
?fficer at Commerce advises Sheriff
McMillan what tp do with him.
A? soon aa. thc nrrest was made
Sheriff McMillan wired the abcrtff
rf Jackson coilnty. In. which Com-,
acree' ls located, asking .particulars
if the charge agalPBt Smith, but tho
?corgia sheriff refused to pay for
he telegram, and now Mr. McMillan
will have to wait until he gets a re
[dy; to a letter he wrote the com
merce magistrate before Smith will
>e taken back t<> Georgia,
? young mad who" knew Smith at
jOminerce la seift^MYe traced him
?ere, and notified his wife, who Im
mediately Had the arrest made.
READ BIBLE OR' GO TO PRISON.
Choice Q|ven to a Boy by a Cali
los Angeles, Jan. 25.-Harold l4M?a
?S in a ceil at the county Jail ? pic
ture ut religions devotion. A Slsltor
paused at the gTated bar, peered tn
(Sd remarked to a warden:
"A religious youth. 1 am glad to see
that ha loves the Bible. Intelligent
reeding of t oe Holy/Sock will make
atm a be'.?er man" *?
"Chase yourself," muttered ^Herold.
'I ain't readln' lt . because ? want V?,
?if because ? got to."
A unique punishment had >sen
meted out to him by Judge Wilbur,
ffe got the alternative ot serving ten
reata in the penitentiary for votlat
ng his probation or reading Ike Bible
-ouoty jafl for thirty days
harold chose tbe liiV.e.
t the ?nd of the thirty days the
iri, himself a Bible et rident, wilt!
examine Hurold. If. WIR be an eiaml'*
tat lo? that viii take the youth from j
COTTON 800T-KH0T f
I* ir M ni i
Washington. Jan. 22. - Cotton root
I knot, according to Farmers' Bulletir
j cur?, not only causes great damage ir
I Itself, but when it ls combined will
I cotton wilt, as is frequently the ' case
lit greatly increases tbe loss fron
I Plants diseased with cotton root
? knot are distinctly stunted, but no
I appreciably deformed, as in will
land baye a peculiar sickly yellowtail
I green color on both leaves and stem:
I In Unies of drought, affected plant
I are the first to show the lack of ?
I ter abd may wilt slightly in the um
I die of the day. If such a plant t
I dug up carefully, the' roots will b
I found to .be covered with swelling
I or golla from tbe size of a pinhead t
I 1-2 inch or more In diameter. If ou
lof th knots ls broken Open, ni
1 meron? 'arly white, rounded bm
1 ios about one-hair the size of a pu
I bead-the female nematodes-can b
I ten be seen with tbe naked eye.
Root-knot of cotton and oth<
I crops is caused by these minute ft
I worms, or nematodes, which bore ii
I to the roots an i liv?, there. The In
I tatlon o? their i resence caused the to
? malton, of swellings or galls. TL
I male worms are too Small to be ne?
? with the naked eye, but the femah
I when full of eggs assume a sphei
? cal shape and may orten be dtstl
M gu i sh ed in freshly broken roots s
? described above. Each female la;
I (several hundred, eggs, and thus tl
? worms are propagated.
Root-knot may be carried from oi
? field to another by any agency wiri'
? will trausfer some of the nematoda
I or their eggs, just as wilt ls diesen
I neted by means of the fungus th
? causes the wilt disease.- Drainai
? water is perhaps one of the most li
' portant means of spreading root-km
Nursery stock also ls a comim
, agency for the introduction of tl
H nematode into new territory. 8eediii
? pecans, peaches, figs, mulberries '
pomegranates, and young atria raj,
MCabnage, eggplant, Btrawhv>rVy:
I bacCO, and tomato plant* from
rested sections may carry the won
I in their roots or in the soil adher?
fl tb them.' In the west, where t
H nematode occurs quite commonly
? Certain sections on the potato, t
worms are carried in the tubers.
Attacks Many Other Farm Crops
Unlike wilt, root-knot attacks
I very large number of plants, many
? which ate important fann ero
M Thbse Subject to root-knot Injury' ni
H bo divided Into two groups, accdrd!
Ht? th?ir degree of si?Bceptlb^lty. 1
? erbps Wm Severely attacked :
H root-knot . are as follows: f?oyhe;
beet,? cantaloupe,' carrot, celery, i
clover, crimson clover, all varlet
Hof cowpeas l except trott- and Dr
?ham and other Iron Hybrid?), ctfcl
ber. eggplant; flt? leUttte; okra, pei
.?:!. pomegranate, potato, sals
squash, tobacco; tomato, and wa'
i ants less severely Injured
root-knot are the followtag:
I , Alfalfa, asparagus. Lima bean, si
I bean, cabbageV''sweet clover, colic
I cotton, mulberry; onion, ga rd efl r
sweet potato. rftdlBh. spinach, str
berry', sugar cane, common- Vol
H hairy vetch.
A few common weeds are .sub]
'?.ii ;;r:a?'U>co i?iury ans sho.'.?G lu'
H fore be eradicated where the
? tempt fa betas made to reduce r
kno' . in fields! The most severely
.tared'are the. t??llooh vine, th? n
? pop pr passion flower, aad the pap
pr melon (pawpaw. ' Weeds less sey
H ly affected by root-knot are n
? weed, purslane, and sweet, fennel
Such ven?fica of cowpeas as
?whippoorwill, clay, mock. Unknc
? Red Ripper, New Era, and others
? so susceptible to root-knot that
? ohly are' they seriously injured,
thc growing'?f , thtin' on nemat
infected fields gre; iy iuenv. ?:.??;
? number of worms in the Boil, R-id
sequently the daifcAge tb sMise-m
? cotton or other ^susceptible ctop<
? is a common complaint of farmer
? will sectionH that the wilt ?B no
H ably more aeyere after H croi
?jcowpcas of t ? variety which. ia
? ceptible to root-knot. This ls du
? the fact that the nematodes n
? points ot entrance for the , .wilt
gus, which then kills 0?' further inj
? the planta. There are a few v
ties of CQW-jii-as which are highh
eistant to nematodes, including
? Iron and the Brabham and other
? hybrids. Thene should be the
? cowpea? planted on lund Infested
Control Measures for Root-Kn
I Tho rotatif and dlversit?catio
I crops are ot fundamental import
? to southern agriculture, everyw
?and become' absolutely ucee?
where the root-knot trematodes
? present. Thi? principies on which
'routions ar*"based are Ul the
of crops unrhaae to neraatoP
tacks untit tho nematodes arc
elently reduced So that"' 'sttseei
? crops may be profitably grown;
? (2) tbe eradication of all weeda
ject to rdb*4rdk>t? ?1*; use of 0
? that .will retttr? a profit ind tee 1
? lng op o? the fertility of the sol
j also important considerations,
! evrry farmer must work ont for
: self the particular rotations suit
i If land is very badly Infested
? nematodes as well ss wilt, a ti
three years relation with inti
I crops is recoijimesidcd before
I ceptlble crope. including cotton
I grown, .."OT?'lp?^ptible crops ?
\ not bf grown for more than o
I two years tber~aft*r before the
I lion -w If h immun?- crops al.ould 1
pealed. Wi-, disease ??'le
vere, a one or lwo-y?ar rotntloi
I ?"io much to pnt the lr.?id in
Tho following is a Hst cf
which are largely or entirely
miine to rot??-fcnm.
Xnearly allT. kaar# millebTTneerl
winter oats, peanut, rye. sorghum,
The susceptible crops previously
listed should never follow oue ajnotu
er in a rotation aa the root-knot dam
age increases each year. If the first]
crop should escape serious injury,
the nematodes .will increase in the]
soil to auch an extent that the sec
ond'crop will be almost sure to show
a decided loss, and hence immune
crops should always be alternated |
with susceptible ones.
With regard to winter legumes such !
as crimson clover, bur clover. Japan
clovrr, and the vetches, sufficient ob
servations have not yet been made]
?to warrant any general statement.
, These planta are listed as moderate
ly to severely attacked by root-knot, j
but the nematodes are not very activo
during the period between 'October ir> j
and April 15. when these oro pe arel
usually grown. They may. therefor", f
escape serious injury.
Pest Rotations to Use.
While no recommendations can eel
given that will apply to all situations j
and soil types, s typical rotation that
can be modified to flt any condition
Is suggested. For land infested with
both wilt and root-knot the following |
treatment has been successfully used
by many farmers: Beginning In the
fall, BOW winter oats if they cnn be]
gotten lo carly enough to make a fair
ly good growth before it is necessary
to plow tho land for the next crop.
- Plow the oatB tinder for green man
?ure end plant corn with Iron or Oniu
ua*n cowpeas between the rowa,
putting In the Com at the usual time,
about March 15 to 20 for middle Gear
J.Wa and South Carolina. IO tho fall
"sow a winter grain; this can -bo cut
?or hnv or nltowed to ripen. Cow
peas, Cither the Iron or Brabham va
riety may then be broadcasted or, met
ter, planted in 2 roof drill*, whetf!
they can be cultivated once or twice;
The cowpeaa may be saved for seed er
cut for hay and followed by another
crop of winter grain. This *. should
be plowed under In the spring In time
to plant & wili^reslatant variety br
cotton the third year. Wheat, rye,
or barley may. be substituted for oats
aa a winter-grain crop, and velvet
beans for the Iron or Brabham cow
paea in the more southern districts.
Any of the other immune craps In
cluded lu the list may bo used, in the
Considerable reduftion In tho ?a?HfcY
tod? injury will follow tho .use ol a
1-year rotation composed or two
wlnterrgrel* <w?WB'.wlth a crop of
velvet beans or resistent ?/owpvaS
grown the intervening summer, ?ri
one ccsp in Georgia, the growing ot '
a single crop of Iron cowpe?s on will
and nematode Infestadoland, . whnj o'
76 per cent the previous cot toa
crop was killed, resulted in a reduc
tion, of the loss in the cotton crop
the succeeding year to less than ifli
per cent, as against a loss of tm
per cent or, adjoining laud ?planted
the previous year In cotton Instead ot
Iron cowpeas. When the injury 1H
BS severe as this, however. It ts usual
ly more profitable to practico n
year or 3-year rotation.
Those wishing ?vmplete cflvlce ol
the department's- specialists" in han
dling root-knot alone, colton wilt,
and root-knot combined with < cotton
wilt, should write for thc new lu
Bue of Farmers'' trottet!? ?35.
- ? '
Souther* Won't ?b?iW for* ?einlah ]
Conilgnftierrt* to Charleston.
Columbia, Jan. 22. - The Southern
railway has reconsidered ita decision
to collect freight on shipments : con
signed to the, A. B. C. Belgian relief
rhip in care of tbe Carolina company
of Charleston and will put in force us
former order that the supplies for the
Belgians ?hall bedar?led free.
Bruce Walker Ravenel of GolhmblSi
.chairman of thc South Carolina Bel
gian relief committee, said, yesterday
['that he was very much gratified hy.
the action bf ?be Southern railway.
He was anxious that shippers of sup
plies should be apprised Of tho fact
that the Southern would carry ship
ments free, as- many of them had
been told to send their contributions
by freight collect.
Mr. Ravenel is pleased With the
Seneroslty. with which fJbnth Carolin-'
ins are responding to the appeal for
aid for Belgium. lt is omplssoble to
estimate yet the tonnage Of the sup
plies which" have' already been sent,
as the bulk of it ls now en route to
REC?1V6R FOR ?. A G. CXPECTC&
That Result is Looked ter Within"
Boston. Jan. 21.-A receiver for the
Boston and Maine railroad within the
next five weeba ls considered in finan- !
ctol circles as more than- $fip^Ohahill-.
tv. On March 2 the road h**<faMn?J|lV
Ilona in notes falling due and it t?
without funds to meet them.
To forestall the inevitable when the
notes go to VRfaifc the .directors may
Uko the ini^Uvg'ati^^apply hr ibo
federal court for the appointment of
The directors and tatt f?deral tras
tees held a secret meeting yesterday
and denigrated dv?r ?d^eTO?sy
considered the hill providing for 'ra
habilitation which will be seat to the
l?gislature this week, but no ass:
can be rendered by that
fore tho notes are due. Bes!?
reorganization plan must be approved
by legislatures of other New England
82 Bales Os****- Mwned.
^ Che raw, jan.^^^^^^^.^^^
sured for 8 cents a penad- &ft44jttr!
ey's targe metal warehestse. contalo
lng 4dO balea, was not damaged.
GREATLY REDUCED ROUND
Premier Cearrier of the Soul* la Co II
beetle* WthjWe?^^ F?O?
- IMO Columbia, S. C
And return account ot inauguration
of Governor-Flijot Richard I. Man
ning. Tickets on aale January IStb.
with return limit January 20th, 181G.
$18.85 Tampa, Fla.
And return account of Gasparilla
Carnival. Ticketa on sale February
U to 16th, with return limit Fob
ary 28th. By payment of $1.00 ex
tension will be granted until Mardi
$10.00 Mobile, Ala.
And return account of Mardi Gran
Celebration. Ticketa on sale Febru
ary Ith to 16th with return limit.
February 26th. By payment of $1.00
extension will be granted until March
$18.20 New Orleaa*, La.
And return account of Mardi Gras
Celebration. Tickets on sale -Febru
ary 9th to 15th, with return limit
February 26th. . By payment ot $1.00
extension will be granted on ticket?
until March 15th.
61L55 Pensacola, JkTa.
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 16th. For complete informa
tion, tickets and pullman res?ration
call od ticket agent? or write.
VY. R. Taber, T. P. A.
Greenville. 8. C.
W. E. McGee, AG PA,
Columbia, S. C.
To ana Fipnij?he
No* 22 . ... ,s 6:0Q A. M.
Not 6. Z 'Mv,Ji\.
No. 5 ..10:50 A. M.
No. 21-4:55 p. M.
rates, etc., prqnipily
E. WILUAMS.Q. n A.,
T. B. CURTIS, G. A.,
Anderson, S. C.
Tbroug? Pallasen SZeePag Car Ssrvlco
via ea.,-r nt
Premier Carrier ot'tte Bent*
Bffeotive, Sunday, November 22nd,
1914. Sleeper Jodied on
No*. 27 and 88.
8 a. m. Lv. Charleston Ar. 9:40 p. m.
18:66 p. m. Lv Columbia Ar 4:46 p. m.
4:30 p. m. Lv Spartanburg Ar V*?J?n
7:80 p. m. Lv Asheville Ar 9:2ea m.
48:05?. m. hr Knoxville Lv 6:10 a. m.
18:65 a. ta. Ar Clnclnnatt Lv 6:86 a m.
9:00 p. m. Ar Chicago Lv 8:56 a. m.
Passengers from Anderson and
?ons by.leaving on tra?as r?os. 15
to Greenville abd 12 to Sbartantmrg
and coahectlagi there with tho Chica
In addition to the throng* alcocer to
Chicago^ Urawlng "Boom . Sleeper,
Standard Pullman ????#!JfijT. ??nlng
car and through coach.
tra any ticket agent, or write
W. B. Taber, T. P. A., Greenville, g.
C., or W. E. McGee, A. G. P. A., Col
umbia, S. c. ?
a , " ? i is! mi i ,. un' t nil ?
Condensed Passenger Schedule
VlWWfOST* KiiWiUV.teS KA/' LWAI
Na. fl.. .* itt a. a.
Ne,.?.10tdd a. m.
W?-fe.:. .llt?s a. M.
Wfcvv:. v:.v:. v ::HIS%%
Ns. #1.6*9 p, m.
Nd 43.8r? p. m.
We. ?.7.15 a. m.
Se, 82. ... Si?) s. su.
No. 84....tOiSO a. ?,
f8>>IB.I?M p* at.
Se. 88 . ... ... tiff p. m.