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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, March 07, 1915, Image 5',
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Cold Weather Coal
$5 the Ton
Talk does not make good coal,
bat good coal makes talk.
Our high grade "Blue Gem1
block coal meets the critical de
mand of the competent and care
If you are not fully satisfied
with the coal you are now using
do not think all coals are alike.
We supply the demand for a good
article by furnishing the best coal
on the market.
Call or phone 182
B. N. Wyatt
"The $5.00 Coal Man."
' 5 cents each 60 cents dozen
Printed full size on best ma
terial. Guaranteed first class and
up to the minute.
Kodak Printing, from your
films, nclarged to full Post Card
size. Pictures from any size film
5 cents each.
5x7 prints as above 10 cents
Free. No charge for develop
ing your film.
On The Square.
I am the man to flz roar teeth
BO you cen eat the pie that I put
tn the Piedmont Belt
I make plates at $6.50
I make gold crowns at$4 00
Silver fillings. 50c and up.
Gold fiUsags $1.00 and up
Painless Extracting 40b:.
I make a specialty ot treating
Pyorrhea, AlveolarlB ot the gums
and all crown, end hridgo work
and regulating mal formed teeth,
all work guaranteed first-class.
S. G. BRUCE
Eat Where They
128 W. Whicner St.
(Same eld stand)
Remodeled, cleaned, painted and
equipped with up-to-date fixtures.
J. E. DERRICK
Charleston & Western
To and From the
No. 22 .... 6:00 A. M.
]No| 6.3:35 P.M.
No. 5 ..40:50 A. M.
No. 21 ..c. 4:55P.M.
rates, etc., promptly
E. WILLIAMS, G. IVA.,
fT. B. CURTIS, C. A.,
^ Anderson, S. C
EFFECT OF GOOD ROADS
ON RURAL CONDITIONS
JUSTIFY CULTIVATION OF
CROPS WHICH ARE NOT
THE VALUE OF
Highways of France Considered
Beet in World-Built Scienti
fically and Scrupulously
Admittedly, good roads are impor
tent to the financial, social and edu
cational welfare of any and every
comm nity. They decrease cost ot
transportation and Justify the culti
vation of corps not otherwise mar
ketable. They allow a longer period
of time for marketing, permitting to
be done when prices are most favor
able. They give a wider choice of
markets, equalize railroad traffic and
mercantile business between different
seasons of the year. They permit
more ready intercourse between resi
dents of rural communities and be
tween rural and urban population.
They facilitate the consolidation and
extension of work of rural schools
and thc rural free delivery system.
They tend to solve the great eco
nomic problem of the decline of the
small farm and the lust of our funner
boys for city life. TheEe boys, isloat
cd by impassable roads, too muddy
to travel by wheel propelled by hu
man, animal or mechanical power
and yet sufficiently liquid to navigate
by boat, rebel against the free coun
try life and flock to the cities, more
often to become an Illustration of fail
ure than an example -of success.
We have entered upon a new era iu
methods of transportation. The time
was when it requ.red days to make a
Journey to market over well-nigh im
passable roads In oxcarts. The days
were shortened by the horse-drawn
wagon and vehicle. Now 3,000.000 au
tomobiles havc revolutionised road
transportation problems. Two million
of these machines are in the United
States and the annual rate of Increase
in automobile building ha? been near
ly 100 per cent for the last several
Effect of Meter Transportation.
Journeys to market and home again
are now only a matter of a few hours
to thousands of farmers who use their
automobiles. Teams of horses which
aro costing money to feed, whether
working or not. can not compete with
motive power consuming fuel only
when In use and. yielding increased
marketing service and results.
The time wilt come when the auto
mobile ls bound to reach Its level of
legitimate profit; when from being
the luxury of the rich, it will become
the tool of the workman and.farmer. I
The time is rapidly approaching when '
it will be the dominant vehicle for
travel, not merely for pleasure and
h'avy trucking in cities, but for the
farmer in his field and In moving pro
duce along market roads. When that
time arrives the people will not be
denied smooth-surfaced, passable
roads. The present step In efficient
and economic and Increased produc
tion and distribution is to build high
ways of travel for the use of our
farmers of the means now at hand
and prepare for the greater efficiency
and increase later surely to come.
Every civilised nation on the globe
has sooner or later found that a sys-,
tem of permanent roads waa absolute
ly essential to its proper develop
ment. .Many years ago Europe realiz
ed this necessity and an era of road
construction was begun, and has con
tinued, until today there ls no great
country In Eu-ope which does not en
Joy ah adequate system of national
highways, reinforced by systems of
local highways, eve J In their very
smallest units of government.
Effect In England.
Caesar bound together the Roman
.Empire with a system of ?0,000 miles
of road, extending from Scotland to
Jerusalem, roads that the world has
marveled and wondered about ever
since. Caesar knew that, passable
roads were essential to the prosperity
and development, of his empire and
that In no better way could he please
the people and . farmers - of his day
and time. The great military
thoroughfare reaching from Rome to
Biundinslum. known as the Appian
Way. WAS but fifteen feet wide and
was so well built as to be classed as
one Of the marvels.
The growth of traffic in Eugland
which forced expensive road improve
ment ceased the county councils, as
their subdivision officials are known
to complain at the burden, and a pop
ular demand swept England for a
central Authority having Jurisdiction
over highways, and the development
and road Improvement fu?dr, act waa
passed- Great Britain raises revenu?
by licensing all vehicles and by an in
ternal revenue tax on motor spirits or
petrol, meaning gosoline. This reve
nue tax ls 8 cents per gallon. This
board also bas the right to make loans
to communities tor local road im
The various classification of roads
in Eng!* .ni are maintained by 1M9
ce pa ra tu authorities, the corporation
of London and the London County
council ard twenty-eight metropoli
tan boroughs being included. It la in
teresting to note that outside of lan
don there are 61 county councils; 74
county boroughs. ?53 non-county
boroughs, SIS urban district councils
and 6*5 rural district councils, and
that there are SS independent mayors
over Lodnon ?'?elf and a lord m*yor.
Under iii* jurisdiction of these
authorities, in . England atone, are
150,863 tuiles of improved road, coat-1
'The EngliBh system of roads ls:
Subsidized j?oads. subsidized county
roada, county local roads and diatrict
roads, England and Wales alone have
27.754.miles of main roads, 104.443
milos of county and rural roads and
18,474 'milos of urban roads. England
aud Wales have an area of 68,575
square miles and 150.671 miles ot Im
proved highway. The United States
has an area of 3,616,484 square miles,
and >et all the miles of improved
highway In the United States total
only 190.471. The area of the whole
British Isles is 12,391 square miles,
not nearly half as large as the nrea
of Texas, yet they have 227,670 miles
of improved roads.
(?Bipared With rutted State*.
England and Wales have about 4.
000 miles of permanently paved
roads; 4,650 miles of bituminous
bound roads; 16.000 miles of waler
bound macadam, sprayed or tarred;
123,000 miles of ordinary water-bound
macadam, and only 2,857 miles of un?
macadamized or dirt roads. The Unit
ed States has over ten times as many
tuiles or graded dirt road included
In its grand total, as it has macadam,
whereas only 2 per cent of the Eng
lish roads are ordinary dirt. The pro
portion of roa?s improvement In little
old England, therefore, is apparently
500 times greater than in the United
Scotland hat; 2.000 miles of perma
nent pavement. 300 miles of bitumi
-bound roads, 1,500' miles of tarred
macadam 21,016 miles of ordinary
water-bound macadam, aud practical
ly no unimproved roads except what
are known as local paths. Ireland,
side from ot lier road surfaces, has
55.260 miles of water-bound macadam
High nays in France.
The roads of France have lon? been
considered the best in the wor?u.
Road building begun there before the
day of Caesar's invasion. Some of
her roads have sustained the traffic
from 1,000 to 2.000 years. Proper
maintenant^ lins IIPPH hart nf iii..-.. ni<t
highways and the average cost has
In France farms are but small
patches of ground, planted and culti
vated like large gardens. Yet the
wonderful French peasant sustains
himself and family and lays aside
money to Invest in American bonds.
The French peasant lives on what our
American farmer wastes and saying
is an inborn characteristic. Nearly
all the farmers live in settlements or
villages. But few farmhouses are lo
cated on the farm. The major part ol
the crop is consumed locally and the
surplus is light and the trahie and
haul much lighter. France is well
supplied with railroads, canals and
waterways and most of the heavy
hauls are made by water or rall trans
Caetar gridironed France, or Gaul
as it was then called, with an elabo
rate system of roads. Some of thes?
old Roman roads were paved witt
marble. But, after Gaul was cor.
quered by the barbarians, thc roadi
were allowed to become covered wit!
dirt and vegetation. Louis' Xi Vi
Prime Minister Colbert, rehabilttatec
the roads of France and it is saul tba'
whenever thc king wanted to travo
in a particular section, Colbert al
ways instructed the people in advance
to build roads along the route to tx
traveled. Once built, he maintainet
them to facilitate commerce ant
A system of royal roads was estab
lished under Louis IV and during th<
French Revolution were taken ove
and still more extensively laid out
Napoleon changed the system of con
structlon expense, but continued t<
The French have a national high
way department, which not onl:
builds and maintains their roads, bu
tts authority covers bridges, loca
light railways, mainland railways
maritime -works, and inlaud navlga
Hon and hydraulics. '
The iaads are built scientlnacl!
proper at a minimum expense and ar
maintained with scrupulous and un
falling regularity. 'Tho tout miteag
of the French national .oads Decem
ber 31. 1910, was 38.2S0 kilometer!
It waa estimated that the governmoc
bad spent -1,600,000,000 francs. Th
cost of their maintenances In 1910 wa
87.000,000 francs, besides 2.000.00
francs for bridges. The French treat
ury furnished the funds provided t
a tax on vehicles with springe, horsei
etc., which In V<i0 amounted to 20
000.000 francs: a license on publl
conveyances; amounting to 4.600.000
A tax on bicycles and motorcycle
brought 8,500,000 franca, and the ta
on gasoline amounted to 24.000.0S
' France, with an area of only 207
054 square miles, 40,000 square mile
less than the slxe of Texas, has 370
OOO miles of highly Imptovcd roat
way. or 180,000 miles greater than tl
mileage of improved roads of the et
tire United States, roada more cost!
v Italy Uaa S?00 Miles.
lu Italy there are 5,200 miles <
national roads and 27,960 miles .
provincial lush ways. National roat
are under supervision of tho roy;
corpfi of civil engineers. These roat
coat an average of 2176 per mile p<
annum to maintain. The governmei
pays half the cost of the provincl
roads. Communal roads ar? paid fo
one-half by the government, on
fourth by the province and one-four
|? the commune*. Roads connectlt
isolated communities are ".ullt by tl
government paying five-si J th J, tl
Germany, of course, has a high
Irr. prof ed system of highways, but
have not the details at hand ai
search therefor ie altogether unne
essary for present purposes.
< ARI>8 OF THANKS.
Dear friends and neighbors we wi
to ?xtend our thanks for the mai
deeds cf kindness sVtwn na darli
our recent Ulneaa and death of o
husband and father. May God's ric
est blessings rest upon, each ai
every one is our prayrr.
Mr?. Si C. Pruitt and Sou.
FOLEY KIDNEY l*iLL
nZZaactrs ai oneva aaa ELAODI
New york Cotton.
NEW YORK. Mardi f,. Cotton
showed increasing firmness toduy
with business more activo und general
titan for some time past. The close
was firm at a net advance cf 14 to
The tnurket opened stead yat an ad
vance of 2 to 3 points In response to
relatively firm Liverpool cables and
overnight buying orders inspired by
the fi sm ness of yesterday, the lurg?
spinners' takings for the week and
the continued steadiness of the south
ern spot markets.
Demand seemed to broaden as the
market worked higher, and In addi
tion to covering there wus consid
erable buying by houses with south
ern. Wall Street and western con
Active months sold H to 17 joints
net higher In the- late trading with
July contracts sellr.g at i'.OT. wh lo
October touched i>.:;2, or witbiu 18
points of tho season's high record.
Reports that a steamer with cotton
from Galveston to Rotterdam hud
been stopped by British warships ap
peared to attract little attention, and
sentiment as to shipping conditions
seemed to be some what less appre
Some traders predicted a great in
crease lu shipments of cotton to l'y
B'U mould the Dardanelles be opened
by the Allies while unfavorable Brit
ish trade returns as to exports were
offset by reports that Manchester was
very actively employed by heavy or
Cotton futures closed firm:
Open high low close
March .... - 8.82 8.GI 8.62
May.8.71 8.84 8 .? 8.8:*.
July.. ..8.112 !l.07 8.?1 O.Ol!
October.9.20 9.32 9.20 9.31
December.. ,>9.39 9.53 9.39 9.52
Spot cotton ?Hilf t ; middling up-,
lands 8.75; Gulf 9.00. No sales.
New Orleans Cotton.
NEW ORLEANS. March G.-Cotton
bulged sharply today standing 15 to
1G points over Friday's last prices at,
thc highest and Icosing at a net gain
of 10 tn -Ht points.
Peace rumors were the strongest In
fluence in the trading, although a ru
mor that thc Allies would put cotton
back on thc non-contraband list caus
ed in little buying. Reports that spot
3horts were having a hard time cov
ering commitments In Texas, which
advancing prices in that State seem
ed to confirm, also aided the strength
of the market an did a statistical es
timate showing that over 25. per cent
of the cotton acreage of last season
would go into grains this season.
The market was active, for a week
end, and much fresh buying came
Cotton futures closing:
March 8.36; May 8.SC; July 8.77;
October 9.09; December 9.21
Spot cotton steady, 6 points up.
Middling -. Sales on the s^ot
19." bales; to arrive 2,085.
NEW YORK. March 6.-Cotton
goods buying for late delivery, has
been light in th,, primary markets.
Deliveries on old orders continue
steady and prices are ruling quiet
even in view of th,, diminished de
mand. There is a good demand for
spot and nearby deliveries of fine
and fancy cottons and more business
has been offering in small lots on
colored cottons of many descriptions.
Domestics of the nervier grades are
Print cloths and convertibles were
dull at the opening of the week and
after a slight casing off some addi
tional business was placed. Prints
and percales are in moderate demand
only. Wc:-.'u fabricen and white goods
ar1? seasonably active. Printed wash
fabrites of extreme and novelty pat
terns are growing more popular.
Duck for export is lu steady demand,
the shipments for war purposes hav
ing exceeded ali previous- records.
General export trade continues light
and ?tdvance business, ls checked by
the inability of exporters to) quote
elf prices abroad, while freight room
and costs are so <ertaln. Bleached
goods an selling bitter than almost
any other dine, wile sheeting, pil
low tubings and other bleached do
mestics being lo particular call.
The erratic cotton markets this
week have had a somewhat unset tiing
effect on future business. ices are
quoted as follows: , Print cloth, 28
Inch 64x64s. 3 7 8c; 64x60s, 3 11-lGc;
38 1-2 Inch 64x64s, 3 7-8c and 4c;
brown sheetings, southern standards,
Gc and 6 l-4c; denims, 9 oz.. 12c; tit-ic
ings. 8 ox-, 1! l-2c; standard prints,
4 3-4c; standard* staple ginghams,
6 l-4c; dress ginghams, 9 l-4c.
NEW YORK; March 6.-Cotton
goods .uicd today with moderate
trade. Yarns wer? dull. Dry goods
imparts were declining. Linens were
firm. Burlaps were higher: Business
in men's wear was better for the
CHICAGO. March 6.-Unabated
foreign baying tended today to dispel
dread of s flood of Prussian wheat
through the Bosphorua and helped
bring about a strong market here.
Prices closed steady st 2 1-8 to 3 t-8
net adraacw; Other gains were: t'-om
3-4 to 3-4?7-8; oats 1-2 to 7-8&1;
and provisions 10tf|L2 1-2 to 25c.
Grain, and provisions closed: . *
.'. WSHE?T-May 1.41 1-8; July. 1,15.
CORN-Mar 78 1-8; Jul" 51 7-8.
OATS-May 5?; July 51 7-8.
CASH GRAIN-Wheat, No. 2 red.
1.42?1.44 8-4; No. 2 hard, 1.43 V2?
Corn, No. 2 yellow. 73 1-2.
LIVERPOOL, Mardi Cotton,
spot, firm; good middling 5,37; mid
dling 5.05; low middling 4.titi. Sales
5.000; speculation and export 1.000.
Futures steady. May-J une 4.05;
June-July 4.99; July-August 5.00
i-2; October-November ...20 1-2: Jan
uary-Fohruaiv 5.27 |-2; Murch-April
5. lil 1-2.
Cotton Seed Oil.
NEW YORK, Murob 6.-Cotton seed
oil was firmer today with firmness in
lard and in absence of selling pres
sure, closing 4ii 12 points net higher.
The market closed Irregular. Spot
6.70@"; March ti.75fftti.90; April
6.92tfJ>6.95; May 7?Vi 7.01; June 7.07?
7.13; July 7.24<?r7.25; August 7.:t3$i
7.::.*); September 7.4007.45; October
CHICAGO. March 0 -Hogs weak.
Hulk ti.SO?i ti. 90; llg?it 6Y65?6.95;
mixed ti.ti.'.?; ti.?.'i; heavy 6.40*? 6.90;
rough .4Oil ti. .'>.">; pigs 5-30Q ti.60.
Cat:.e steady. Native steers 5.8'$Q
H.15; cows and heifers 3.5Q?.7.70j
Sheep strong. Sheep 7<?f~.90? year
lings 7.7508.65; lambs 7.75<ii 8,75.
Stocks and Bonds.
NEW YORK, March 6.-Some re
action from yesterday's strong un
dertone wan manifested by today's
slock market. Dealings were replet
ed by thc storm which cut off coni
mun'i. aiion with interior points. Trad
ers as a whole again were committed
to thc short side, but were cautlos.
Shares of the "Soo" road .were al
most the only railway issues to make
further improvement. Som;; of the
high priced specialties, including
American Tobacco. Liggett & Mey
ers and Iyorillard. were strong. Tho
peculiar character of thc movement
in dormant , issues was seen in a 14
polnt galil fo:- Harvester corporation
common, and a decline of 4 i-2 points
for the preferred.
American locomotive preferred,
with a drop of ?5 points, and Pressed
Steel Car common and preferred, encli
af which fell 2 points, met their new
minimum prices. Mexican Petroleum
displayed somu weakness, the entire
list showing heaviness nt the end.
The measure of the demaud for in
vestment issue ?was tieen in the clos
ing of the new St. Paul issue at a
profit to ?he underwriters and parti
cipants, rade reports indicated a
better condition in the main, with
some backwardness' at eastern and
Financial operations of tho week
were primarily responsible for the
large actual expansion of bank loans.
Bonds were steady with total saiet>
(par value) $1,597.000.
Panama registered 3's advanced 3-8
per cent on the week.
DENTISTS HAKE MOVE
IN THE Rit; HT M lt LITIO*
Form Fire of Chisholm, Trowbridge
lt will be of interest to the public
to know that Dr.'s W. W. Chisholm,
J. P. Trowbridge, and Forest . D.
Suggs, three well known dentists ol
this city, who have .been located for
sometime in the Bleckley building,
will move their offices, to the second
floor of the new theatre building on
West Whltner street, where they will
be associated In the general practice
of dentistry under the firm name ol
Chisholm. Trowbridge, and Suggs.
An inspection .of tho new office
shows them to be . weil selected mid
conveniently located. They are ar
ranged with a large reception room
in front, connecting by' a hallway
with three private operating rooms,
which will be equipped With all thc
latest and most modern appliances.
lt is understood that, in addition
to the general practice. Dr. Chisholm,
will specialize in the treatment of p>f
horrhoea and in porcelain work; Dr.
Trowbridge in ph ve work; and Dr.
Suggs in the regulation and straight
ening of teeth. These gentlemen have
made a special study of the
branches of the practice and lt is a
great pleasure to thc public to know
that this work may now be done al
This mode of practice baa been
customary in the larger cities foi
some time, but is a new departure foi
Anderson. It is a step in thc right dl
rection and ls to bc commended.
Tbropgh Pullman Sleeping Car 8?, vice
SOL A HE/?N SALL WAY
Premier Carrier of the South
Effective Sunday; November 22nd,
1914. Sleeper handled ca
Nos. 27 and 2S.
8 a. m. Lv. Charleston Ar. 9:40 p. m
12:65 p. m. Lv Columbia Ar 4:46 p. m.
4:30 p. m. Lv Spartanburg Ar 1:45 pu
7:30 p. m. Lv Asheville Ar 9:20 a m
12:05 a. m. Lv Knoxville Lr 5:10 a. nt
10:65 a. m. Ar Cincinnati Lv 8:85 a nx
9:00 p. m. Ar Chicago Lv 8:55 a. m.
Passengers from A??C?B?U VJO?
Greenville territory will maka connec
tions by leaving on trama Noe. lt
to Greenville and 12 to Spertantmri
and connecting there with the Chica
In addition to Ute through sleeper tc
?Chicago, Drawing Room Sleeper.
Standard Pullman Sleeper, Dining
car and through coach.
For full and complete Information,
tickets and pullman reservation call
on any ticket agent, or write
W. E. Taber, T. P. A., Greenville. 8,
C. br W. E. McGee, A, G. P. A.. Coi
? lirnhfr fl O
.I ILO T^
for yourself, ?f you seek men, if yoi
Twenty-five word? or len, Ono Ti
Biz Tinos $1.00.
All advertisement over twenty-flvi
word. Katee oa 1,000 words to I
No advertisement taken for )?ss t
If yonr name appears tn tb* t*l*i
your want ad to 321 and a bill willi
FOR SALE-Agricultural Limo-prie-, 1
ea reasonable; will make extended
terms to good farmers in car lots
where necessary. Write us, or
what's better, call and soc UB-we
wili not sell Lime on credit over
telephone. Furman Smltn, Seeds
man. Phone 464.
FOR SALK-Seed Corn. Anderson
County win increase acreage more
than 50 per cent. Forman Smith,
Seedsman, Phone 464.
FOR SALE-100 bushels Cllvenah big
boll cotton seed. Price 75c per bu.
tin, I.owndesvllle, it 2. 3 6 3tp
FOR RENT-Six room cottage, on car
Hue. sood neighborhood. All mod
ern conveniences. Address "Cot
STRAYER-Texas Pony with saddle
and bridle and rope hailer on.
Hroke loose just beyond Six and
Twenty. Call or write D. O: Richey,
Pendleton, Route 2. 3-3 3tp
LOST-I3ouble case gold watch, Wal
tham movement, Saturday night In
or just after leaving Palmetto
Theatre Reward If returned to Miss
nessie McGill. 23 Wellington. St..
Cluck Mill -3-7-3tp.
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS'
Pursuant to a resolution of tho
Board of Directors, a meeting of the
stockholders of the Anderson Devel
opment Company Ii called to be held
on March 30, 1915, et 4 o'clock p. m.
In the rooms of the chamber of com
merce. Anderson, S. C., for the follow
1st. To consider a resolution to
Issue Ten Thousand Dollars preferred
stock of said company, with a par
value of $100 per share, the same to
be sold for par. Such preferred stock
to be entitled to a preferred cumula
tive dividend of 7 per cent, per annum
over the common stock, and to be
preferred to the common stock in the
final dissolution of lae company to
its par value. Buch stock to have the
same voting privilege aa the common
2nd. In case it is deemed inadvisa
ble by the stockholders to Issue such
preferred stock, then to authorize the
president and secretary of the com
pany to execute and deliver a secoi'd
mortgage of tho property of the com
pany to secure the payment of a loan
of not more th*m Ten Thousand Dol
lars, which is to be negotiated by tbe
president for the company. Said loan
to be evidenced by the note of the
company bearing "eight per cent, in
terest, payable annually, and, if not
BO paid. Interest to be added to and
become principal and itself bear 8 per
cent, interest until paid. Said note lo
bear the further provision that If lt
become necessary to collect samo by
suit or hy 'attorney, the maker will
pay all- costs of collection Including
an r-.ttorhey's fee? of ten per cent. In
addition to principal and Interest The
lien of such mortgage to be junior to
the mortgage of said Anderson De
velopment Company to Old Dominion
Thrust Company. Said note to be pay
able at such time as Ute president
may deem advisable to fix it and said
mortgage f; also secure tho payment
of any renewals thereof.
J. 8. FOWLER.
Anderson. S. C..
Feby. 26. 1915.
UNITED STATE OP AMERICA?
. >l.a_l.. sf a_?I. lt..?
ir int MCI in nuaiH ? m.,..?..?.
In the Matter of Inter-urban Cigar
> Stores. Bankrupt.
Notice Is hereby given that unless
? sooner disposed of at private aale, I
.will sell by order of the referee, all
! of the above entitled bankrupt at pub.
lie auction to the highest bidder tor
1 cash as follows: At Greenville,, 3. C..
beginning at 10 o'clock a. m . March
? the 9th, 1011), and at Anderson, 8. C.,
beginning at 10 o'clock a. m. March
, tt>* loth, 1915.
R, M. DACU6.
% gone. Tomorrow does not ex
)DAY is the day Of Opportunity,
tie coloumn of opportunities. Read
it- -if you seek a broader opening
j want to buy or sell machinery,
ma 25 cents, Three T?nte 59 est:ta,
> words prorata tor each additional
be used In a month made on appli
hau 16 cants, cash tn ?drenes.
?hone directory yoe can telephone
?a malled after Ita Insertion ter
WANTED-To correspond, conn*
dentlally, with anyone deslrlous ot
becoming permanently cured ot the
morphine or whiskey habit Tho
KEELBY INSTITUTE], COLUM
BIA, 8. C. Box 75.
WANTED-Everybody to know where
they can get their bicycle, motor
cycle, locks and keys repaired at
reasonable prices. We are agents
for the Indian motorcycle and
standard brands bicycles. Ostes fr
Smith, 130 Weat Whltner Street.
WANTED-Second hand iron safe,
i' ve or six thousand pounds. Coop
er Furniture Co. 205 East Whltner
WANTED-A reliable representative
in every community to act as agent
for Th? Intelligencer. Liberal com
ml8Bioris paid. Apply The Anderson
WANTED POSITION-Youn^ mah of
good education wants position as
clerk In grocery, drug or dry goods
store; does not drink or smoke. .0.
care Intelligencer. 3-4-6tp.
WANTED-The priniege to cure
tobacco users at home. $5.00 buys
the cure. Information lt desired.
THE KEELEY INSTITUTE, CO?.
LUMBIA, 8. C., Box 75.
MONEY-I here funds available for
loans in any amount on Andereon
ICounty farm lands. Easy tera?.
Apply to me personally or to 8. M.
Wolfe, abstratlng attorney In An
derson. 8. C. R. T. Jaynee, Finan
cial Correspondent, Walhalla, 8. C.
?25 BEWARD-I will pay a reward
for information or capture of two
bay horses, stolen February 21.
Horses weigh about one thousand
pounds each, one with white hind
Ifoot, the other with large left an
kle. Both have whit? spots on fore
head. If located write or wire W.
T. Smith, Greenwood, 8. C.
All parties are hereby potifled. not
to hire or harbor Will Oliver, who
is under contract with me for this
year. Anyone so doing wlll.be fully
3-7-3tp. Anderson, R. F. ?. 4.
WE BUT PEAS ged pay th? ?nfc.
Fumina Sgritfa-SeeletM. Ph esta
??M. ? ,.. ? uti
HOW MUCH wood would a woodchuck
chuck lt's woodchuck would chuck
.wood? We don't know, but wo do
'?? know tba*, we wilt chuck you moro
1 fire wood of any and all sorts for
your money than any' other wood
chuck. Dry pine wood, cut or in 4
toot lengths, or slabs, and dry. B.
N. Wyatt, "The $5.00 Coal Man."
BUCK-EYE BARBER SHOP-Mair
cut 15c, share 10. Best service. Sat
isfaction guaranteed. C. A. McClain,
NOTICE FARMERS-I have 3,000
Ibushels orange cane seed and 1,000
bushela early amber and can eave
you from 50 cents to 75 cents on the
bushel . I will be In Anderson on
the 13th of March In the court
house to take, your others. I will
be at H on ea Path on the 20th. 8.
M. McAdams. 2-2?-s?k?
Dr. C. Mack Sanders
Associated with Dr. J. Levis Sanderc.
Office 304-5-6 Bleckley Building.
Office Phone 421. Residence Phone lie
DR- J. E* WATSON t
General Practfc* V$
Office lr. Ligen * Led better Building,
North Mein Street.
Office Phone Ito.