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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, February 19, 1915, Page PAGE THREE, Image 8',
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Lucky Persons Call at Different
Store- Yesterday and Re
Yesterday a ?rent number of people
were asking: "Well, what became, of
all the balloons?" Almost everyone
who came into the office asked some
question '.bout the balloon.
, Karly Thurrday morning a man
came '.nto the office, of the Intolll
geprer and stated that he had found
a oalloon about forty yards from bis
house Wednesday morning, bearing a
tag which called for a three months
subscription to the Dally Intelligen
cer if presented on Dollar Day. Me
lived about three miles west ot Ander
son, and gave his name as LeRoy
Crawford. He also told about another
man who lived on the adjoining farm
who bad found the balloon bearing
Oelsberg Bros. Shoe Co'.'s tag, calling
for a pair of shoes. Mr. Crawford
said' that this 'man had come Into
town- arith- h|m and had gone on tg
Geisberg's store to get his shoes. Lat
er, Mr. .Harry- Oelsberg advised us that
the man's name was Maslc Johnson,,
and that he lived on Mr. Daniels' place
tbre? miles from Anderson. He got
a pair of $2.00 chi ld red's shoes toe
finding that balloon tag.
A negro .man, who failed to give
- his name turned in the tag calling for
the self filling fountain pen given by
Marchbanks & Babb. He stated that
r hs Hve.d eight miles west of Anderson,
and hs was certainly glad to get that
Roy Masters ol Anderson, TV. F. D.
No. 6, stated that he Uvea about four
miles from Anderson in. the Mountain
Creek ' section, that be had read of
the balloon party and was looking for
balloons, and when he suv? one light
ip a tree near his home, he'dctermined
when daylight came to geU?- Early
Wednesday morning he came out of
his house and began cutting the tree
down to get lt; but he was disappoint
ed; for the-part of the. balloon con
taining the tag was-not on the tree!
' so he bad ojb chop down another tree
Which stood nearby and which con
tained the other part of the balloon,'
I which boro the tag, calling for the
three pound can of Golden .Glow coffee
given by tliejIdeal Grocery Co. -
. Aubrey Hopkins, a boy around town,
who delivers1 newspapers.for^The Cox
Book Ktore,.chased tome, bunoon? out
by thc. Abbatoir. and was rewarded
with the tag from thc balloon celling
for. a'#1.50 dress' shirt donated by. ll.
' 'CtmWoh t??? of stir W. 'Market, j St?
Balley Erskine of the county, and; Joe
Snow bf McCulley. St.. made up a party
* *hb lett the berner ot W. Whither
and Peoples, where the balloons were
lielnfe sent up. iuid chased them,
three.' robe or five miles out Into the
country, west of the city, through
grave yards, formers raras, etc., na
tu -they had succeeded le capturing
several balk-o&e.. coutsiains tbs iyi
lowing tags: -tag for lady's hat,
value* at $10.00 from D. Geisberg, Dr.
Wells* tooth fljrng, a book ot theatre
tickets from the Anderson theatre; a
shift waist valued at $1.00 from Lesser
Coi, a pair, of $2.00 panta .from B. F.
Fleishman Broa.' They ran through
peoples farm yards, and In one in
stance, a farmer came out ot the house
with a Shot gun and threatened them
with sudden death, but After proper
explanations he spared their lives.
T;:?=e boy? u?csrea euougu v e??iums
to more .than pay them for their jaunt
and then thoy enjoyed it Immensely,
too; they got hack to Anderson about
two-thirty. ?Wednesday morning.
There Will probably be several oth
er premiums found later, but they
will not be redeemed, as the balloons
with the premiums wore sent up With
the purpose .n aiding the Dollar Day
Stood. Near Line Between Ander
sea and Ocottee^-No One
Xews of tho burning Wednesday af
ternoon Tdt'lFalrview or Fist's Grove
School house, situated on tho^Ander
ff ?on-Ocone* counties Une, out from
Pendleton/was brought to the city
yesterday by .KU* Maggie M. Oaking
ton, snpcripsor of rural 'schcolB for
Anaerson county. whs* went to Fen-'
dleton Thursday for the purposo bf
visitlCg this very school.
The school I? known by two names,
seme calling lt Fairview and otherb
FanfB Grove school. It Is sltu-tod
near tho line dividing Anderson and
Ocence counties, about 6 miles but
from Pendleton. The school bui-d
Ingwas "formerly a church building,
it waa divided into two rooms, a^d
vas used br teachers of both Ander
ston aid Qconee counties.
Dctai.Vdi ia? barning of the school
could net be learned, but as lt oc
red about ?5 o'clock it is probable'
that Itee $8t>Us And teach?? had ail
v "T?*>fOT the day. It ls undor
at ? new school building ls
i<5* lo. PT?seea* of erection or ls to
be built at this place.
^Iwrosfclfe safe than soiTz-r^TOB?
? . itnfHrance.
; ? Oon?l? Mack says Rube Oldring
'?stilt ?ot be sold or traded to tao Yan
kees, and that if he turon over any
piayera to the Kew York dob b? ex
pects to g/t-som* valuable talent In
? ELECTRIC CIT
*f> Items of Interest and Per soot
? Wireless on UM Si
Bays New Orea.
Tba Anderson Pure* Food Company,
which recently bought out the Ander
son Bakery, has ordered a new oven.
The business being done by the new
bakery has so Increased that lt was
found the old equipment would not
meet tbe increased demands, so an
order bu been placed for one of the
most modern ovens with a capacity
several times larger than the old one. '
This oven will have capacity of 3,000
loaves ol bread daily, and is purchas
ed from the Hubbard Oven Company
of New York. This new oven will be
Installed In the building to be occupied
by this, concern on North Main street
where the intelligencer was located.
This bakery has not Increased the1
price of? Its bread, as have so many j
bakeries in adjoining cities and
towns. The old price stilt prevails.
Announcement was made yesterday
that street cars will be operated over i
all city-lines after the attraction this
evening at "The Anderson" theatre.
Local officials of ' the' street railway,
system stated that a great many per?
sons bad asked whether cars' would j
be operated after the show, as their]
attendance upon the performance de
pended very largely upon whether |
they would have an opportunity of j
getting back to their homes by trolley.
The statement was authorized that
cars would be walting in front of the
theatre to carry theatregoers
wherever they might* wish to go in
Co? OB the Joh. i
The Columbia Tailoring Co.. took)
advantage ot the fact that-last omen
ing receptions wore to be held at both
Ute "Anderson" theatre, and the In
telligencer office, and dressed up its
show windows In a very attractive
manner. In one window they display
ed several pieces ot fall and winter j
woolens, advertised In their big sale
at S 10.98. In the other is shown their
advance showing of spring and Bum
mer woolens. Very tasty and attrac
tive displays, Brother ' Unger. Our
hats off to you for your forethought,
and up-to-date business methods.
GERMANY'S REPLY T(
neutrals, but represents solely a meas
ure et self defense, imposed qn Ger
many1 by her vitar InteientB, against
griglaua'a method of warfare," which
lr contrary to international law/ and
which so far no protest by neutrals
nea succeeded In bringing back to
th?; ?eoerally recognised' principles of
l?* ?S existing bef?te the outbreak ;
Koa Observed international Bales.
"In "order to exclude all doubt re
garding the cardinal pointa, tb? Cer
n?an government once more bega leave
to' state how things stand. Until now i
Germany has scrupulously observed
vfAlld international rules regarding
naval; warfare. At the very beglnn
nlng of the war Germany lr mediately j
agreed to the proposal of the Ameri
can government to ratify the new de
claration of London, and took over |
its CT?aten?n Unaltered, an;! without^
formal .obligation,"Into her prise law.
"The German government has obey
ed these rules, even when they were,I
diametrically opposed to her military
Interests. For.instance, Germany al
lowed, thc transportation of provis
ions to England from Denmark until
today, although she is well able, by
h?r sea forces, to prevent lt. In con
tradistinction to this attitude, England
baa dot even hesitated At a second
Infringement of International law, if
by such means she could paralyze the
peaceful commerce of Germany with
neutrals. The German government
will be the less obliged to enter into
details, as these are pic down suffi
ciently, though not exhaustively, ia !
th? American note to the British gov- j
e/nment dated December 29, as a re
sult ot five months experience.
Trying to Starve Population. ' 1 '
"All thees encroachments have been
made, as liss been admitted, in order
to cut Off all supplies from Germany
andi thereby starve her peaceful civil !
population-a proceed ure contrary toi
all humanitarian principles. Neutrals ]
have been unable to prevent the In
terruption of their commerce arith
Germany, which is contrary to inter
national laws. The American govern
ment, as Germany readily acknowl
edges, his protested against the Brit
ish proceed Are. In spite of these pro
LMLJ ind prOtc?tS liuu: uii,5T itv uv Tu ?
States, Great Dritaln could not be In
duced to depart from the course of
action abe bad decid sd upon. Thus,
f?r instance, the American ship Wil
helmina recently was stopped by the
British although her Cargo was destin
ed solely for t>? German civil popula
tion, and accotU;..^ to the express dc
deration of tbe German government
was tc be employed only for th!* pur
toe As Ont Off From Supplies.
"Germany is KS good as cut off from j
her orer-sean aupply by the ellen* ot%
propsting toleration ot neutrals, not I
only tn regard to such goods na'ere
absolute contraband, hut i also In re
gard to such as. according Iq acknowl
edged law before tho war. are only
conditional contraband or not contra
id or only conditional centre' -nd.
t With goods which ar?, regard?!
Great Britain, ir sent to Germany,
absolute centra hand; namely, pro-]
tfskssa, industrial raw materials etc,
ind sven.with goods which have al
evtyslndufcti&bly been regarded aa ab
Moteta to TraJBc ls Anas,
German government 'cela it
Y SPARKLETS .
? Mention C*vtfA Ore* tte *
treeta of Anderson *
? * ? ? <? * * * ? ? ? * * ?
H. B. Johnson, manager of the An
derson office of the Southern Express
company, has returned from a visit to
his, old home at Wilson, North Caro
lina. To a reporter of The Intelligen
cer be states that no such thing aa
hard times ls being experienced at
Wilson- He attributes this to the fact
that the farmers of that section plant
tobacco quite extensively, making cot
ton their aurplus crop altogether. He
talked with a fannel1, he stated, who
declared that he made more money
last fall than he had ever made. Farm
ing operations are going on around
Wilson apace, Mr. Jobnpon states, and
farmers are going' to plant tobacco
on a larger scale than ever this year.
And Dragging Roads.
. Among the Interesting visitors to
Anderson yesterday was Mr. G. M.
Reed, of route 7. Mr.. Reed has quite
u little farm in his section, add has
planted and will plant ten sacks of
Irish Potatoes. . He believes that he
will be able to dispose of this crop
to more advantage than he can of cot
ton. Mr. Reed is also an advocate1
of good roads, and reports much road
dragging in his section. Mr. S. tl'
Drag is a popular resident of his com- j
munity, and has formed the acquain
tance of many of the substantial citi
The Civic association of Concord
school will give a public meeting at
the school house on next Monday
evening at 8 o'clock. An interesting
program has been prepared for the
occasion and will be published later./
The public ls cordially Invited to at-'
tend the exercises.
81 reef For?es /
Bo Good W?rk.
City street forces were put to work |
yesterday on North Main street, be
tween Orr and Tr ll ble streets,!
smoothing the surface ot the street,;
which had been cut and chopped fear
fully during the recent wet season,
(ly dragging down high ridges of dried '
mud and tilling in deep ruta, the ap
pearance of the street is being consul- |
orably improved. . :
, ? .
AMERICAN PROTEST !
t PAGE ONE.)
self obliged to point out with the
greatest emphasis thtft a trame ox
arms, estimated at many hundreds of
millions? is being carried on between
Am?Heap .firms and Germany's ene
mies. Germany fully comprehends
that the practice of right and the toMr]
ration of wrong on the part of neu
trals are- matters absolutely at the
U?SC?V???OMB of stut?-al?. atid iavo?ve
no formal violation of ' neutral*?/1
Germany, therefore, did pot complain
Of any formal violation of neutrality,
bul the German government, in view
of complete evidence before it, can
not help pointing out that it, togeth
er with the entire public opinion of
Germany, feels itself to be. peverely
prejudiced by the fact that neutrals
In safeguarding their righten legits
mate commerce with Germany ac
cording to international law have, up
?*?. tim prCwC?t,- ???hi?i"3^ ? ii?, or osiy'l
insignificant, results, while they are.
making unlimited use of their right
by carrying on contraband traffic with
Great Britain and eur other enemies.
"If it ia a formal right of neutrals
to take no steps to protect their legi
timate trade with Germany, and even
to allow themselves to be Influenced
in the direction ot the conscious and
wilful restriction of their trade, oh the]
other bund, they ha Ve the perfect
right, which they unfortunately do not
exercise, to cease contraband trade/
especially i narm-, with Germany's
Using Some Method.
"In view ot this situation Germany,
after, 'six months of patient walting,
sees herself obliged to answer Great
Britain's v murderous method of navnl
warfare with sharp counter measures, j
It Great Britain, in her fight against |
Germany, summons hunger as an ally,
tor the purpose ot imposing upon
civilized people ot seventy . millions j
the choice between destitution and]
atarvntion, or submission to Creal I
Britain's commercial will., then Ger-1
many is determined to take up the
gauntlet and appeal to similar allies.
. "Germany trusts that tba* neutrals
who so far have submitted to the dis
advantageous consequences of Great
Britain's hunger war in alienee, or
nu.;!? j. !"J;^T~' ' ""'*- *? nrniMt UL' I ll
display towards Germany "no smaller
measures, like those of Great Britain,
measures of toleration, even if German
measures, like those of Great Bri
tain, present new terrors of navnl
"Moreover, the Oortr.au government
ts resolved to suppress with all the
means at Us disposal, the importation
of war material to Great Britain and
ber allies? and she takes it for grant
ed that neutral government?, which so
far bave taken- no. steps against the
traffic tr. arms witt Germany's ene
mies, will not oppose forcible sup
pression by Germany of this trad a.
WAI Destroy Heatfle Test?is.
"Acting from this point of view, the
German admiralty proclaimed a naval
war spue whoas limita ll exactly de
fined. Germesy, so. far ar possible,
?rt? seek to close thia war zone with
minea, an? will also endeavor to de
stroy hostile merchant v?asela In
every other way. While Gie Gorman
goveojnent, in taking action baaed
ujfcn thia overpowering point of.?rfew.
fcfep* Itself far removed from all in
itial destruction of neutral lives
?na ' property, on the other, hand it
does not tail to recognise that from
the action to be taken against Great
Britain dangers arise which threaten
all trade within the war zone, without
distinction. This -Js a neutral result
of mute warfare, which even under the
strictest observance of the limits of
International law endangers every
Ship approaching the mine area. The
German government considers itself
entitled to hope that all neutrals will
acquiesce in these measures as they
have done in the case of the grievous
.amaices inflicted upon them by Brit
Ish measures, all the more so as Ger
many bs received, for the protection
of neutral shipping, tven in the naval
war tone, to Oo ever>*liing which ls
at all compatible with lae attainment
of th ta object.
Gave Ample Notice.
"In view of the fact that Germany
gave the fir?t proof of her good will
in fixing a time limit of not less than
fourteen days' before the execution
of said measures, so that neutral ship
ping might have an opportunity of
making arrangements to avoid threat
ening danger, this can most surely be
achieved by remaining away from the
naval war tone. Neutral vessels,
Witch, despite this ample notice which
greatly affects the achievement of our
alma In our war against Great Britain,
enter these closed waters will them
selves bear the responsibility for any
unfortunate accidents that may occur,
Germany disclaims all responsibility
for such accidents and consequence*
"Germany,has further expressly an
nounced the destruction of all enemj
merchant vjassels found within the wai
zone, but not the destruction of al'
merchant vessels, as the United Statei
seems erroneously to have understood
This restriction which Germany 1m
poses upon Itself is prejudicial to th?
aim of our warfare, especially as ii
the application of the conception o
contraband practiced by Great Brltati
towards Germany-which presuroptioi
will not also be similarly interprete*
by Germany-the presumption will
be that neutral ships have contrabani
aboard. Germany naturally is un
willing to renounce its rights to as
certain the presence of contraband ii
neutral vessels, sr J in certain case
ti 'draw conclu:--ors therefrom.
Ready fe l>e KUerate With U.S.
"Germany ls ready, finally, to de
liberate with the United States con
cernlitg any measures which mlgli
secure the safety of legitimate ship
ping of neutrals In the war zone. Get
many cannot, however, forbear t
point out that'all its effort* in thl
direction may be rendered very ditf
cult by~ two circumstances; first, th
misuse of toeutral flags by Bruis
merchant vessels, which ls indiibitabl
known to the United States; seront
the contraband trade already mei
Honed, especially war materials, o
"Regarding the latter point. Ge;
many would tain hope that the Units
States1 after farther consideration, wi
come to a conclusion correspondit
to f>r spirit if r-ai aestr&my. R
gard lng "the flirt point ?che secret o
der of the British admiralty recoil
mending to .British merchant shi]
tho use of tfeutral flags, has been coi
munlcated by Germany to, the Un!
ed Staten abd, confirmed by commun
cation from Ahe British foreign c
Ace, which designates this proceedu
as entirely unobjectionable and in a
cordanoe with British * law. Britt
merchant ArJ=?',?g '???^ils?tis' st
?owed ibis advice, as doubtless
known to the Americar. governme
from the. incidents "of the Lusltan
and the Laertes.
Difficult ts ?&?gulxe Neairal Vc sse
"Moreover, the British governme
has supplied arms to British merchs
ships and Instructed them forcibly
resist German submarines. In thc
circumstances it would be very dil
cult for submarines to recognize nf
tral merchant ships, for search
most case? c*??s??;4 <>*r w.? jrtaka?!, ??
lng that in the caae ot a disguis
British ship from which an alts
may be expected the searching pu
and tho submarino would be expoi
"Great Britain, then, was in a po
tlon to make the German measui
illusory.lt the British merchant fl
persisted In the misuse of heat
flags and neutral ships could i
otherwise be recognised beyond dou
Germany, however, being in a state
necessity? wherein she waa placed
violation of law, must render effect
her ipeaenres in all circumstances
order tht.-chy to compel ber advera
to adopt methods of warfare coi
sponding with international law, i
sir to reste??'the freedom of the a
Of which Germany at all times ls
defender end for which she today
Rejales* at U. S. Protest.
"Gcrmcny,-. therefore, rejoices t
'the United States baa made repres
tattoos to Great Britain concern
thc Illegal use of their flag and
presses the expectation that this i
cci dure will ic rcs Great Britain
re&iie?t the American, flag In the
tura. Js ihi? expectation command
of German submarines have been
structod as already'mentioned in
note of February 4, to refrain-? fi
violent action against merchant ^
Sela, so far as these can he recog?
Offers Suggestion Fer Safety.
"In order to prevent in the sui
manner the consequences of con;
lon--though natarally not so far
minea are concerned-Germany
commends that the United .SU
make their ships which are convej
peaceful cargoes through the ?
lah war cone discernible by mean;
' Yarmany believes R may act on
supposition that only such si
weald he . convoyed as carried gc
not regarded as contraband accord
to the British interpretation mad?
the ease of Germany.
"Hew th;: method of costly cai
carried out ls a question concert
which Germany ts ready to open
got lat lon* with thu United State?
soon aa possible. Germany would
particularly grateful, however, If
United States would urgently rec
mend to Ita merchant vessels to a
the British pavel war zone. In
ease until the settlement of th?
"Germany ls inclined to the ci.
lent hone that the Untied States
able to appreciate ia Its en .lr?
atftcance the heavy hatti? which <
Mrs. J. A. Berry of Btllair. Fla., is
visiting- her sister, Mrs. B. H. Thomp
son on Sayre street.
Mrs. S. H. Byron leaves tomorrow
for Aiken where she will make her
future home, Mr. Byron having gone
into the newspaper business there.
Mrs. Byron ls a popular young woman
and bas many friends who regret that
she will leave Anderron.
The Mission Study Class of St.
John's Methodist church will meet
Friday afternoon at four o'clock with
Mrs. \V. E. Cason on West Whltner
To Plan for Play.
There will be a very Important
meeting of thc Christian Growth Club
on Friday uftcrnoon at 4 o'clock in
tbe basement, of ' the. First Baptist
church. Besides the regular program
plans will be discussed for au Indian
play to take place early in March;
also another feature ot great interest.
Let every girl of the congregallpn be
tween the ages of 12 and 18 years be
pres?nt, rain or shine.
Resolutions of Appreciation of Miss
Whereas the Baptist State Mission
Board of 8. C.. In view of the strin
gency of the times and consequent
lack -of funds, have deemed lt neces
sary lp discontinue some of tts work
ers, among them our own missionary,
Miss Anna J. Berger, therefore be it
. 1. That, we the W. M. S. of the
First Baptist church of Anderson, S.
C., express eur sincere sud heartfult
appreciation of Miss Berger's faithful,
conscientious work through all these
ll.years, and our deep regret that lt
has become necessary for the board to
take thia action.
2. That we send Miss Berger a copy
of these resolutions, that we also haw
a copy spread upon a page of thc
minuto book and published in tbs
daily papers of the city.
MRS. A.' L. SMETHERS.
MISS JEFFIE EDWARDS,
MRS. E. W. MASTERS.
Conunlttee-First Baptist Chu reit.
One ot tho pleasant social features
in connection with tho meeting of the
laymen's movement of- the Presby
terian church at Charlotte this week
waa the elegant dinner at which Dr.
and Mrs. Adams Fisher entertained
sixteen members of tho Anderson
delegation. They havo a very hand
some home and entertained thotr
guests In ' a beautiful manner. Mrs.
Fisher was ioituozif M;KB Carfit;
Shelor of this cit y and ? has minny
friends tn this her home town.
Misc Lillie Watson of Greenwood ls
the guest of Mrs? Frank Barton. Miss
Maggie Knox ot Mt carmel is also ex
pected today and will bo Mrs. Barton's
many ls waging for existence, and thai
rom tr.G rorsgc?ng esp ?anatien? and
promises it will acquire f?ll under
standing of the motives and the alms,
of the measures announced .by Ger
Acting Only In Self Defense.
"Germany repeats, that it has now
resolved upon the projected measures
only under the strongest necessity of
national self defense, such measures
haying- been deferred out of consid
eration for neutrals, if the United
States, in view of the weight which it '
I? j veiled In.. *?rourtc$t?3d able te
throw Into the scales of tbe . tate of
peoples, should succeed ot the last
moment in removing the grounds
which maka that * proceedure an
obligatory duty for Germany, and if
the American government in particu
lar should find a way to mako the de
claration of London respected-on be
half also of thos? powers which are
fighting on Germany's side, and there
by make possible for Germany legiti
mate importation ot the necessaries
of life and Industrial raw .materials,
then the German government could
not too highly appreciate such a ser
vice, rendered In the Interests of
humane methods of warfare, and
would gladly draw conclusions from
the new situation."
NO HEADACHE OR
Get a 10 cent package of Dr.
Janies' Headache Powders
and don't suffer.
When your head aches you simply i
must have relief or you will go wild, j
It'a needless to suffer when you cnn
take a remedy like Dr. Jumes' Head
ache Powders and relieve the pain and
neuralgia at. once. Send someosi. to j
the drug store now for a dime package
of Dr.. James' Headac'io Powders.
Don't suffer. In a few moments you
will fen! . fin?-headache gode-no
more neuralgia pain.
Manager Charley Herpog says that
Redland fans 'will forget all aboct
Dick Ikiblltasl next season when they
see Fred Mollwitz come 4nto bis own
4s a first baseman.
In order to prevent tho Feds from
signing their discarded players as
long os possible, the major leagues
wlU not disclose the names of re
cruits to be dropped until late in May.
SCHOOL AFFAIRS WEHE
SUPT. FELTON RETURNS AF
TER CONFERENCE OF
COMMITTEE IN CO
Advisability of Having Reports
From Demonstration Agents
in County Discussed
County Superintendent of Kducat'on
J. B. Felton returned yeRterdav noon
( from Columbia, where he wa? In con
I terence with u committee of the South
Carolina County Superintendents of
Education Association composed of
himself. Superintendent Pavls of
Greenville county and Superintendent
Gaaque of Florence county. \
The committee with them Prof.
W. W. Long, State j^ent of the farm
era cooperative demonstration work,
and among the inaner* considered
was that of the work of the farm de
monstrators and the canning club de
monstrators of the St ste In relation
to the schools.
As generally known, the farm de
monstrators do a certain agricultural
work in the county reboots, while
the canning duh demonstrators work
almost altogether In the schools. Thc
committee considered the advisabili
ty of having the farm demonstrators
and the canning demonstrators sub
mit monthly reports to the superin
tendents of education of their respec
tive countier, showing what work In
this linc had been accomplished dur
ing the fotegolng month.
The committee will present a re
port, and probably recommendations,
with reference to thia matter at the
next meeting of thc State association,
which will be held at Florence in
March. Various other matters wero
consideren by tho committee, and lt
is probable that a detailed, report nf
thc conference will be presented the
State organisation. While in Colum
ida Mr. }< elton consulted members of
the Anderson county delegation with
reference to appropriations for school
I Personal \
J. B. Ashley of Honea Path was
arnon? the visitors in the city yester
Mrs. James McElroy of Sandy
Spring was shopping In the city yes
Jen* Ashley of Hones Pat??
among tbe visitors in the city yester
Miss Lidie Carlington and Miss
Talley of Greenville, will spend thc
week-end with Mrs. C. C. Carlington
in River Heights.
J. E.' Garrison ot Sandy Springs
was In the city yesterday on busi
Ernest McCown of la* Mountain
reoK section spent yesterday in the
Mrs. Geo. W. Sullivan of Wllllam
? ston is the guest of Mrs. Qj C. Garllng
, ton. in River Heights.
Ernest McCown of Mountain Creek
was a visitor in tho city yesterday.
A. P. Spence, who travels out of
Anderson, spent yesterday in the. city.
Charlie McCown of Mountain Creek
I spent yesterday tn the city.
J. B. O'Bannou of Richmond, a
Jewelry drummer, was in tho city yes
W. L. McCown of the Mountain
Creek section waa a visitor in tho city
S. J. Fisher of Levai Land, Abbe
ville County was a visito.* in the city
I. o. McCown of l?ountaln Creek
spent yesterday in the city.
E. F. Pruitt of Starr was a visitor
in the city yesterday.
W. O. Wilson of Liberty waa among
the visitors in the city yesterday.
F. 8. Prince of Carawell Institute
section spent yesterday In tho city.
O. W. Hlott of Wllllamston was
among the vlsi tora In the city reiter
C. W. Vickery of hartwell. Ga., baa
come to Anderson'to make his home
and will be connected with the rail
way department of the Southern Pub
lic Utilities company.
John C. Pruitt of Starr was In the
city yesterday on business.
B. T. Crawford of Spartanburg has
Something For Nothing
YOUD?? leland, S. C., Nor. 23. 191?.
To get ?tarted -with ron we Bake
Toa the following offer. Send ?a ?1.5?
for 1,000 Frost Proof Cabbage Planta?
grown in the open air and will atan*
freesing, grown front the Colsbrateo
Seed of Bolglna ft Son and Thortons
ft CO., and I will aend you 1,000 Cab
bage Planta additional FREE, and yo?
can repeat the order, aa many tl nen
aa you like. I will give yon special
prices on Potato Soed and Potato
Planta later. We want the account?
of close buyers, Urge sud small. W?
eau supply all.
taken a position with the railway de
partment of thu Anderson division of
the Southern Public -?tlUtles com
D. Edwin Mas ?cy. general manager
of the Greenville Tile and Manufactur
ing Company, waa In the city Thurs
day on business.
Dr, D. J. Barton of Hartwell, On.,
t?pent Wednesday night In the city, thu
guest ot hlB Mater, Mrs. U. N. Wyatt
on Whltner st. set.
. CKNTKNNI.VI, CM I, KU It A Tl (IN
Inderson, Picketts und Oeonee Conn,
Take notice that a very Important
meeting of the. old Pendleton District
Farraere"xqclety will bc,bold In their
farmers' ball at Pendleton. S. C., ll
a. m., Thursday, February 25th. for
the purpose of electing officeVs ta
serve this our centennial year. Re
sides electing our regular constitu
tional oillcern it le proposed to elect
at this meeting ? vice president and
six executive committeemen from
each of these counties us a centennial
official representativo so as to Insure
equal representation and interest
from all throe counties.
-Stringency in money matters need
not, deter auyono from, taking part in
our centennial when we cull to mind
tho fact that our ancestors h?llt their
flrst building In a cooperative way.
the ?Evrmtrrr! ?5-1 cn-j^tty ~r,?
tributing th? legs and plank, wbilo
tho merchants and town men'' con
tributed halls, nings and hih?r. CUB?I
seemed not to have figured much in -
founding this grand old society - and
lt would bo an outrage and discredit
to our much boasted age ot civilisa
tion and progress to allow our centen
nial to go by default tor the la^k ot
a fev? dimes of the filthy, lucre.
We CW? lt to ?"iesters and ft>??>
fathers, tho pioneers or coop?r?tJun
among our people and all co-workers
in this old society ?ll along down the,
line for one hundred years, to honor
them ourselves and our descendants
by celebrating this, the one hundredth
year of the Ufe ot the Pendleton Dis
trict barmera' society,., whether we
have a red cent to put in it otr net.
On behalf of tbe Pendleton District
Farmers' society, I am authorised to
oxtend a cordial Invitation to any and
nil honorable cltiseuB of any occupa
tion to come oui and luke an cvci
3tart tn this centennial which will be
the flrst and last centennial of this
fcm'o honored node ty that we will
ever see. ,
J. C. STU I BUNG,
' Pendleton Farmers' Society
i o o o o o po oboe 3 eoe neo
? . TOWNVILI-E- >'EYYS ?
D o o o o o O O O O O O O O O O 0 ft o
Tho many friends of W". C, King are
rery sorry to leant that .he Isn't cn
loying the beat ot health., ' Mr., Klug
ls one among our best church workers. ,
It la hoped he will soon bo restored
to bis usual good health.
Messrs. Edrew Cromer and Har
rison Price are tn Texas fov a visit./
Mr. Kenney Brown ls beautifying
lils grounds around ' tho Mountain
View Hotel with quite a number of
srater oak treen.
O. N. C. Boleman. county treasurer,
?as in to?pn for e. few days last week.
Mr. Boleman once lived In our little
town, having taught school here.
Miss Alice Smith and Mr?. PA If.
Price spent .the week-end with rela
tives near Oakway.
Wj R. Davie of Fair Play was here
i few boura Wednesday on business.
Pascol ?robbs is visiting relatives
it Fair F!ay.
The friends of Mr. Jim Bruce aro
?(lad to see him out again after a siege
it la grippe;
Miss Kellett spent the week-end
with homefolka at Fountain Inn.
Mr. arny, the Anderson malt carrier,
ttetwecn Townville and Anderson la
-rearing a smile, "a. bouncing boy."
Mesdames Edrew Cromer, Ed Wool
jrlght and J. N. Boleman spent Wed
nesday ;wUh Mrs. J. T. Gaines.
Autionette Earle spent ? few days
vith her cousin. Footer Earle..
Rev. and Mrs, Lupo spent last Wed
! today with Mr. and Nra Aleck