Newspaper Page Text
THE KIND OF
That ie the kind of work that
we (io, the kind of work that ?H
eure to give satisfaction he
cause it is done BS it Hliould he.
We employ1 the most com p?
tent work people that can be
employed and make uso of the
very latest methods with re
sol ts that are fully satisfactory.
Don't put up with Inferior
work when you eau just us well
h .ve work that is entirely sat
isfactory at no greater cost.
You'll never have to complain
about laundry work tf you send
your work to us.
YnONE NO. 7.
I am the mnn to fix your teeth
so you can eat the pie that I put
tn the Piedmont Belt.
I make plates at $6.50
I make gold crowns at$4.00
Sfllrer fillings, 50c and ap.
Gold fulings $1.00 and ap
Painless Extracting 40k;.
X make n specialty of treating
Pyorrhea* Alvcolarls of tho gums
and all crown and bridgo work
and regulating mal formed teeth.
.All work guaranteed first-class.
S. G. BRUCE
Comes to Him
Who opens a Savings
account and adas to lt
( re gsIsr ly.
He li la a position io
take advantage of up}
portonltles when pre
Bank of Andersoo
Tao Strongest Baak la)
By Being Constantly Supplied With
-~ McDuff, Va.-"I suffered for severa!
Er says Mrs. J. B. Whittaker, ot
place, "with sick headache, and
Ten years ago a friend told me to tr>
Thedford's Black-Draught, which 1 did,
and I found it to be thc nest family medi
cine for young and old.
I keep Black-Draught on hand all the
time now, and when my children feel a
Utile bsd,, they ask me for a dose, and it i
does them more good than any medicine
they ever tried.
. We never have a long spell of sick
ness in our family, since wc commenced
Thedford's Black-Draught is purely
vegetable, and has been found to regu
late weak stomachs, aid digestion, re
lieve Indigestion, colic; wind, nausea,
headache, sick stomach, and similar
lt has been in constant use for more !
than 70 years, and has benefited more ;
than & million people.
Your druggist sells and recommend?
Blsck-Drauchi. Price only Sc. Oct a !
New York Cotton.
NEW VORKi March G.-Colton to
day recovered' yesterday's losses
with th? close steady at a net advance
o? '.i lo 13 pointa. v
Liverpool was relatively steady be
fore the local oponlng, which was at
an advance or 2 pointe.
Prices Koon weakened und?"- renew
ed Beliing hut Biter showing a net
loss ol ? to ti points, the offerings
tapered off, and the market firmed
Humors of butter prospects for an
carly ending of the European war
seemed to encourage tin- buying move
ment In the late trading and active
poslllons sold about 13 to 1.7 points
net higher. *
Closing prices wero a few points
:,tt from the best. Humors that some
cotton that had been booked for Rot
terdam was being offered f 1 resale
in the Savannah market, did not seem
to be less nervous over the matter
of deliveries on B?liers' classification
under the provisions of the cotton fu
tures law. The New York revision
committee has now established dif
ferences on grades of tinged and
Spot cotton quiet: middling up
lands 8.06. No nabs.
Open high low close
March.- 8.51 H. 38 8. IX
.May.8.58 8.73 ?.62 8,69
July..''.8.81 8.03 8.74 8.'.?0
October.!M0 9.22 '.'.03 9.17
December.. ..9.30 9.42 9.21 9.37
New 'Orleans Cotton.
NEW ORLEANS. March 5.--Cotton
showed great strength today. Strong
buying was in evidence, although the
ring was unable to Identify the in
terests who were buidlng In the buy
ing. Shorts covered in confusion and
sentiment waa more bullish among
professional truders thau for some
time. y \
After the advance was well under
woy it was rumored thal Austria
soon would ask for peace". This un
doubtedly brought In many buying
In tho fb'st trades: prices were 1
to ; pointa iver ycatesjuy'ii close, but
healy offerings forced prices 3 to
7 points down. OrTtbls decline a buy
ing wave levoloped upon which tho
market rom. 18 to 20 points, reaching
its highest lev?! lato in the session.
! Tho cloie vins at a net gain of 13
to IS points.
I Spot cotton firm, 13 points up;
middling 7.94. Sales on tho spot GIG
bales; to arrive 2,140. ,
March 8.26; May 8.45; July 8.64;
October 8.92; December 9.08.
LIVERPOOL. March 5.-Cotton,
soot, steady. Good middling 6:31;
'middling 4.99; low middling 4.60.
Sales 7,000; speculation und export
2,000. r.wolpts 63.142.
Futures steady. May-June 4.89;
June.July 4.93; July-August ?.;.!?;
Qctober-Navemher 6.13; January-Feb
? Weekly Cotton.
NEW YORK, March 6.-Cotton was
nervous und Irregular during the
week, but a sharp break on the an
nouncement- that the Allies would en
deavor to prevent nhlpmenta of all
commodities to Germany and Austria,
was followed by a rally owing to the
continued steadiness of southern
spot market, and predictions of a
sharp decrease In tho coming acre
Increased arrivals of cotton* from
the south and the fixing of differences,
on some gradea of tinged and stained
cotton, wero accompanied by heavy
spot selling. Otherwise, there has
been very little selling attributed to
tho hedging of spot supplies. 1
Notwithstanding the comparatively
steady ruling ot prlcea, general busi
ness has been very much restricted.
There have been rumora that ex
ortera were endeavoring to riot ocean
freight room, and predictions havo
been moro or less general that unless
the situation in thia respect soon im
proves, cotton held In thia country
for German or Austrian account may
either bo offered for re-sale or hedged
In the contract marketa.
Dally clcarancea have- t vstiaued
liberal and the Interior towns now
ore showing considerable decrease.
Failure of the apprehended restriction
on exports to cause immediate weak
ness In the spot markets haa also
Borvlid to offset some of tho leas fav
t Cotton Seed CO.
NB WYORK. Aiarch 6.^-Cotton
seed oil was higher or?* support from
local lulls, encouraged by the mark
ed scarcity of offerings. Final prices
showed a net gai? of 6 to 7 pohita.
Hie market closed steady. Spot
6.70?*?- March 6.71 ff6.76; April
6.80f'?6.8S; May. 6? 90 it ft. ?3; June 7
M 7.01; july 7.13?7.*I4; August
?..3S$7.*4i September 7.3107.34;
October 74< 7 .?5. vTotal eales 1,300.
Livf ? Stock.
CHICAGO. March 6.^-Hoga higher.
Bulk 6.70?6.80? light 6.55?C.85;
mixed 6.65?6.85; heavy 6.303*6.80;
rough ?."SOff?.'.O; p'.ga 6.757.6.75.
Cattle firrn- Native steers 6.86?9.
15; cowa and heifers 3.G0f??..70;
cables 6.7r??lO.?5. *
Sheep firm. Sheen 767.?0; year
Stocks and Bonds.
NEW YORK, March C.-Stocks at
tained their highest level of the week
I toduy ?m comprehensive buying. The
.rise occasionally waa Interrupted by
! realising for profits, which, however,
uad little effect pu prices. Trading
i was lu excess o? recent sessions and
.commission bouses reported a mod
erate awakening of investment de
j Conspicuous among the strong la
. m s were the coalers, trans-contin
ontals and granger?, trunk lines,
United States Steel, American Smelt
ing. Amalgamated Copnor and BODJH
of the less active stocks. Average
advances ran from 1 to 2 points. Cana
lian Pacific and New Haven scoring
Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway
.dlares and 4 1-2 per cent bonds were
weak on extensive offerings.
There were no outward develop
ments to account for the day's move
ment, foreign conditions showing lit
tle change. The markets for foreign
exchange exhibited greater firmness,
remittance!; to Germany being Stead
ied hy purchases of bills against the
new war loan, which ls being pri
vately subscribed to In this country.
The British war loan rute was harder
in London, where American stocks
were Inclined to sag.
Ono ot tho helpful features of the
local market was the .higher trend of
the ond group.
Total sales (par value) aggregated
Panama registered 3's advanced
?-K per cent on call.
Dunn Review. \
NEW YORK, March 5.-Dun's i-3
I view of trad?? tomorrow will say:
Conditions in business are very
much mixed. Total transactions are
?lill below those of recent years.
Many ot Hi" cotton mills ari* running
on full tillie and there ls a satisfac
tory business in clothing.
Sonic improvement is noted In tho
shoe industry, but conditions aro still
far from normal. Shipbuilding is very
active. Larg?' safes are reported of
automobiles. Commodity ??rices gen
erally are lower.
Exporta contin?e heavy. During thc
lust week of February there was n
trade balnnce for Ibo United States
of nearly $20,0(0.000. while for the
last three monties is amounted to
$111,000.000. Evidence accumulates
of p. transference of financial power
and commercial opportunities to*.the
United States from the warring na
tions, and that the International ex
changes will favor this country to
such an extent that there will be a
heavy balance in our favor,
j Bank clearings for the week total
I cent from last yea-* Commercial fall
I urea for the week number 478, against
350 th? corresponding week a year
ago; In Canada the failures fof the
week were 34, compared with 18 last
CHICAGO. March fi.-Fears . that
export -lomand for wheat from .the
United : ",t at cs might suddenly halt
had a ?lsturblhg effect today on
prices, but St the ftn'sh the market,
although unsettled was at th,, same
level as last night to 1 5-8 off. Corn
closed 1-8? 1-4 down, and oats at a
decline of 1-8 to 3-8. Provisions
wound up with gains of 2> 1-2 to 10c.
Grain and provisions closing:
WHEAT-May 1.38; July 1.12 7-8.
CORN-May 72 3-8; July 74 3-8.
OATS-May 55 1-8; July 51 3-8.
CASH (jHAIN-Wheat, No. 2 red,
.37 3-4?1.42; No. 2 hard, 1.39 3-4?
Corn, No. 2 nominal.
Heavy Meat Eaters
Have Slow Kidneys
Eat less meat if yon reel Back
achy or have Bladder
. ? trouble.
No man or woman who eats meat
regularly can make a mistake by
flushing the kidneys occasionally,
says a well known authority. 'Meat
forms uric acid which excites tho kid
neys, they become overworked from
tho Rtrntn, ?et sluggish and fa" to
filter thew ?ste and poisons from the
blood, then we get sick. Nearly all
rheumatism, headaches, liver truoble,
nervousness, dltslness, sleeplessness
and urinary disorders come from
Tho moment you feel a dull ache In
the kidneys or your back hurta or it
the urine ia clondy, offensive, .full of
sediment. Irregular of passage or at
tended hy a sensation of scalding,
atop eating meat and get about four
ounces ol Jad Salts from any ph na
macy; take a tablespoonful In a glass
of water before breakfast and In a
few days your kidneys will act fine.
This famous salts la made from tho
acid of grapes and lemon Juice, con>.
bined with llthla, and hus been used
for generations to flush and stimulate
the kidney?, also to neutralise the
urida In urlno so it no longer causes
irritation, thus ending bladder weak
Jed Salts ts Inexpensive and can
not Injure; makes-s delightful effer
vescent llthla water drink which
everyone should take now and then
to keep the kidneys cioau and active
and tho blood, pure, thereby avoiding
perlons kidney complications.
o IVA NOTES v P
Tho regular monthly meeting of
the Philathea ? las? ol the Presby
terian church was held with Mis??
Lola' Jackson on Wednesday after
noon. The meeting was presided over
hy tin- president. .Mrs. 1>. A. Burris.
After the business affairs \vere over
a social hour was enjoyed, during
which the hostess served delicious
plum pudding, whiled cream and
Mrs. Henry Wakefield entertained
Wednesday evening with a card party.
Those who attended were: Miss Cor
rie Howell, Miss Kate Kampey, Miss
Nellie Wyatt, MIBS Vera Spoon and
Messrs. T. B. Strlbllng. T-. C. Jack
son, Jr., and Milton and Clarence
Sherard. During the evening delight
ful punch was served by the hos
Dr. A. L. Smothers of Anderson
ill lecture in the First BauUst
church here Sunduy afternoon at half
past il o'clock. The public ls cordial
ly Invited to attend this lecture.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Harden of
Ix)wndesville were visitors in town
Mis? Gertrude Weldon spent the
week-end with her cousin, Mrs. S.
Dr. J. N. Laud and wife of Starr
were visiting relatives hero Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence I'ayne have
returned to their home In Anderson
after spending a short while here
with the latter's sister, Mrs. P. W.
Mr. Clem McGee of Anderson was
a visitor here' the first of the week.
Dr. J. PL Wataon of Anderson was
In town Tuesday on profession busi
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. McAdums
were visitors in Anderson Monday.
Dr. J. p. Wilson was in Anderson
Sunday oh professional business.
Messrs. Claude Masters, Krnest
McGowan and Charlie Burris af the
Mountain Creek sections spent a few
boura Sunday in town.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Balley and
Misa Ether Balley, near Carswell In
stitute wer0 guests the first of the
week of Misses Vera and Baby Spoon.
Br. J. C. Harris of Anderson waa
in town a short while Tuesday on
Dr. R. M. Dacus of Greenville
was in town Tuesday on business.
Messrs Willie 'Broadwell and
George Bello of Lowndesvllle spent
a short while In town this week.
Miss Annie Brown, who has a posi
tion with the Bee Hive in Anderson,
spent a short while this week with
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Mr. J. D. Milligan, a prominent
lawyer ot Chattanooga, Tenn., was
here a few days thia,.week on busi
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Burris, of
Anderson vlBitcd frlenda here Wed
Mr. Leon L. FCce of Anderson
spent TuetO re hore on business,
Mr. It. C. Sherard left today for
his homo In Augusta, Ga., after
spending a few daya here with re
Dr, J. P. VineB of Anderson will
pretch in tho First^ Baptist church
her<^ Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Dr. C. H. Burton* and'Mr. T. C.
.Jackson were business" visitors in
Haiti Elects President.
CAPE HAITEN, Halt!, March 6.
?eneral Vllbrun Guillaume was
formally elected president of Haiti
today. General Guillaume headed a
revolutionary force which took ? the
Reid last January against the admin
istration of President Davilmar Theo
dor M. Theodor waa compelled to
DALLAS, APRIL 2S-MAY i.
Every man, concerned ia the best
bntercbta ot the Southland, owes lt
U> himself to attend the big Cotton
Convention to be held Ia Dallas,-April
ISth to May lat
This will be a monster rally, at
tendea by thousands of people tn art
walks of life, and from ah parta at
The Convention will doubtless pl see
prominently before ,the world tbs won*
?erful work being accomplished try
the Southern States Cotton Corpora
tion, in establishing a stable pries for
pottos, and a dependable market sys?
tem tor the futura. ' -
Thi convention wlQ ho held at th*
Fair Park coliseum, and. aside from
the advantages of a trip to Dallas, the
?roadening benoflta derived -by con
tact with leading men ci the South
concerned In cotton, cannot be,.-est*
nstcV Reduced railroad rates.
, ! ??wm -rn-ir ssiihii i ?sn
'Cream o? Wheat"
This famous High Patent flour
s unexcited by ar.y other flour,
ind we have a good price on thc |
juantity we now have on hand,
o we would advise our friends to
ce advantage of this opportune] '
. M. McCown
Phone 22 East Whltner SVfeet.
\ SENECA. March 4.-Dr. E. C.
Dojrl i spent the day Tuesday in At
Jaiitu on huslnesH.
.Vira. T. ?. Jones of Townville is
visiting her motlier, Mrs. W. S.
Hunter for a few days.
.Mrs. J. E. Hopkins and Miss Stel
la Fincanon have returned from At
lanta, where they went to purchase
their stock of spring and summer
hats for their popular millinery shop,'
which they conduct here.
Messrs. M. E. and Bert Trlbble.
J. H. Barron, W. J. Lunney, J. L.
Merreat. Dr. J. S. Strlbling and I,
E. Wallace we^e in .Wandilla for
awhile Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. 8. N. Hughes and Miss
Stokes of Richland were visitors to
Noneca Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. Oscar Doyle, who ls in the
senior year of the law department of
South Carolina University ls at home
for a few days on the account of his
father, who has been quite sick with
la grippe. However he 1B much im
proved nt present. ?
Mr. Thomas Smith, a prominent
citizen of Central was in Seneca Mon- '
Mr. W. A. Holland is preparing ter
open up a novelty store in the old
Palmetto Hotel building. Mr. Holland
recently sold his interest in tho Ten
Cent Store to Mr. A. E. Osborne.
F'tv. and Mrs. I. E. Wallace and
children and Miss Sherard visited in
th? Bountyland section Wednesday
afternoon. \ ,
Miss Kathrine Moore Ifas resigned
her position as a teacher in the Sene
ca graded school, and MIBS Uichburg
of Clinton has been secured to take"
her place. Miss Moore ts the daugh
ter of Gen. W. W. Moore, adjutant
general of the State, and has made
many warm friends here who regret to
give her up.
Capt. and Mrs. Henry Alexander
have returned to their home here, af
ter a visit of attirera] months in Flori
da and Georgia. j
A Buxloess Chance. I
Mr. J. Earle Harper, for years
proprietor and manager of tho "Bee
Wive", okic ol' tho most popular lind
up-to-date stores in Seneca has
announced that he has sold a half
Interest in tho business to Mr. J.
Syhester Parrott. Mr. Parrott is
well known In Oconee county. For
some time he coducted ? Blore near
the Seneca Cotton Mill. When his
store was destroyed by fire ho lett
Seneca to accept a position in the
government service at Washington.
Mr. Harper is recognized as one
of the most progressive merchants in
Seneca. And his efforts and enter
prises have had a great deal to do
with making Seneca become known as
one of thp principal trade centers ot
o FIRST CREEK SOCIALS. I
Oh gee, spring will soon be here,
and all of us good little girls will get
to go a tlshing.
Miss Maggie Cochran the Asaville
school teacher visited home folks at
Shoals Junction, Saturday and Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Carrel Bell spent Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Bell.
The mady friendB of Mr. and Mrs.
J. O. Hawkins were-sorry to see tbem
leavo our community. They have mov
ed near lx>ng Branch.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Lathar visited
Mr. and Mrs. Q. W. Brock Sunday.
Mr. Clyde Murdock and brother.
Calvin spent a few hours Sunday with
their uncle, Mr. C. P. Rogers of the
Mr. and Mrs. R. Reed visited Mr.
and Mrs. Burt Fisher, Sunday.
Miss Mildred Bonds called on Mrs.
J. P. Owens Monday afternoon.
Mr. Thomas Lowe and family of
Galnsvlile, Ga., have moved hack to
bis community. Mr. Lowe says An
derson 'County ls the place for him.
Messrs. John Hanks and Guy Haw
kins threashod .peas Tuesday for Mr.
Aaa Hall, Sr.
Mr. Joe Lathen had business In Iva
Monday afternoon. i
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Murdock callen
on Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Colo ot. near
Du? West Monday afternoon.
Mr. Joe McCurry was In the Mt
Bethel section Sunday vfternoon.
- Mr. Charlie Bremer of Donalds
spent Sunday night with Mri? W. A
Mrs. 'Arthur Irby ls staying s
.ahile with Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Bell.
Mr. Asa Hall, Jr.. waa a, recent vis
itor to Anderson on business.
Mr. Henry Meeks spent Saturday
night with Mr. Kerren Brock.
Call down on thia side Mr. Editor
and see some of our good gardening
tiiat is going on ot present. . "
S?voral young people v?f this com
munity attended a box party at Mr.
J. L. Jackson's Saturday nlgbt.~
Mr. Kerren Brock was In tne Heb
ron section Sunday afternoon.
Mr. James H. Jackson our faithful
R. F. I>. carrier has been compelled to
go in a buggto as tho roads arc lo bad
lor hts automobile. _
COCHRAN STILL HOLDS JOB
Andersen Postmaster Lttely te Re
tain Office Fer Some Time.
Th? following special dispatch from
Washington to the Nowa and Courier
^^nstmaster John R.- Cochran ot
anderson, I? likely to retain his office
for some time, according to present
Indications. The short session ot
congress nae come .to,aa ?ad wltb
3ut definite action on Congressman
aiken's rocoflimendallon of William
Laughlin for this positl?h- The post
r>fllce department has received com
munications from some ot the patrons
>f the office objecting to the ap
pointment or Laughlin, sad desires to
>e thoroughly satisfied as to his fit
ness before reaching a- conclusion,
rho Laughlin recommendation waa
nade in December. 1914. when Coch
ran's term expired. "
Anderson Cash Gro
"SELLS FOR LESS"
These hams are uncanvassed, fresh from the packers.
You don't pay for paper and cloth. Per pound . ..
8 pounds Roasted Coffee for.'.$1.00
48 lbs "White Wings" Flour for.$1.90
48 lbs "Self Rising Sun" Flour for .'.$2.00
If you want the best Flour try one bag. ,
16 pounds Rice for.$1 .00
10 pounds La: d for.$1.00
Irish Potatoes, per peck. 25c
2 Cans "Good Luck" Baking Powder for.'. ... 15c
1 dozen cans large Tomatoes, per dozen ?. 95c
i " i. " i
This is the finest grape fruit ever shipped to Anderson.
10 for.J. 50c
If you want the best oranges that come from Florida,
phone us, we will do the rest. Best Florida oranges,
per peck. 40c
"Fresh Lookot" Cakes, each. 10c
Fresh Country Eggs (2 doten to a customer) per doz. . m\Sc
'Phone Your Orders Before 9 O'clock
Anderson Cash Grocery Co.
Agree to ('('militions. Ratifications Exchanged.
WASHINGTON, March 6.-Agree- LIMA, Peru. March 5.-Ratifications
ment by <ne members of the Textile of the arbitration treaty between? the
Alliance to conditions under which the United States and Peru, signed July
British government is willing to per- 14, 1914, and designed to cover all
mit 'exports of wool from Great questions which may arise between
Britain and her colonies to the Unit-1 the two countries, were exchanged
ed States was announced today by the yc8terda> by Foreign Minister Pola
British embassy._' and American Minister McMlllln.
THE TROUBLE ABOUT
Meal and Acid
The trouble about fertilising with meal and acid Is that rou get
year ammonia from one source only, and that Is meal and lt all gives
out at osea Meal Is . meal you know. In oar mixed goods yea get
the ammonia from meal and fish, und blood and tankage, and Sulphate
of Ammonia, and as oae of these am sioniste? gives out? another
comes ia se that yon Im ve yes; cotton and your cora supplied wtth
plant'food from the time lt sprouts in the ground, all through the
working season and through the laylng-by season- and until lt is
ready to be gathered. Fish and blood last loager than meal, and sui
:?bate of Ammonia acts more quickly tha^meal and so by using
these nixed goods of oars you get a complete fertiUxer.
Whee your neal gives out your cotton sheds. The reason cotton
sheds Is because lt has not sufficient pleat food. So when the neal
is used ap la the soil your cotton sheds. It cannot do anything else
And thea our mixed goods are nore thoroughly nixed than the neal
and add will te. You could nix it as thoroughly as we can if yon
were prepared fer lt Bat yo? are aot prepared and lt won't pay yoa
to prepare for lt for oae feras. We expect to supply a great nany
ferns with fertiliser and ft pays us te prepare to have oar lagred?
feats thoroughly nixed. Where aa Improperly nixed fertiliser ts used
your crop wi? be Imfalasox.? vre all know that the crop that tarns
off ike eettoa Is the crap that raes regular all through) We belle
tt Is economical te ase the mixed goods Instead of nixing year neal
and acid. We will be glad te sell you.
Anderdon Phosphate & Oil
We believe oar ls the goods fer cotton and com tau year.
A great nany are buying If. A. P. & 0. CO.
And ki they need repairs let na do your vulcanising. While
prices c$ new lires are lower than they were last year-our vnl
cankdnag prices are mach lower, too. *
Ajex ??td Goodyear Urea and Accessories.
IOS N. Mchaffie.