Newspaper Page Text
Jesse fi Milford prominent .citizen
of Greenville and at one time a resi
dent v>f this county, Mviug at Honea
Path, was a visitor in Anderson yes
terday. Since moving to Greenville
several years ago Mr. Milford has
taken a prominent part in the public
affairs of that city serving as alder
man of his ward and having been a
candidate for mayor on on? or more
occasions, being defeated for the lat-,
ter Office by a narrow margin.
Former Sheriff W. D. King was a
vL.iiw-- in the . city yesterday. Since
ploughing time opened up Mr. King
haa been keeping rather close to the
farm, this being his first trip to Hie
city in several days.
Rev. Father ES. A. Duff of Green
ville is spending suns? time in the
Albert 8. Johnstone, un oid Ander
son boy, son of Ur. A. S. Johnstone,
of this elly, was in the oily yester
day en route to Pendleton. Mr. J'jhus
tone was for ssver.il years secretary
of the Greenville chamber of com
merce, retiring from thi! . position
lan fall for the purpose of opening
up an auditing and adjusting bureau
in the city of Greenville. Mr. John
stone was going to Pendleton to look
after certain mutters in connection !
with the failure of the North Mercan- '
tile Company of that city.
Alderman j, E. Harton was called ;
to Atlanta .yesterday on account of j
the serious Illness of his son, Walter.
The latter has scores of old friends t
in Anderson who will regret to learn j
of his illness, and who trust that he '
will soon be enjoying good health ?
again. Several years ago, it will be:
recoiled. Mr. Barton suffered a ser- j
tous injury while running a locomo- '
tive on the Southern Railway, on the
Charlotte-Atlapta division. . j
Miss Annie Erskine Of the Starr
schools Is here for the Easter lioli- }
Roy G. Hooker, travelling iC-presen
tative of the .Manufacturers Record,
the well known trade journal of Bal
timore, was a visitor in Anderson
yesterday. Mr. Booker .was formerly |
In newspaper- work in Greenville,
being connected with the Dally Pied
mont. He is not the Booker who was
editor of that paper, however, and
who is now editor of the Spartanburg
Journal. Mr. Becker makes his head
quarters in the city of Atlanta. He
covers a wide territory and recently
made a trip through the rentrai and
northwest. He declares that business
conditions are picking up throughout
E. G. Wilson. Interstate Secretary
of tho Young Men's Christian Asso-.
elation, with headquarters in Char
lotte,' was^a ttlsltor in the city yes
terday, having come here to meet
with the directors of the local Y. M.
C. A. last night. Mr. Wilson, who ls
an alumnus of the University of
South Carolina.- liad the pleasure of
meeting with an old class-male, State
Superintendent of Education J. E.
Swearingen, wi ile in the city.
Miss Annie Nickels elf Lowudes
ville ia spending the -.week-end in
Anderson with friendo.
W. J. MtCowti of Mountain Creek
was in the city yesterday for several
hours on business. Mr. McCown is
one of thc best known and most sub
stantial residents of tho Mountain
Crqek .section. He is a large and
W. Wohlmuth. district manager of
the United States Woolen Milla, with
headquarters in Greenville, was a Vis
itor in the city yesterday, having
come hore to look after his company's.'
Interests In thia city. ?
Now is the time to have yo
and summer service. 1 can vuli
new ones. See me for
tires and accessories. Also the
better known as the clover leaf
All repair work guaranteed.
Free air to customers.
108 N. McC
Business Phone 270,
CALOMEL IS MERCI
"Dodson's Um Tone" Starts Year Iton
Better Toan Calomel sos* Doesn't
Salivate or ISake You Sick. I
Listen to mel Take ,no ' nu.'
cuing, salivating calomel when hi Mous ...
constipated. .Don't los? a dsy'w work! ?
Calomel, is mercury or quicksilver]
whian causes necro*ia of tho bones. I
C. A. RecBe. of Rock Hill, formerly
a resident of this city, was a visitor
in the city yesterday. Mr. Reese WBB
at one time in the clothing business
in this city, being associated with
C. Frank Holt. Mr. Reese is now
connected with a big tailoring con
cern which operates a chain of storm
throughout tho country.
R. E. Sparks of the Mountain Creek
section wss a visitor in the city yes
terday. Mr. Sparksformerly lived In
thia city but after* his marriage to
Miss Helen Finley, daughter of Mr.
Charles Finley, of Mountain Creek,
removed to the country where he took
up farming, of which he lias made a
J. L. O. Patterton, of Baltimore,
Fay McDonald of Cineiunatti and E. C.
Nock, of Canulep, N. J., all Jewelry
ilrunimers, were lu the city yesterday
calling 'on local dealers. The so-call
ed business depression is evidently
having no effect on the Jewelry busi
ness, as di ummers in this line are to
be seen in as large numbers as ever
and they report business as good as
H. Lu Swcntenbcrg of Portman was
in the city yesterdav for a short
Dr. and Mrs. S. W. Page, of Green
wood and formerly a resident of An
derson, were visitors in the city yes-,
torday. Dr. Page is pleasantly re-'
membered here, as ls Mrs. Page, who
was before her marriage Miss Dantz
ler, a niece of Mrs. J. W. Qu?ttl?
John anil Charles Hinlev of the
.Mountain Creek section of thc county
were among the visitors in the city
yesterday. Both these frentlemen
are prominent and substantial farm
ers of their section and men who
number their friends In the city by
M. K. Masters and Charles McCown
bf Mountain Creek were ? visitors in
thc city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ashley Briggs have
gbne to Greenwood whore they will
visit relatives for a short while.
Prof. p. W. Daniel of Clemson Col
lege, member of the State board of
education from this congressional
district, and State Superintendent nf
Education J. E. Swearlngcn were In
the city yesterday for the purpose of
making an inspection of the Anderson
L.,0. Evatt of Easley was among the
visitors spending yesterday in Ander
Wilkes Webb, -ono of, tho Anderson
boys who has made good in thc Canal
Zone, is here to spend a-vacation with
his father. Mr. C. W. Webb. Mr.
Webb recently underwent an ."opera
tion in a hospital in the Canal Zone
and has not fully recovered from his
illness. His many friends in Ander
son will be delighted to see bira
Clerk of Court James Vt. Pearman
has returned from, Rochester, Minn.;
where he went several weeks ago to
undergo an operation for appen
dicitis. Though Mr. Pearman ha's lost
some weight since going away, he
presents a healthier appearance than
he has probably ever shown. As Koon
as he has regained hts full. strength
he will doubtless bc in better shape
Mrs. Alice Wright of Seneca has re
turned home after a brief visit in the
E. Cromer of Townville was. In the
city yesterday for a few hours,' hav
ing come down dn business._
ur tires repaired for the spring
:anize your old tires or sell you
Resident Phone $14.
Hero's my guarantee-rio to'any drug
?lore and got s 50 cent bottle of Dod
son's Liver Tone. Take a up?os fal to
Uight and, ff it doesn't straighten .?on
right up and make yeti fad line (tod
una by morning. T want-yon to go
back to tiie store and get jour mohey.
Dodson's Liver Tone is destroying tue
ul? of calomel because it ii real Ur ir
medicine: ent-?rcly %cgetable. therefcra it
fan not salivate or make von ?lek.
I gu?rante? that one spoonful of Dod
1 ix. r Tone >\'.U put your B?iuwhh
livor t*.ri: itnd el,M? .-.'?tr bowels of
that iwir Mle und co /"stipated waste
v illi h i? slopping vour system and mak
ing von feel nitaer?hle. T gu?rante? that
s and ibty
"The Home Gard
HALK-Ai KK HARDES SI FFK
Office of Information. l\ S. .
Dept. or Agriculture.
WASHINGTON. April 2.-A gorden '
of one-quarter to on., half acre is]
sufllclent for an average family andi
should proddee enough vegetables for
use throughout the entire year. . This
fact is brought out in a new Farmers'
Bulletin <No. C47) entitled. The
Home Garden Ic rhe South." whicb
can be had by applying to tho Unit* I
ed States Department of Agriculture,
Washlwgtou, 1). p.
One-fourth of an acre alone can be
made to supply a family of six, if j
close attention is given to the rota- j
lion and succession of crops, and in- !
terplanting. Where land is plentiful
lt is recommended that a sufficient
area be set aside to allow part of the
garden to be planted to a soi)-Un*
proving crop each year.
The location of permanent crops,
such as asparagus, rhubarb, and
small fruits, should be carefully con
sidered. These crops should be plac
ed at une side, so they will not be in
the way when tho garden is plowed.
It is not possible to give a sp?cifie
stfienie of arrangement for n Karden
that will suit all requirements, but
herewith is a suggestive plan of a
half-acre garden which thc southern
grower may find helpful. The order
In which the plants should appear,
with suggestions given as to what
plants are best suited as "f?llow-up"
crops, ls given herewith. The garden
as planned is 200 feet long and 110
feet wide. Th? vegetables are .plant
ed in row running the length of the
Asparagus and other perennial
Carrots, parsnips, beets, salsify.
Lettuce, radishes, onion sets for
bunch onions followed by celery as
Onion seed for dry bulbs followed
by celery as fall crop.
Early peas followed hy fall cab
bage. 2nd, planting followed by fall
Late peas large varieties 1st, plant
ing followed by fall cabbage. 2nd,
planting followed by fall cabbage.
Early cabbage followed by fall
beans-cauliflower followed by fall*
Collards kohl-rabl followed by fall
peas. . .
Early potatoes followed by fall
peas 2nd, planling, followed by fall
oeas 3rd. planting, followed by tur
Beans followed by turnips, follow
ed by turnips, followed by spinach..
Okra followed by spinach.
Tomatoes followed by kale.
Tomatoes, eggplant, peppers, fol
lowed by kale, mustard etc.
Bush lima beans followed by kale,
Cucumbers, muskmelons, summer
squash, watermelon, winter squash,
early Bweet potatoes followed by cow
Early sweet corn followed h.? tall
Late sweet corn followed by fall
potatoes, pole lima beans.
To the left of "Asparagus and other
'perennial crops," may^be located the
hotbed, cold frame, and seed bed. be
ing 8. 12 and .16 feet long respectively,
and 0 feet wide. The ''Asparague and
other perennial crops" is also locat
ed six feet from the outer edge of the
garden. The next four rows, which
are 15 inches apart, are to be devot
ed one each to carrots, parsnips, beets
and salsify. These are long-season
crops and are not used in a succes
sion. The next two rcrws are devoted
to lettuce, radishes, and onion sets
and after these are harvested thc
area is to be occupied by an autumn
crop of celery. The next two rows
are to be shown with onion seed (or
mature bulbs and this ia also to be
followed by autumn-celery.
The next two rows, which-are S
ftut apart, are to be 'planted with
early peas, one row to be planted ten
days ahead of the other, and both
rows to be followed by an autumn
planting of cabbage. The next two
-own,' which are r>so 3 feet apart, art
tojbe planted to a late variety -pt peas,
one sown a week or ten days in ad
vance of the other, and as .soon as
these are harvested the ground Is to
he prepared for an autumn crop of.
cabbage. This will give four rows of
The next row is to be devoted to
early cabbage, followed by an autumn
planting of beans, and one-half of Ohe
next row is to be planted to early
' cabbage,, followed by autumn beans.
The other half of that row.' ls to be
! planted to cauliflower, followed by
autumn beans. The next row. which
la 2.1-2 feet from the row ot cab
bage, is to be devoted to colm??s or
kobi-rabi, followed by autumn peas.
The next tHree rows are to be devoted
ta early potatoes and after the po
tatoes are removed autumn pens are
to be planted In succession, about a
Next to the early potatoes comes
three rows of beans, planted In suc
cession, abd followed in the autumn
by two rowso f turnips and one row
of spinach. The next row. which is
? feet from thc ,beans ts planted in
Olrra, which Is- to b^ .ollowed by
spinach. The nen row. which ls 3
#*v* from the row of okra, la to be
planted to tomatoes, followed by kale,
mustard, etc., for winter use. One
half of the next row is to be planted
to tomatoes and one-half to egg
plants, peppers, followed by mustard,
kale, etc., for winter use.
Tho next row to the tomatoes_ls to
bc o*\rapied by hush lima beans, fol
lowed in the ontnmn by kale, mus
tard am', whatever has been planted
in the p-ecedlng row. The next ?ow
its ti feet from the row of bush Hms
beans and ls to be devoted, partly to
encumbers, partly to muskmelons and
partly io summer squashes. The next
to.v is 8 feet from the last and is to
be devoted partly to watermelons and
pc., wy to winter squashes. The riext
row is 6 feet from the watermelon?
and la to be devoted to sweet potatoes,
fpilowed by cowpeas. The next- row
is "> feel from, the la*t and ia also to
en In The South"
?EST FOR AVERAGE FAMILY
he devoted to sweet potatoes.
The next two rows are 3 feet apart
atid 3 feet fruin the sweet potatoes
and are to be devoted to early sweet
corn, followed by auiumu potatoes.
The next two rows are 3 feet from
the former a~?* are to be devoted to
Ute sweet coi . foltow?U by autumn
potatoes,, and i??e last roa' lu the gar
den, which la 4 feet from the sweet
coru. ia to be devoted to pole ?ima
importance vf Kimi of Ciillitation
An Important consideration In
planting fhr garden is the kind of cul
tivation to be given. Horse cultiva
tion ls reconimeuded whenever pos
sible, and where the work is to bc
done mainly by means of horse tools
the garden should bo long and nar
row with the row running the long
way. The garden should have no
paths acrosB the rows, bul turning
spaces should be left at the ends. For
hand cultivation the rows cnn be
much closer together, and may run
across the garden. In the suggested
plan, where the distance between th?
rows ts less than 2 feet, hand cul tl
(lon with a wheel hoe ls contemplai*
Sd. If a hand cultivator or wheel
hoe Is not available, the rows should
be ut least 2 feet apart to give suf
ficient space for the horse .cultivator.
Straight lines should be followed, no
matter what method of culture is
FOR THE BOWELS
To-night! Clean your bowels and
end headaches, colds,
Oct a 10-cent box ..ow.
You're bilious! You have a throb
bing sen.?. tion In your head, u bad
taste In your mouth, your eyes burn,
your akin ls yellow, wilta dark rings
under your eyes; your Hps are parch
ed. No wonder you feel ugly, mean
and ill-tempered. Your system is full
of bile not properly passed off, and
what you need is a cleaning up in
side. Don't continue being a bilious
1 nuisance to yourself and those who
love you, and don't resort to harsh
i physics that irritate and injure. Re
member thai most disorders are cur
ed by morning with gentle, thorough
Cascareis-Ibey work while you sloop.
? A 10-cent box from your druggist will
keep your liver ?nd bowels clean;
stomach sweet, and your head clear
for months. Children love to take
Cascarets. because they taste good
j and never gripe or sicken.
KUXKD RY A THEE
Mr, Willis El Un berg Lost His Life
cn Tn rm Near Bradley
Nows bas been received here ot
ithe killing of Mr. Willis Kalenberg
by a falling tree, which he himself
cut down, in tba. woods on his farm
near Bradlev yestert' morning. Mr.
Eljeubsrg liVcd In the Puckett sec
tion and was. well liked . For a num
ber. Ot years"he lived'on one o? Maj.
J. T. Ligon'a places near Bradley.
He leaves his wife and tw<. children.
WHY HAIR FALLS OUT
Dandrdff causes c feverish Irrita
tion of the scalp, the hair roots
shrink, loosen and then tho. hair
comes opt fast. To stop falling hair
at once and rid the scalp, ot every
particle of dandruff, get a 25-cent
bottle of Danderine at any drug store,
pour a little In your hand and rub
well into the scalp. After a few ap
Ute bair stops coming out.
We will close down our ginnery for
the sesson m*. the J6th of April. Par
it?s having cotton to gin will please
bring it tn before that time.'
Peoples, OH * Fertilizer Co.
Pursuant to a commission to the
undersigned by the Secretary of State,
notice bi hereby given that books of
subscription to the capital Stock the
Carolina Grain & Elevator Co., a pro
posed corporation to be organized,
will be opened at the roms of the
chamber of commere, tills city, at 10
?. m.. April 5th. 1315.
EDWARD H. RICHARDS,
PORT?R. A. WHALEY,
.T. E. pLTNKSCALES.
A?dorson. S. C., April 2nd. 1915.
WE BUY AND SELL DEBTS
It anyoue owes you money furnish
us an itemised written statement of
WE GET THE MONEY
If yon owe anyone mousy, wa frill
taslp yon pay the debt- by
Our Mutual Loa? Clea.
Our "Indian" will call oa slow pay.
ors and collect bad debt?.
That is his business. '
MUTUAL LOAN COMPANY
108 1-3 W. Benson St
Anderson, 8. C.
o H?KLA PATH SCHOOL o
Thr sons ol Erin.
At the mention of u red-headed
Irishman.? nearly, everybody troc?h
scioualy begins to smile. They Im
mediately think of .tome ridiculous
Joke somebody has got off on Pat or
Mike, or on Bridget, the lrl?n ser
Tho mental picture which a gres,
many people connect with tho Iris?
ls that of u small that?: lied pottage,
with the pig in the parlor. The pic
ture ls just ubout as true to the Irian
aa thc picture which tho Irish connect
with America I? to the American.
Au American traveling in Ireland
entered a picture house which had
advertised an American scene for
that evening. The picture shown was
a rough, western scene with ludlans
running wild through the country.
The Irish consider such a picture ty
pical cf American life. What a great
thing it would b,. if u few more of
.thc irish could visit our country and
a few more Americans could visit
the Kme.ald l?le!
Pouhtlcss you have ull had a great
deal of fun at the expense of Pat and
Mike, but have you ever stopped to
think what th,. Irish bi America have
meant to our country? Hob Taylor in
his eloquent tribute to "The Sons of
Old Ireland*' suy.i. "Without our Irish
nsnie -. the sky of r.ur national glory
would loee half Its stars."
In the year .1719. seven hundred
and fifty t'lster Scots, the people ol
northern Ireland, ranip to tho New
England States. Between 130 ano
1700. hulf a million more came tc
America. These people were brave
and courageous, standing f'-r liberty
and freedom, and were willing if nec
essary, to sacrifice their lives for
lt was this spirit, boru in old Ire
land, that inspired thc lr!rh heart ot
Patrick Henry, aud led him to make
bis fumnuE speech on uecesslon from
Later came thc Declaration et
American Independence which wa
drafted by an I'lster Scot, and first
printed by u third Ulster Scot.
Wc are all proud of the memory ol
our noble statesman, John C. Calhoun
3iul yet it we crauc the mcriTory ol
thc Irish, his name must go too. Tl:.
South would also lose the names of
Henry Grady, and Eather Wyan.
Thc Scotch-Irish have given Uh
six of cur twenty-eight presidents
Andrew Jackson, James Buimat,V),
James H. Polk, Chester A. Arthur,
William McKinley, and our present
president. Woodrow Wilson; and
ne\er have we had a president, no
matter of what descent, superior to
Coming closer home, the first set
tler of our own town, David Greer,
was an Irishman.
No ono is.more loyal to his nativo
land than the Irishman. On Wednes
day, March 17th. was St. Patrick's
day, the sons of Ireland, no matter
where found, could be seen wearing
a bit of green. Though perhaps a
long, long way from Tipperary and
the beloved shamrock, .hey will show
their devotion to their native land by
the "Wearing of the green. " Good
reason have we to Join with them in
the old cry, "Erin go Pragh." Ireland
On account of illness Miss Arnold
WUE unable, to teach several days last
week. .Mrs. M. B. Wright acted ai
Last Tuesdjay morning eight of the
boys of the second grade entertained
us in chapel with a blacksmith song.
On last Wednesday afternoon quite
an interesting game of baseball 'was
played on the local ground between
thc high school boys and thc town
team. The score was 10 to 7 in favor
of the school boy...
Thc preliminary contests to select
decla'*uers os representative? of our
school for Field Day in Anderson on
April the 9th will bo held In the
school auditorium Thursday. April
The following are the participating
contestants: Emma Ruth Mor -e. An
nie Wiles.. Lucile Harper. Mary Can
non. Ethel Mellor!., Lillian Carter.
Olivia Greer. Myrtice Wilson, Howard
Heaves, Raymond Abercrombie. Ar
chie Shirley and Herbert Dunlap.
Tho following is the honor roll for
the sixth month:
First grade-Joe Shirley, Ande*aon.
Latimcr McKenzie. Thomas Grainger
Hranyon, Hester Callahain. Nora .lay
Ridgeway. Nelle Roper. Doris Wilson,
Second grade-Helen Allen, Roy
Bannister. Henry Bannister. Erwin
Brock, Eva Brock, Edith Callahan).
Rex CaMahara, Marvin Latimer, Jerry
McKenzie, Rey Martin, Eleanor Mat
tl6on, Malli,. Monroe. Mary Elinore
Moore. Hugh Stephens, Lather Steph
ens, ,Dorothy Shirley..
Third. grade-Margaret Au?tin
Ruth Edmonds, Genevieve sha -p.
! James Latimer, William Cllnkscalo3.
Fifth grade-William Eugwoil.
Seventh grade-Howard Fsaves,
Walter Olat worthy. Johnnie Donia p.
Eighth grade-Ines Brock. Henry
Ninth grade-Lidie Coats.
Tenth grade-Lucy , Pinson,
frances Shirley, Olin TJc?;
Eleventh grade-Jeannette Clat-i
worthy, Mary Sullivan, Marie Gaines.
mn m mm.mm , ,
Tating Care of the Children.
No parents would consciously be
cereless of the children. Joe A- Roz
marin, Ciarkron. Nebr., uses Foley's
Honey and Tar for his two children
for croup, coughs and colds. He
stys, "We ar? never without Foley's
Honey and Tar in the house." A dis
tressing cough, sleepless nights, and
raw, Inflamed throat load to a run
down condition In which the child la
not able to resist contagious or infec
tious diseases. Foley's Honey and
Tar is truly bealing and prompt in
action. Evans Pharmacy. : ',*
Twenty-five words or less, One Tl
Six Time? $100.
Alt advertisement over twonty-flv<
word. Rites on 1.000 wurdi to
No advertisement token for !<-.? 1
If your name appears lu the tele]
yonr want ad to 321 eua a bill willi
KOK SALE-Good M ?eli dm. Ker
man .-.milli. Phono 4G4.
FOR SALE-Single comb Black Mi
norca eggs for hatching- $1.00 tor
13. L. M. Murphy, care Murphy foal j
and Wood Co. -Phone 726. 3-26-01
THE DRY STOVE WOOD we sell ls i
certainly giving the best of satis
faction. How du we know? Hy the
repenting orders from satisfied cus
tomers. Stove wood cut any
length. B. N. Wyatt. Phone 182.
HO YOU eat to live, or live to eat?
Well, no matter which in either
case whenever you' wish to cut i
something good, abd don t caro to
pay all you've got for it. come to
Ute "Little Gem" Caf c. No. 128 W.
Whitner St.. J. E. Derrick. Propr.
BECK-EYE BARBER SHOP-Hair
cut 15o, above '10. Best service. Sat
isfaction guaranteed. C. A. McClain,
HAY OLD CHICKS-12 1-2. Wc. Rud*.
Plymouth Rocks and ordinary
f hicks.. 100 off every Monday. Safe
delivery guaranteed. Phone 847; or
write Room C, 119 1-2 N. Main St.
DR. J. E. WATSON
Office lr. LtgOll & I^odbetter Building
North Main Street.
Ohle Phone 210.
Residenco Phono 380.
Told That There Wa; >?> (ure for
"After suffering for over * twenty
yours with Indigestion und having
Borne of the best doctors hero tell me
there was no cure* for me, 1 think it.
only right to toll you for the sake of
other sucereru as well, ar. your owu
satisfaction that a 25 cent bottle of
Chamberlain's Tablets not only re
lieved mo but cured mo within two
months although 1 am a mun of 65
years," writes Jul. Groblcn. Houston.,
Texas. Obtainable everywhere.
C. E. TRIBB
/W RIDER J
'li M i^lft?ACHTOWIIand(
IA Mf- ftainWblcy.lefu;
v-/53sS8| ?LajPmnkln;rmoney fart.
I -"* SVfNMLaHHfTl/ i:flani/ vite until you
I ^tY^^^BBajUlTA??4WPrteta andr
I i'll TTi'fif**^ \ iLLSL O-e .Tid'r/'!"H? low pr
I' /iVMvw V flBIMPbiocle? lot ttat moan
I fl 111 Kw . \ ftTS? ?bo?? factory oatt. ?!
1 U lill Hf XVSy "-n n?iix> Dl?U at doti I
\ N JU a aaeoNOHAND oici
1 nfl I HW/oct 'mill) h*n- m. nu mt>; r on lia od ta"'.
8 fl ASI Hedgetiiorn
I III Self-healing Tin
? TM?V rv rtthtlnr niall vrI.* o/ thnt
. UmUU"Uit<rrra(f-.lmtto4nlro- A
?33!"l ?S V<"i a*a-"y'-- i"*lr fv.'UtO iea*h A
Ma**?, T?ata 04-01**? will not WI tko (IfMrt. fl
A aundrea thousand nairn auld lut year. ?
Nwvnfrfaan ^ lively s nd easy 2
ridhoy. rity 1ur?ble and lined fj*lde with 1
ajtmaal nuality ot nigher, v/htnh never be- ^
comea porous and which cl (Mrs up smalt
PUBCt"?ie* without allowing slr to escape. Tb
no mom than an ordinary tl iv. Um puncture
qualities bein? si von hy several layer? of Vain,
pwipared fahr!? on thu tread. The rryular prk
tire? lt 810.00 per nair, but for adrerttahur pu
ar? ina kins ? ??cinl factory price to tb*, ride
ft.ai per pair. All urdflr* ahlppod stun? day
teadred. Wo will ?.hin C. u. 1>. on approval
pot need to nay a cent until you numlur and
Mo alli allow a fra?h eiatxwjtit of f,prroen
yo? send PUVA. GASH WITH Oft OCR and e
Hxuiduur UH ar, ordt-Tn, tho Uren 11134- b<" retante
eattaCurtorr <? nutt, tnatlou. W?. ?r? poetowty ?vlt*bl? 1
au->?#<l abor.-, of ?nt? for our Ut Vlf? aadftr.i
?**". ***** WT*?r ? ?r tlr<-..f,.,wan.TMM?ail
x ft ?.'S oeoit, '/? reo Time? 66 cents,*
a word? prorate for each additional!
be ueed In a month made on appll*
r - .. . * ?vj?S4ia*?e'.R
than 2B cent?, cash In cd vance.
phone directory yon can telephone
tis mailed after ita insertion ftc
WANTED Ttl SELL-Sandy Springs,
Kural Water Works, supplies
farms with water for slock ami
home. No ruins and no pumps.
BrectCd by manufacturers. For
prices and Information, apply tu
Rochester ?? Smith, ??audy Springs,
WANTED-To correspond, confi
dentially, with anyouo devrions ot
becoming permanently cured of tho
morphine or whiskey habit The
K KELE Y INSTITUTE, COLUM
BIA, 8. C. Bo? 76.
WANTED-To buy r,0 to 100 bushels
pena at $l.r?0 per bushel. J. J.
WANTED-To pureJiaBe. a good milk
cow, Jersey preferred. Write Box
4?6. describing what you have to
sell, and quoting price. 3-80-2t
WANTED-A reliable representative
in every community to act as agent
for Th0 Intelligencer. Liberal com
missions paid. Apply The Anderson
WANTED-The privilege to euro
tobacco uners at homo. $5.00 buys
'tho cure, information If desired.
THE KEELEY INSTITUTE, CO
LUMBIA, S. C., Box 75.
FOR RENT-Store recently occupied
by The Intelligencer Job Printing
Department. If interested in n One
stand and good proposition, apply
to Thu Intelligencer. ; :>-l'.;-tt
FOR RKXT*~T>hrce or four nice
rootris, .modera conveniences, m ar
In and in good neighborhood. Apply
to W. 1). slmpHon al Hotel Chlqun
la. Uurber Shop.-a-28-?lt.
FDR RENT-One oue-horse farm la
Savannah Township with three
room house, u good burn, cow pas
tnre extra, for one baie ot good
middling lint cotton weighing* BOO
pounds. Apply to James F, Rice,
oOico over the old post office. An
derson. S. C. 4-l-3tp.
Tho Junior Vhllathcas dr tjtc First
Presbyterian church will have a cake
salo Saturday afternoon at y o'clock
at Owl Drug store, i
ilUtriet toridoandexhibit asamplo Latest Model
rnhhedby os. Our Kider Ascots everywhere are
?'rite for full varlln-hir? andfixtial af tr at once.
MDuutllyou receive ana approve your bicycle,
anywhere tu tho li. f. v ithwit e? eent cfcgMettia
y lld? fctiobleycle onU nut lt to any teat,yoe wish,
.tx-rf cally b?tU4hdorUo not wlshto keeothobl
> un at our expense a nd you WM uttltteouto-wtnt.
tee We fumina the hUtbeet Ht-adebtcydci lt ia
?Co possible to make stone small proflt above
hn vc tho nianufacturer'aruarantee behind your
?UT a bicycle or a pair ot tiru? from crayon? at
reoel vs oar catalogue* and learn our unheard ot
Tmarttablt rpecial offers. : -*'.'
ISTONISHED SSS SS ^^"?^miltrt
iMmcu iMta you tUarasr. Wa?au Untaihoa* ?rada
than ?BT otbTT?tory. Wa?M t>UiM wttfaU.fo profit
ic veut MAU??, Itu* oan ?HI (MET NflTOfc-Uj?cxetrr .
?a In'."da br ncr Chtcm*o ?Kali atoro*.. Ta*?? u* altar
tm??? ot au IdaAt'SsaVtt* i apalai* rSi?S'Jr?*??'*^'" ?
Puoefare-PrD.f * M M
4#> A SAMPLE PAU* Af m
?nd them strictly as represented . ? .
X (thereby makio?- the price ..>.?? per pair) If
ncloic Uds aavort&?m<<nU You run no risk in
rt at OU*e.*pause tf tor aor wa^iU?*?/ ateno?
ami nwoey ?aaU?ua t? ?a ?fa a? l a ? bank, ifyooonfctr
Batar, waa faaart-. waaf? bottvr. avt loacar aaa look ?nar
kima at aar prWwnlil yn?>??d tot a pal t ?t Bo?MtWni
t t.tc*?n approval ?ml trial a? t*? ?atrial InTJogaotary
ict^^ajaWyowfcH^tfw ataVa? aaa.
? ? &v'rM?pr^
iVou kaoo ta? ntw aesi ?r4od?rfwl ??uni tr? *c? maMnn.
SPAN Y, CHICAGO, ?UL.