Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, APRIL 24
Best Patent Flour, Per Barrel
(Oar to e Customer.)
SATURDAY, APRIL 24
25 lb Standard Granulated Sugar
(SC lbs to a Cu...-wer.)
Our Quit Sale Still In Progress
Wc are still selling good goods at remarkably
low prices, such as these few items listed below:
Good Rio parched coffee, 9 lbs. for a dollar; 10 lb. bucket of lard 90c; 2 cans
three lb. Tomatoes 15c; etc. Dry Goods, Notions, Shoes, etc.,
at less than original cost.
Saturday in this store will be of special interest throughout the store.
~ OSBORNE & PEARSON
SATURDAY, APRIL 24
25 lb Standard Granulated Sugar
. .!,., lbs to n Customer.)
SATURDAY, APRIL 24
Best Patent Flour, Per Barrel
(One to s Clistouirr.)
Fresh Snap Beans
Fresh Squash, lb
New Irish Potatoes, lb
Fresh Carrots, lb
Fresh Tomatoes, lb
. 12 l-2c.
New Cabbage, hard heads, lb
fresh from thc packers, the kind
that makes red gravy. If you will
eat one you will eat another, lb
Why not trade at the store that
appeals to the appetite with pure
Casi Grocery Co.
???ud money spent for
r work is nut cheap, but
We make . gooo\ photos
that will last, hence they iu .
?iOTICE-Aft TO COMMUTATIOK
All persons liable to roed tax for
Itt* are hereby notified that the time
for payment ta tho county treasurer of
said taxes will expire on U?e 1st day,
of May, IBIS. After ?hat date a penal
ty wltl be attached.
J. MACK KINO,
?ACHZ KlO*? Y5 ANO 91
Points for the S
.WASHINGTON, ! April 22.-iTho]
I gardener In. the South may well rc-'
! member certain Important facts j
vhlcli arc summed up in thc ihiitc.d |
I "i'atcs department of agriculture's!
new Farmers' Dnlclin (No. 647) en
titled "Thc Home Garden in the
youth." They are a? follows:
(1). In nearly all sections of the?
South there ls a scarcity ot fresh
vegetables during a large part of the j
|2). A well-kept garden will yield '
a return eight to ten times as great
as that from an equal area devoted.
to cotton or to other general farm
(3) . Thc value of vegetables in' the
diet ls a great deal more than thc
mero food or money value, as Uicy.
luruish a large part of thc essential i
salts which are necessary to thc well
hoing of thc human syntem. ?
(4) . The location selected for the
garden should be.as near the house
as possible. Pr net ?cally any type of ,
I soil can bc used for vegetables, but
I a sandy loam is to. be preferred.
! (5). Good drainage is of prime im
portance. If thc land has not good
natural drainage, artificial drainage
should bo employed.
(6) . Where cultivation is lo be
done by meatiB or borne tools ibo gar
don should bc long and narrow, willi
the rows running the long way of thc
(7) . Tile garden should be laid oil
iu stralgh*. rows for either horse or
(8) . An area of one-fourth to one
half acre in garden crops should be
sufficient for a family of average
(9) . Thc garden should bo occu
pied as large a part of the year as
possible. Aa soon a3 one crop is rc
moved, another should hep hinted, HO
as to have a succession of crops coin
ing on all' thc time.
(10) . A good system ur rotation
should be followed in the "home gar
den, in order to keep diseases and In
sects in check and to keep the soil ir
(11) . Tho soil for the garder
should be thoroughly prepared be
fore planting vegetables. A deep sol
ls desirable, but thc depth should h<
. . - .
o . HOPEWELL NEWS o
o . o
O O O 9 O O O O O O O O O O O O <?(, o
I hope that "clean-up week" will
have auch a high fever that it will bc
contagious, and the whole county-will
catch it and keep it going, lt is' ono
of thc grandest things we have had
In some time.
As soon as the planting season is
orer tho farmers will have a little
leisure and lt can't be spent in a bet
ter way than in cleaning up. If we
can't got tho paint and white wash,
we can find lots of cleaning up to do
that will add a great deal to the looks
of every home in tho county. Wc aro
used to seeing everything around us
every day and don't realizo how it
looks. Now let us go out and look
around and sec how many old build
ings can be torn down, corners clean
ed up. lawns swept off, yards leveled
up, drives worked out, new bridges
made, road banks cleaned off. walks
made straight and bordered with vio
lets, it passible all the out buildings
.white washed or painted, and each
family wouldn't exchange thc now
house for thc old for twice thc
amount of money and labor it cost.
When every one'? home in "leaned
up thoo let UH KO to the school house
and church and give them a spring
We read Dr. J. Adams Haynes'
speech delivered at the court house
Friday night for the benefit of "clean
up week," In thc papers. His
speech waa fine; but one thing he
said it not practical in this rural dis
trict He said that bad health could
be attributed to three bad things, bad
air, bad whiskey and bad biscuits, and
cooking in most rural districts was
done on thc stove, and not in the
stove. The man being too lazy lo
give lil? wife proper conveniences.
Now that' may bc true whore he was
raised but it IB far wrong where I
have (been raised In Anderson, county.
How much more convenience would
lt take to cook in the stove thin it
would on top the stove? Wo live out
among the sticks, lt ls truo, but we
have something to cook and nine
tenths of the rural housewives know
how to cook it. If you want a good
mea! just try lt out here. While it's
trui! we need educating in sanitary!
things and hundreds of others, need
many conveniences, but wc do far
better with our experience and no
conveniences than many will do with
theory and conveniences. Not even
tho colored people 1 know do that
kirtd of cooking and we don't enjoy
being classed with mich districts.
1 read a lecture in the Southern
Cultivator last year from a doctor, on
germs. He said most p'eoplc in rural
districts used the same towel for thu
whole fumlly for u week. Now some
people, (one in a thousand) might do
Ilia!, hut the rural people are just
like city people'. Some well bred,
well raised, neat and clean, others
filthy beyond description. Hut I hate
to hear them all classed together, for
people get the idea that they till are
that way. We just want our jmt
dues. Many horneo in rural districts
owned by hurd working people with
no taste for beautiful things, make a
poor impression oit the pastier by. but
sto,jf: take a look through; see the
white floors, snowy beds, polished
stovos, etc., but on the other hand,
go to thc city, sec a" Home where
tiley are fond of beautiful things, it
will mike a good impression on the
passerby, but take a peep at the bed
room, kitchen and back yard; what
will you sec? A sight you will not
want to dwell with long. So I ben
people to give us our dues if wc dc
i i vc in rural district, for God made
it, and us aud we thank him for* it
Hope we will always get.to stay closv
to nature. >'
But tne majority of ns are willing
I? learn all wc can. that will be up
lifting to home, school, church ot
r.immunity. Some know it all, but li!
never get too old to leam, want u
Mr. Editor, we enjoyed your artich
on "A Public Duty to Perform." Wini
you would keep on trying to get pco
pie to bo public spirited. Wc ncet
that as bud as anything, for ther<
arc KO many people that 'wont the oth
follow to do lt all, but he loses tin
?Joy of doing.
Mrs. M. E. Newell has Totume:
from Birmingham. Ala., where ahi
has been with her ?ons for about ;
year. She had a stroke ot paralysl
before ?ho tefl. She hast lmprovei
?tomo slrice alie went away, can tall
a little better nnd walk some bcttei
I Mr. Sober. Newell and Mrs. C. 1
Newell and three children accompau
icd her on av tait to her daughtet
Mrs h. M. Mahaffey. We're glad sh
got to come back homo, for all ol
peoplo have a longing for old hom
and old friends.
Rev. O. ti Martin gives us grey
food for thought at thc Saturday sci
! vires mi thc third Saturday, lt ht a
?trent to hear it. for he ls such n grand
I Hlhie lenchor, ;uul such ?> small con'?
I grogallot) lo hear it. livery member
would come if they realized what they
j worn missing.
i Miss Viviun Juininoii of linnea I'ath
| visited .Misses Robbie mid Ch u Mos
ley Sal .inlay und Sunday.
u o o o o o o o o <? O O O tl o o O tl o o
0 FIRST (BEEK NE IVS. ?!
[ o o
,, n o n o o o o o ? o ? n o ? o n it II
1 Thc farmers nn? ?ill iinbdtlng plant -
lng their crops. Most all have
good stand of coru.
I Messrs. Mack King ami R. 1).
Smith were in this section Friday
looking over .orne nf our gond ronds.
They spent a few hour? with Mr. WV
I Mr. and Mrs. 1'roBton Ashley spent
Saturday night and Sunday with Air.
and Mrs. J. M. ?lslijv
j Mrs. J. \V. McCurry called oil her
daughter, Mrs. J. \V. Anhloy, nf tho
Bethel Beetloo Suturday.
Mrs. W. J. Murdock spent a few
hours Saturday afternoon with Mes.
A. I). Fisher.
Mr. J. P. Owen hud business in Iva
Mr. F. M. Bell was thrown from a
mule Saturday aud received several
bruises, but in not thought to bc ser
Mrs. David Alewlno called on Mrs.
J. M..Fisher Saturday afternoon.
Mr. Asa Hall, Jr.. bas boen Hawing
lumber for tho past few days.
Miss Claudia Brock vlsitod Mrs. W.
J. Murdock Sunday afternoon.
TVe have one of thc beat mall car?
tiers in thc State. Mr. James ll.
Jackson. He is alway? ou the Job ut
thc usual hours.
Misses Hattie Tyler and Roxie Mur
dock called on Miss Dollie McCurry
The Bethel camp. W. O. W.. went to
farawell Saturday night and gave
degree!? to thc boys. There ls Booie
thing doing when they get started on
a green horn.
Miss Burtie Bell called on Mis?
Myrtle Richey Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Joe Hall, Sr.. visited relative*
nenr Bethany recently.
The-Asavllle school is still living
Our teacher, MIHH Maggie Cochran
keeps things hooniinc. if the schno
ls not HS large as it has been.
Mr. K. ll. Brock called on Mr. W
C. Murdock a few hours Monda]
Mr. Joe McCurry was in tho Betho
section Sunday afternoon.
Best wishes to Tho Intelligence!
and its roany readers.
o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o
ti rOWNVIt-LK NKWH ?
O ll . ll O O ll O ll I) ll O ll U O O ?I O O I)
Mr. T. I?. I.c.tr.i ?i (ircciivlllo
?-.?... ?i very touchm . ':.!? iii1 Pitt'tgii
;.. !!;.. M Inst Sinday it Hie Hapl'ul
chun li. L;l|lu MI-H I li ex King rend ?1
very I titer ca ting paitnr ?m. "What 11
I'ttl^ child's OOM ny *t 1*1 l> saving
M;u>lcr Dan Kay spent Munday
hight with his tcwlior. Misa kellett
il Mountain View lintel.
Mesdames Lula ??ault, li. C. AK
bni. Sallie I hint. 8. I', Ilcllur and
y l'.i jty (??linea bava hera on thc
Th? stork visited, at Mountain Vluw
I. otrl his' week ami lori a Mew boar?!
ir. ".Ma:.ter Willi?- (?alnwuy." M?>
Mr. (Joloway's great"!.i troubios ?ie lit*
.?. V. ()i':ks7:n who has been con
lined t') his room for a few day. I;
Mr. Mrs. I.. S. Db I nomi}, Ke\
J. K. t rim and Mi:;?; JcanoHq Alkina
attended s ervices nt Fair Play Kun
gay p. 'in. . .
(?'ny Heller of Seneca -inenA the
v/en!;-end with lils mother. Mr. S. it.
.Mr. Joim r-uiiage died Tuesday.
April 20th. a,ld WUK hurled at the
Capttst cemetery the following duy.
rnneral services conducted by Kev.
J. ES. ( rim.
Mrs. Sam Medellin and children.
Louisa and Daniel Ledlicttcr Mc*
' lellc 1 haw? returned *to Andeisoti
after a visit of several duys with the
families of J. IL Lcdbcttcr and J. W.
Mr. and M s. Fd Karlo were called
to Helton Tliurtiday to attend tho
burial of the laltcr? sister.
Mr. aid Air.-. l?\ H. Jones ?pen!
Monday afternoon In Anderson.
Mamie Fant s;iont Monday with
her cousin, Willie Ilolcman.
Mrs. Dr. S. A. Wldeman spent a
raw daya latt week with Mrs. Dr.
Young at Anderson.
Prof. Monroe Fa'it ot Pendleton of
Pendleton recently visited his broth
ers, s. H. and H.* S. Fant. Prof.
Pant's many friend? are alwaya g!a?J
? .> seo him In Townvllle.
Mr. J. A. Stevenson and daughters
MlKseu Lillie and Fannie Stcvomio?i
?pent Tuesday in Anderson when
Miss Fannie underwent an operatics
for tonsilitis. Miss Fannie is doing
nicely and will soon bc able to rc
r.Umo her work in school, she lt
taking the sixth grade in the Town
4?llc graded school.
"Little" Dan. the Infant of Mr. am
We have a very, very nice as
sortment <?l deeply cut j;lass td
tlie very best quality, and the
Mrr.. C. 8. Shirley lint bron- mal
Hick, but ls much batter.
M ra. .'. D. Llgoii BJiont Monday
night with J. B. Lcdbc?tcr and
Min* Kate Marett s'.iont thc week
end with nor tinelo. D. K. Oalyritm
plo u'id family nt "Weat V'lov/ Farm."
MiuucH Lillie Kief fur and Mr. Floyd
Stevenson. Misses Oureo. Ailee and
Kate Marca were tlicguoHta of M?mica
Vera and Carrie Marett laut Sumluy.
lt l'ays to Adi erlisc.
Tho un progressive merchant wnn
restating the solicitations uf thc ad'
vertislng man. "Thia talk about it
paylug to advertise ia overdone," he
."I can provo by your own Words',
sir," came back thc ad man, "that lt
paya to advortlsc."
"Let's seo you do lt," said tho
"?"?e r* man assumed u quitalcul
look. "What kind of duck eggs do
you cat, anyhow?" ho bantered.
"I don't oat duck eggs at all." im
patiently replied the merchant. "I
eat only hen eggs."
"There!" said tho ad man. "? knew
lt; you sec when a hen lays an egg
she raises Cain about lt, but a duck
waddles on and says nothing! It pays
to advertise!' '
"THE SERVANT IN THE HOUSE" ?
To Be Presented at Our Forthcoming Chautauqua-Exclusive Producing Rights For Chautauqua and Lyceum For the
._United States and Canada Held by the Redpath Bureau
IP* Ant fr--I 1 ? m K^LH )L^fc7" K
li KB ll -; ' '^I^^^B^^H ^Lds^^Bn^Hi^fl iSi lp?!-* -?
SHS uv y ~ ^ 3 I
WILUAWOWtH ^^Bct-T ?MY UTTLt KlD ! MY LITTLE. KID I* *lilillmif?oa-?^MMH^l^B^ ^^MANSOH^^^jrU
William Owen Heads Company of Artists Producing William Rann Kennedy's Great Play
TBS Introduction ly tb? Redpath
Chautauqua* for this season of
a rroderu play wi'.l sot a new
preeedeot throughout the Chautauqua
world. Heretofore ali such produc
tion? ander Redpath management bave
boen ; limited to the literature of
Shakespeare and Goldsmith.
The play to be produced la The
Saran* .In the notts?,- written by
Charlea K-on Kennedy. William Qwen
wilt head the company of artist?, ?od
th* aothor. Mr. Kennedy, will assist
Kr. pyreti tn the coaching of the east
prior .to lia tour upon, the Chautauqua
circuit. 'Th* Redpath br paying ?
larga royalty bolds exclusive right fer
the Chautauqua production of this play
in both the United State? ?nd Canada.
"Tb? Servant In the House" con
tains a storr that goes to the fonda
mentals and ao Vouches the common
heart. It depict? the tor? of a father
for hts child. carrying that love
through ht? poverty, degradation and
bittern???. Th? child. when too young
to re?Hs? har father's condition, ha?
been placed ia comfortable circum
stances, bot her heart attn erle? for
] her father aa har fa there cries. for,
lier. How dist love like * magnet (
drawn them together 1* beautifully (
fbr<i*1n tb? play. I.Ike a bong of praise j
through the play moree' the figure ut <
Manson, the emboAlmerit nf the ?deni, i
tho Vision of lore and truth to? d 1
which tb? world. In spite of wars, A i
row a fed poverty, ls slowly mor log.
William Owen, who beads th? com* <
pany of artist* who sra to present !
The Servant In the House" on the 1
Lyceum platform the coming season ]
under Redpath management, was for i
i wei re yean* st tb? bead .of ht? own I
company. He ba? wl?et*g ?he playera i
jgfr-- - . -? J; "
or this eut from ?moo** actor* of ex
mrlcnce whom he bas known for
.ear*. Mr. Owen i* also known lo
'doc* (Ional c'.-cle*. He has mid reused
i r?ry lar?? per cent of all the coi.
effe*. high schools and women* club*
n the middle ?.*est
Beginning hi* career at tb* early age
if eighteen years, at twenty-three be
ra? playing Mephistopheles for Lewi*
lorri ?on tn "Faust." He took Mr.
Jorrison'.. part In this piny for nix
ooctha. Since ba wa* twenty-two he
IRS appeared to nothing hut leading
ole*. In Shakespearean productions
he hu? appeared aa Hamlet. Komeu.
Shylock. Benedick, Iago and Orinada
lu 'The Three .MunkfteetW ?? D'Ar
taiman und lu the fnuiou? dramas of
Bulwer-I.ytion a* itichelleu ?nd Claude
M. loone. He baa played the part-of
David Cn trick in "David Garrick" and
Ingomar In "Ingomar." For two weeks
he played a leading role with Julia
Marlowe In MeVlcker's Theater. Chi
cago, and In the origio.nl run of "Jo
ne; ih lue. Km prc?* of the French." be
appeared with Hite?, the great French
Betre*n. In the Broadway Theater. New
York. Witto Don?hi Itobertaon be ap
poa rod In (be Art institute. Chicago, In
the plays or Ibsen, Browning. Milton,
Goethe and others, and it was while
bere lo October, 1008. that James
O'Donnell Bennett, the noted dramatic
critic of Chicago, wrote tn the Herald:
.ills Ideals are blub, hi? nature un
selfish and bia equipment solid. He ta
a tower ot strength to any organisa
tion. bee??-* be has the crnftmansbip
of bl* calling at his Ongera' ends. . . . -
He catt prep?! a aeon* and hold lt np.
His method la simple and rigorous,
and he bag authority both In speech