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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, February 03, 1915, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3',
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JANUARY AN ACTIVE
ONE IN REAL ESTATE
MANY TRANSFERS OF PRO
PERTY RECORDED BY THE
Are Represented by the Seles and
Exchanges-Record of the
! January waa an active month in the
rial estate market, according to the
number of transf?ra of real estate
recorded in the office of the auditor.
Following ls a record of the transfers,
taken from thc auditor's books:
t'ity of Anderson.
I C. C. Gribble to J. A. Owens, one lot,
: Mrs. S. L Meyers to ll. M. Parker,
~1 lot, 11,400.00.
i H. (J. Sudday to Mrs. Mary J. Orr,
?olin lot, $400.
C. El Cobb, et al., to A. II. Dagnall,
'nail, one lot, $100.00.
i Mrs. M. A. Whitworth, to T. L.
Campbell, ono lot, SI,800.00 .
Anderson H. E. 'and I. Co., to Kyle
Shirley. 1 lot. $r.o?.
F. W. Felke! to W. F. Marshall, 1
David Mcconnel to Frank EBkew, 1
W. H. H. Newels to J. A. Lyon, 1
W. S. and Ida Casey to L. H. Bag
well, 1 lot, $1.600
Eula O. Brown to C. N. Martin, 1
J. Furman Evana and A. H. Dagnall,
to Mrs. L. W. Clamp, $2.600.
H. S. Dowling to P. E. Cllnkscales,
1 lot. $10.00.
J. W. Eskcw to Frank Eskew, 1 lot
J. 3 Martin to D. S. Vandlver, trust,
1 lot. $5.00.
E. L. Rogers to W. H. Reese, 1 lot.
W. Harold McFall to A. M. McFall.
1 lot. $1,000.
W. R. Haynle to W. H. McKee, 1 lot,
T. J. Martin ot C. F. Martin, 1 lot,
D. E. Gosaett to A. P. Taylor, 1
W. K. Stringer, ex., to B. F. Carpen
ter, 1 lot, $1.100.00.
W. K. Stringer tb Miss Kate Moore,
. 1 lot, $1.200.
Miss Emma Taylor to Leon L. Rice,
Ex.. 1 lot. $5.00.
! Samuel L. Prince to M. B. Austin,
7 acres. $250.00.
, H. F. Hanks to J. P. Hunter, 1 lot.
i Orango Oambrlll to H. F. Hanks, 1
Warre P. Baskin to Union School,
i 1 lot, $228.00
Sallie Armstrong to Union High
Schcol. 1 lot. $195.00.
Mt. Zion Baptist Church to Union
t High School, 4 acres, $700.00.
Brushy Creek Township.
H. G. Hagood to J. C. Sltton 127
I W. P. Nicholson to J. M. Phillips 26
1-2 acres, $400.00.
T. L. Campbell to Mrs. L. A. Whit
worth, 4 loU, $2.650.00.
Anderson R. and I. Co. to. E. K.
Chapman, 1 lot, $1,100.
J. F. Stanley to J. S. Fowler, 115 1-2
I North Anderson Development Com
pany to Dr. C. F. Ross 1 lot, $650.
Mrs. Albert Chamblee to Anderson
R. E. and I. Co., 16? 16-100 acres, S7.
J. Frank Eskew to J. NV. Eskew 34
1-2 acres. $1.725.00.
R. W. Pruitt to J. S. Fowler ll 3-4.
J. W. Gerrard to J. C. Bolt, 34 44-100
J. 8. Fowler to 8. N. Browne 237
66-100 acres. $6,535.66.
W. H. Rutledge to W. H, Reese, 10
Mrs. Nellie T. Martin to B. B. Evans
61 acres. $5.00.
Sarah Wharton, et al, to J. W. Whor
ton 67 acres, 1,843.00.
Sarah Wharton, et al, to J. W. Whar
ton, 50 acres. $1,388.75.
N. G. Wright to Jas. Wooten, 1 acre,
Jas. Wooten to N. G. Wright, 1 acre,
J. II. Hall to Mrs. Maggie Evans.
1 lot $7.00.
Iva Cemetery Association to Jack
sou Mills, 1 acre, $89.06.
G. N. C. Boleman to W. C. L. Mar
tin 78 37-100 acres, $3,800.
J. 8. Fowler to J. -F. StanBcy 27J
W. C. King, trust, to R. H. Price,
4 ucre3, $25.00.
W. W. Clark to J. J. Fretwcll, 100
T. H. Gambrell ?.?> K. P. Smith, trust,
71 1-2 acres, $6.00.
J. W. Shlrly to R. H. Price. 184 acres
R. J. Jones to W. M. Hunnicutt 61
! 28-100 acres, $3,250.
I B. F. Martin to R. R. Klug. 409 acres
J. B. Doutbit, Jr., to J. B. Doutbit,
I 70 1-2 acrcB. $2,426.60.
W. Lester McKee to J. A. Watts, 1
1-2 acres. $175.00.
Hones Path Township.
A. P. Tavlor to D. E. Gossett, 72 7-10
Jno. A. Hudgens to S. T. Blackmore,
5 lots. $1.240.00.
Jno. A. Hudgens to S. T. Blackmore
8 loU, $1.240.
X. C. Milford, to L. V. Greer, 47 3-4
M. M. Shlrloy to Mary Bell Kay 1
J. D. Shirley to John H. Kay, 8 1-2
B. F. Johnson tn S. L. Jackson, 43
1-2 acres. $1.087.60.
Mary E. McDade to J. L. Rhodes. 49
W. F. Marshall to E. R. Horton. 42
W. H. Mattress to S. C. George,
G6 3-4 acres, $2,100.
Mrs. W, E. Kennedy to J. J. Fr?t
es!!, 50 acres. $3,000.00
Rock Mills Township.
Martha and Robert A. Barrett to W,
J. Shtrley. 73 acr?s. $5.00.
J. E. Saddler to Minnie KL Saddler
234 1-2 acres, $1,000.
T. E. Whitten to W. M. .Strickland
87 1-2 acres, $2.200.
J. J. Fretwell to Mary Galllaird, lot
Mary Gaillard et ni, to J. J. Fretwell
Sj acres, $600.
R. C. McKinney to K. P. Smith, I
Sae A. Sebyt to J. A. Lyons, 1 lot
. H. 8. Dowling to And. R. E. and I
Co.. 36 4-10 acres. $10.00.
trust 4 lou. $6.00.
. J. D. Adams to L. H. Bagwell. 51
J. J. Fretwell to A. M. Guyton, 6<
Mrj. Alma O'Dell to Foster Coole?
1 lot. $250.00.
And. R. E. and I. Co., to J. A. Minoi
and R. Ragsdalo. 1 lot, $36.00.
J. R. Nelson to Blanche Nelson,
J. H. Ward to W. R. Cason, SI acree
Alice E. McAllister to 8. A. McAllis
ter, 29 acres, $1,800.
J. C. Duckworth to M. B. and T. L.
Austin, 3 lou. $240.00.
L. H. Bagwell to W. 8. and Ida
Mabel Perry to John H. Davis 1
fi. Moore to J. D. King. 43 acres,
J. L. Smith to C. M. Tripp, two rota.
SOLD FOR *I7,(K)(I
This Hum Has Been Paid For Ani
mals Shipped to French Govern,
GREENWOOD. Fob. 2.-Approxi
mately $17.000 has been paid to thc
farmers in Greenwood County for
mules during the present winter. This
estimate was made today by Mr. 8.
O. Harvey, at whose ?tables the ani
mals have been purchased and who
has handled the financial end for the
buyers. Mr. Hardey states that not
less than 200 mules have been shipped
from the couutv sinee last tall, the
average price, thus being $85. The
last lot was bought by an Atlanta man
who paid from $70 to $160 for them.
Practically all of the animals that
have been purchased In this country
have been shipped to the French gov
ernment to be used In the war. If
other counties have sold anything like
the number that Greenwood has some
Idea may be had of the enormous
number of animals that have gone
from the Southern States.
The sale of so many mules here
U another evidence of the large
amount of grain that lia? been sown
In Greenwood County for this spring.
In many instances it is said that farm
ers with three plows have sown one
lo grain and the proportion "holds
good with the larger planters. As
long as grain takea the place of cot
tou tho county can well afford to de
crease its "mule crop" also.
FIRST THROUGH TRAIN
Cars Leaded With Cotton Pass
CLIO, Feb. 1.-The first through
train from Hamlet. N. C.. to Charles
ton by way of thc Carolina Atlantic
fi Western, passed here at 8 o'clock
Saturday morning, thia first being a
votton train for the most part and
k/as pulled by two of the new en
gines of the line. At McColl the train
picked up ll cars of cotton from C.
3. Fxum, and there they got eight
i ara from Charles Mann inn, both
buyers representing W. Gordon Mc
Cabe, Charleston. When the train
left here It had a string of 49 cars.
Much of the cotton stored in the
warehouses here had been sold on
the recent rises In the market and
the outlook for brighter prospects arc
manifest for the near future.
COTTON DAMAGED IN
FIRE AT GREENWOOD
GREENWOOD, Feb. 1.-Thirty-six
bales of cotton stored on the C. & W.
C. platform and belonging to J. 8,
Chlpley A Co.. was badly damaged by
fire early Sunday morning. The alarm
was turned in at 2:40 and the fire
men fought the flames until after 6
o'clock. The Are originated In the
first row of bales uext to the depot
building from un unknown canse, and
had evidently been burning for some
timo when discovered.
J. S. Chipley stated this morning
thal he did not knew the estent of
the damage. Several bates are al
most a total loss. The cotton will bc
turned over to the Insurance com
pany and will be sold by them after
the loss is est'uated.
F0LB? CAlfi?imC ??EEET3
InCatari IM* -?wtAcuve -BoVadsBamsf
Bete HUI fin?.
The following were the tables at
Rose Hill Club yesterday: Mrs. E. F.
Cochran, Mrs. S. N. dimer, Mrs. W.
B. Valentine and Mrs. D. 8. Taylor at
one table. At another were Mrs. R.
J. Hamer, Mrs. T. E. Howard, Mrs. H.
A. Or. Mrs. C. A. Gambrill. At the
third table were Mrs. 8. R. Parker,
Mrs. C. B. DeCamp. Miss Margaret
Evans, and Miss Susan Arnold of
Greenwood. Playing at another table
were Mrs. Bond Anderson, Mrs. J. L.
Gray. Mrs. J. D. Hammett and Mrs.
Alice Sykei. Mrs. J. E. Sadler, Mrs.
A S. Farmer, Mrs. B. B. Gossctt and I
Mi KS Annie Cooley played together.
In Honor of Miss Smith.
Mrs. Theo Watson was the charm- J
ing hostess yesterday afternoon when
abe entertained at a miscellaneous
shower In honor of Miss Alma Smith
at her pretty country homo four miles
north of town.
Miss Smith will be married on Feb
ruary 10 to Mr. John Breazcale, and
thc hostess delightfully planned duty j
with pleasure and the guests Rpcnt j
the afternoon making strings of red
hearts to be used for the wedding
decorations, the bride hnv'.ng planned
a valentino wedding. Little Misses
Eunice and Sara Evans presented thc
bride with ber beautiful shower of
pretty and useful articles. Later
Mrs. Watson, assisted by Mrs. D. P.
Sloan und Mrs. B. O. Evans, served
a dainty sweet course. The Invited
guests were: Mesdames Pat Major,
Earle Watson. Will Martin, Annie V.
Watson. Laurence Hall. B. J. Smith,
A. K. Prevosl, Johnnie Duckworth,
Misses Cleo, r obbie and Mamie Mose
ly. Nannie Duckworth, Nettle McPhall,
Mlttielenc and Felicia Brown, Eunle
Vandlver. Annie Watt. Annie Breas
eale, Alice Bell Burriss. Ella Smith,
Alma Smith. Etoile Watson, Bertie
McConnell, Iris Hembree.
Mr. wnton Earle Moves to Country.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Earle have
mored from their residence on West
Market street to their farm at Beaver
?air. near Townvllle. Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Earle have moved into their
former home on West Market street.
Mrs. Helen Sloan Toerence. who
has been the guest of Mrs. Eva Mur
ray for past two weeks leaves today
for Pendleton where she will -pond
several days before going to Missis
sippi to visit relatives.
THE TRUTH WAGON
Why Don't Ton Tell the Troth and Go
The answer is given In tho movln.t
picture coming hero today at the
John Ross, the Idle son of a rich
father, because of his ' pranks and
Idleness ls continually . bombarded
with the question, "Why don't you tell
the truth and go to work?"
George Ross, hts father, i? an hon
est mun. but ls a plant tool in tho
hunos ot Hen^y Drew, the republican
stato chab'Dian. ROMS, however, it?
Ignorant rbat he ia being used RH a
pappet. Neither wilt he believe hir.
son. who. with all his faults, ia keon
enough to see through the politician s
Holen Dean, a reporter on 'Truth.*
c. ?iist-dyin<t nfwspapcr owned . y
Willam Dean, her father, seeks out
John Ross to get a story concerning
his newest Joke. Like those of his
family, she ia incensed by his idle
ness and asks him why he does not
go to work. Later, when his father
takes him to task tor his uselessness,
he makes the startling announce
"I'm going on the Truth Wagon for
ninety days. I'm going to buy the
Truth' and go to work.'"
And he does. He buys the newspa
per and begins to wage a bitter war
ngaiuat crooked politics. He re
fuses to sell out to Tammany and
when his father will not cut loose
from Drew and Sullivan, he begins
to fight him. He retains Helen Drew
and her father to aid him in birt
campaign and goes so far as to have
tbe elder Dean nominated fer the
governorship to run against his fa
ther. Sullivan brings libel suits
against young Ross and holds bim
practically a prisoner In his office.
When these means fail an-1 when
John Ross succeeds in getting in
criminating evidence against Sull'van
and Drew. Sullivan get his strong
trm men together and Instructs them
to stop thc "Truth" from got n g to
press If they have to wreek tho plant
lo do it.
Young Ross takes the law ir to
bis own hands, gathers a mob snd
places it under the leadershln of a
prize-fighter. A fight between the
two factions follows which results in
the utter dcleat of the Sullivan gang.
In the meantime Forbes, a report
er on "Truth." has sold out to the
"Star." Sullivan's newspaper, and
has furnished them with a slanderous
story regarding young Ross and Hel
en Dean. He offers to trade this
story for the evidence held by Rons
which will convict him. John Rosa
consents, but he still holds the jok
er up his sleeve. He summoiiB his
father, Ceorge Ross, and shows him
the evidence of Sullivan's und Drew's
conspiracy against him. Thus en
lightened, the older Ross resigns from
the gubernatorial race in favor of
William Dean and gives his son un
exclusive story of his action. This
is a body blow to Sullivan and routs
Dean ls elected, the political ma
chine ls disrupted and ROBB shortly
afterwards, leads the governor elect's
daughter, Helen to the altar.
EVEN CROSS* SICK
SYRUP OF FIGS
It feverish, bilious, constipated,
give fruit laxative
Don't scold your fretful, peevish
child, Bee if tongue is coated; this la a
suro sign its little stomach, liver and
bowels are clogged with sour wi-ite.
When listless, pale, feverish, full of
cold, breath bad, throat sore, doesn't
oat, sleep or act naturally, has stom
ach ..che, Indigestion, diarrhea, give a
teaspoonful of "California Syrup of
Figs." and in a few hours all the foul
waste, the sour bile and fermenting
food passes out of the bowels and you
have a well and playful child ugaln.
Children love this harmless "fruit
laxative." and mothers can rest easy
airer giving lt because it never falls
to make their little "Insides" clean
Keep it handy. Mother! A llttlo giv
en today saves a sick child tomorrow,
but get tlie genuine. Ask your drug
gist for a 60 cent bottle of "Califor
nia Syrup of Flga. ' which has direc
tions for babies, children of all ages
and for grown-ups plainly on the bot
tle, remember there are counter
feits sold hur?i, so surely look and see
that yours ls made by the "('.il I fur
Fig Syrup Company." Hand back
with contempt any other fig syrup.
When you 'phone Billy Power far
ire th meut- te sure te ask fer his
sugar enred New York roll pork. IPs
?he 'norh that brings joy to all.
News From Seneca
The Toll of Death.
Mrs. Mary .Malone died at thc resi
dence of her son on Taylor street, Co
lumbia, last Friday and the body WBB
brought to Seneca and Interred ut
South Union church Sunday. Mrs.
Malone was the widow of the late
James Malone of Abbeville, who pre
ceded her to the grave about 20 years
She was in her 87th year and her
death was due to the Intlrmltios ol
age. She ls survived by the following
children: Jas. S. Malone. South Un
ion; P. M. and D. L. Malone. Colum
bia; Mrs. T. M. Kl rod. New Hope, t li If
Mr. Benjamin F. O'Kelley ono of th<
oldest and best ctlisens of Oconet
County died at his home three mile:
cast of Walhalla, Friday night. Hil
death was due to a Btroke of paralysis
Mr. O'Kelley was for a number o
years the court crier at Walhalla am
a man of many friends and a largi
Influence. He was the oldst Masoi
In Oconee County, and took much In
terest in the work of tho frat^rnlt;
and was often honored bx the ordei
He l? survived by bis wife, titre
daughters and one eon. He was a val
iant Conloderate soldier. He is sal
to have told his friends when he en
tercd thc service that he would nc
cut his hair until the Confederac
whipped the Yankees And be hep
hin word to his death. And bis lon
white hair reaching to his waist wn
much admired by his friends.
Rev. H. A. Knox and family are vb
Iting at Mrs. Knox's parents, Mr. an
Mrs. J. J. Ballenger, near here. The
are en route to Dunellon, Fla., whei
Mir. Knox has accepted the pastoral
of tho Presbyterian church. M
Knox's former charge was Gaffney.
Mr. Claud Callas has accepted ttl
position of night overseer of sp'.nnlit
at tho Courtney Manufacturing Con
pnny. This n!a;>l havKng started u
Miss Mille Sanders left Sunday f<
Shoals Junction where she will vis
friends for several days.
Mi*. P. O. WU mn of Central wi
was formerly. In the automobile but
nees lhere has accepted a position t
overseer in the Cateochee Cotton ml
?Tr. Jaie Marett Reported Mnch Rf
News has reached Seneca that IV
Julo Marett, the young mon who w
.itabbed some time ago by a negi
Will Byrd. In the Fair Play section
thli county, is much better. It w
reported .a few days ago that lt w
not thought possible for MT. Marett
live, and the news that he is mu
better will bc gi "dlr received by 1
A Kamber of Business Changes.
Mr. Francis B. Adams, who h
been with the Ballanger Ha rd wu
and Furniture Co., left this moral
for Atlanta, where he goes to ace?
a position with the Fairbanks-Mot
Co.. the well known machinery mai
facturlng firm, an travelling salesmi
His territory will be a part of Soi
Carolina and a part of North Carol!
Mr. Adams In a young man ot gc
business qualities and sterling', wot
and his many friends expect him
make good with this firm. Ho - 1
been with th? Ballanger Hard wi
Company for a number of years.
Mr. McCants Adams, younger bro
er of Froncis Adams, will take
place with the Ballanger Hardw
Company formerly held, by his bro
Mr- T S Moore, who was with
L. r'Mramons Co. for a number of ye
has accepted the noaUlon st Rus
Anderson'? formerly filled by 1
The Oconee County Telephone C<
pony has moved Its Seneca offlceg
the Palmetto hotel building, wit
they have much larger quarters.
Mr. Whyman Holland has w
A lady came into my placs a
few days ago and said that she
had been all over town looking
for a LaValliere..
I felt a little bad as I was ths
last on the list. But when she
wrote a check for $5o.oo and put
on one of the prettiest LaVallieres
I had, 1 felt better.
LaValliere? from $3.00
Next Door NEW STATION
of jour children mad? at your
Keep a record of jour Child,
it wfll be a treasure ?a old age.
Lat us know when to can.
On The Square.
drawn as one of the Joint ps??mrs in
tho Seneca T*D Cents stor?, '.v. w!!l
perhaps open up another business in
Tax Assessors Appointed.
The following aro the appointmou?M
for tax assessors for Seneca town
ship and Seneca town: Seneca town
ship-J. O. Cambell, Seneca; J. B.
White. Pendleton: D. A. ? Perrott.
Seneca. Seneca town, John W. Har
per. J. M. Barron, W. K. Livingston.
The friends of Mr. W. H. Harbin are
circulating a petition to have him ap
pointed rural policeman for poonce
DESK RTE 0 WIFE NO. 14
Woman Asking Divorce Acenses HUH
band of Leaving ll Others.
HUNTINGTON, W. Va., Feb l.~
Bertha Blucher Howe filed here to
day a petition for divorce against
Harry D. Hewe, alleging that before
he met her he had married and de
serted 13 wives.. ?
.Mrs. Howe charges that her hus
band came here representing himself
as a nephew of Lyman H. Howe, e
moving picture man, and she married
bim April 20. 1613. In Joly, tho same
year. Mrs. Howe says, ber husband
deserted her on a train.
To take The Anderson Dzily Intelligencer at a Special War Price of only
75 cents for THREE MONTHS
esire to increase the number of our readers, and to do so we are willing to make this reduction in our subscription price.
\ IR order to dhow no favoritism, every subscriber, whether new or old, who pay? his subscription 3 months in advance during the month of February
Sill be entitled to this remarkably low rate of 75 CENTS. Semi-Weekly subscribers taking advantage of this offer will be given full credit for their
S-ami-Week?y subscription? **"
the Intelligencer ls the ONLY newspaper published in Anderer County which gets the FULL and COMPLETE Associated Press Dispatches. This
js UiekiREATEST news gathering agency in the World with correspondents on the battlefields in Europe, and is in reach of every reading man, wo
- man a?r? child in Anderson and adjoining counties. It reaches adjoining towns in time to be delivered on the rural routes on the same day of publica
tion; faithing readers with the news of the world 12 hours fresher than any other Anderson paper. *Jt*??tifi?&*]m??& m i
' ? ". ? "~ -au,, ?? "_ ^, -M -
S C RI B E