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??%pS HOME OF YOUR__f
OWN IS A HOME INOEED
6 Per Cent.%
Motiey now available for
building homes in North An
FOR HOMES. SEE
[JOHN UNLEY flCTPFARWEft * UNLEY i
ONCE MORE-All eyes should turn to
wards North Anderson, for
Summer with it's heat and
dust has come and. North
Anderson with it's trees and
green fields presents, to
say the least, a pleasing
NOW, OF COURSE, grown people may
stand the heat and dust,
but it "wilts" the children.
THINK THIS OVER-Are YOU giving
YOUR children the best
chance for health and hap
WORK GF REO GROSS
American Nurse Tell* Interesting
Story of Finding and Aiding
Her First Patient
LONDON, May 1.-An American
girl who recently volunteered for ser
vice with a Red Cross ambulance in
Belgium sends tho following account
of her first case:
"The commandant doctor with
whom I was assigned to work had
taken mo far up toward the front,
where a Belgian battery was station
ed. While he attended to some trifling
Injuries, there came the sound of
cannonading, and news that tho Ger
mans were attacking the very sec
tions where we were working.
"Suddenly, at what seemed the last
minute of safety, two Belgian
stretcher bearers, without a stretch
er, rushed up to me. They said there
was a man badly wounded some
where up the road. I found a stretch-,
cr went off with them to look for him.
"Wo went on and on. It probably
r.asn't more than 500 yards, but It
seemed like a very long ways. It
seeined impossible to find the house.
Then some women came running and
pointed out the place. The stretch
er bearers hurried off with their
stretcher. I followed.
"The man, horribly hurt, with a
wound like a red pit below his should
er blades, was brought and laid on
the stretcher. He lay there quietly
on his side. In a posture of uttor res
ignation to anguish.
"He was a Belgian peasant, clum
sily built; he had a broad, rather
ugly faed, narrowing suddenly as
tho fringe of his whiskers became a
little straggling beard. But to me he
was the moBt beautiful person I had
ever seen. I loved him. Ho was my
first wounded man!
"I tried-I still try-to persuade
myself that if I hadn't bullied my two
bearers and repulsed an attempt to
get my stretcher away for some oth
er patients, he would have been left
behind in that little house. We got
him out of the yard all right, and on
the paved road. Then, to my horror,
the bearers dumped him down on tho
paving stones. They said he wes
much too heavy. They couldn't pos
sibly carry him unless they rested.
"I didn't think it wa? exactly thc
moment for resting, and told them so
in several languages. The Gormans
were likely to come around tho turn
In the road at any time. You never
"But the bearers stood stolidly in
the middle of the road and mopped
their faces and puffed. The situation
began to be aa absurd and terrible ts
a nightmare. So I grabbed on o, e
end of tho stretcher and said I wouid
carry lt myself. I said I wasn't very
strong, and perhape couldn't do it.
but anyhow, I would try.
"They picked lt up at once then,
and started off at a good swinging
trot over the rough paving stones.*
Jolting my poor nattent horribly. I
suggested that they walk on the
smooth path at the aide. They halt
ed this suggestion as a most brilliant
and original idea.
"As my patient was broug it into
the village where the battery was sta
tioned, the ambulance had got ita
wounded and was ready to go. But
he had to have his wound dressed. He
lay there in thc middle of tho street
and I had to watch while the surgeon
stuffed his wound with antiseptic
gan.ee. I had always supposed that
?the dressing of a WOUL' was a cau
tious and delicate process. But it
j wasn't. There was a careless audac
! ity about it. Thc surgeon worked
rapidly, unmoved, as if he were stuf
fing an old crate with straw. And it
was. all over in a moment or two.
There seemed something indecent in
the haste with which my Belgian was
"Then the surgeon remarked cas
ually that my patient's wound didn't
amount to much. 'It looks much
worse than lt really ls,' ho said. I
felt hurt, as If this beloved person
?had been slighted, also as if there
had been some public disparagement
of my 'find.' **
DEATH RATE OF
PBTROGRA.I), May I.-A remark
able decrease In mortality among In
sured persons is noted by F. M. Corse,
the Russlsn manager of an American
Insurance company.. Mr. Corse Is at
a loss to account for this phenom
enon, although he attributes lt In
part to the cessation of the "night
life" in tho large cities or Russia.
According */> this Ingenious theory,
the longevity of the inhabitants has
already iJcreased with tho rot urn to
regular habits. Mr. Corse observes
tust out of 38S.000 Insured only 100
have died In the months of December,
January and February, while for the
corresponding period of the previous
year 131 deaths were recorded out of
371,000 policy holders, and this not
withstanding the fact that 220 of the
Insured are army officers In active
ktfUVAh MEETING LIBRARY
The annual meeting of the Ander
son Library Association will be eheld
at the library building on Monday,
May 3rd, 1915, at 5:30 o'clock p. m.
All members are earnestly request
ed to attend, aa the trustees and
librarians will greatly appreciate the
interest of members shown by being
Card of Thanks.
We wish to thank the neighbors
and friends for their kindness dur
ing the illness and death of . our
mother ?cd grandmother. May the
richest blessings rest upon them.
Mrs. J. C. Martin and Brothers.
This is 1
for yourself, if you seek men, if yo
fixtures, equip- ment.
Twenty-five word* or lew, On? T
Six Times ?LOO.
All advertisement over twe&ty-nv
word. Rates on 1,000 words to
No advertisement taken tor last
If your name appears tn the tele
your want ad to 821 and a bill will
FOR SALE-Pop-Corn at $2.50 per
bushel. You can't raino better
forage than Pop Corn aud Peas
Furman Smith, Seedsman, Phone
FOR SALE-Some or the best coal
and wood on the market at right
prices. Wood cut to your order.
Low country Biabes Btiit my spe
cialty. W. Ulmor, successor to
Piedmont C'oal & Wood Co. Phono
FOR SALE or trado for a milch cow
-a rubber tired Columbus top
buggy, as good us new. W. E.
Rasor at Chiquola Barber Shop.
FOR SALE-Tobacco Uust, Bug
Death and Slug-Shot Now ia tho
proper season to apply for best re
sults-get tho worm and the bug be
fore it geta yours. Furman Smith,
?Seedsman, Phone 464.
FOR SALE-Two National Cash Reg
isters, ono awning, one pair of
counter candy scales, and ' other
fixtures. Joe Trowbridge.
j WANTED-A reliable representative
in every community to act aa agent
for Th0 Intelligencer. Liberal com?
missions paid. Apply The Anderson
WANTED-To correspond, confi
dentially, with anyone desirious ot
becoming permanently cured of the
morphine or whiskey habit. The
KEELEY INSTITUTE, COLUMBIA.
8. C., Bo? 75._
WANTED-A good colored boy to do
cleaning, pressing and altering.
Columbia Tailoring Co.-5-23-3t.
WANTED-Stenographic work by a
competent office woman, careful,
neat work. Address Miss Wickor,
Anderson College, Phono 932.
?FOB RENT-Store recently occupied
by Tho Intelligencer Job Printing
Department, If Interested tn a fine
stand and good proposition, apply
U> Tho Intelligencer. 3-13-tf
DR. J. E. WATSON
I Office in Ligon & Lodbetter Building,
North Msln Street.
Office Phone 210.
Residence Phone 386.
C. GADSDEN SAYRE
405-406 Bleckley Building
Anderson, S. C.
Chisholm, Trowbridge & Saggs
New Theatre building
W. Whirler St.
Last evening we received a
shipment of fine fish, including
the following: Shad, Red Fin,
Crokers, Butter Fish, Black Fish,
Salmon Trout, Sheephead, Span
ish Mackerel, Red Snapper, Pom
pano, Shrimp, and Whiting.
Fisk Dressed Free of Charge, and De?
C. F. POWER & SON
Cor. Benson and McDuffle
ls gone. Tomorrow does not ex*
DDAY is the day of Opportunity. .
[he coloumn of opportunities. Read
it-if you seek a broader opening
u want to buy or sell machinery?
tm? 21 cm1*, Three Tine? M canta,
. words prorata tor each additional
be med In a fonth mads on appll
tban SS cents, cash tn cavan's.
phone directory yea can telephone
be malled attar Its insertion for
DRY, PINE WOOD, cut, or in four\
foot lengths, or Biaba; and perfect-,
ly dry. Prlcca right Soe me foy
oil kinds ot Are wo/.d. B. N. Wyatt.
"Tho $5.00 Coal a? an."
IE irs IN SEASON, and flt to eat,
we have it; and tho price won't make
you loso your appetite either. ".Mt
tlo Oem" Cafe. J. E. Derrick, X'rb
prletor, 15S W. Whitney Street. '
BUCK-EYE 3AH?SB SHOP-Hair j
out 15c, shave 10. Best service. Sat
isfaction guaranteed. C. A. Medals,
Lot ?B duplicate your next broken'
lens whllo you wait Caa .ak? it
from-a pleco of the old gliuB,-don't
need your prescription. Have the
i most modern Grinding Plsnt in the
South. If you are from Missouri Just
como in wo il show you.
Dr. M. R. Campbell,
Louisa 8. Hllgonbooker,
112 W. Whltner 8t, Ground Floor.
MONEY TO LEND on first mortgage
ot real estate in amounts of $25.00
to $50.00 in Anderaon County at S
per cont per annum. Apply to
Jamek F. Rice, Anderaon. E. C., of
fice over tho old poet office.
SACRIFICE .SALE-Three mottled
Ancona hens, one cock $5.00; three'
White Face Black Spanish hens,
one cock $5.00. Get started with
these extra laying breeds. M. C.
Faggart, Greenwood, 3. C.
THIS AD* accompanied by casta willi
buy a dosen photos as follower
Largo sise Cabinets $?00; Half]
filze Cabinets $1.26; l'ost Card?
. 50c; offer expires April 80th. AM
Ion's Studio, North Main.
4-2S-3tp._ y? \
DAY OLD CHICKS-121-8, ISc. RedsJ
Plymouth Rocks and ordinary*
chicks. 100 off every Monday. Salt*
delivery guaranteed. Phone 847, or,
write Room 6. IIS 1-2 N. Main St, I
?FOUND-Bunch of keys with belt
hook attached have been lett
this office.' Owner can have ss
by paying for ad. 4-26-1
LOST-A bunch of keys. Finder
please phone or return to P. B.
Brooks In care of R. W. Pruitt ft
?Sons atore. ' Itp
Us? a V?im extra
good advantage jual now?
Haven't yoss something to scQT
Do you own something yon no
longer nae, bot ?mich if offered
at a bargain ?r?co would as?- j
peal at once to some one who
does need) it?
?. An INTELLIGENCER Want
At? will tarn the trick*
Best thing far constipation, sour
stomach, lacy livor and sluggish bow?
i els. Stops a rick headache almost at
! once, Gives a most thorough and
satisfactory flushing-no pain, no
nausea. Keeps your system dowsed,
sweet and wholesome.-R. IL W?JUp>
echt, Salt Lake City, Utah, write.: "I
and Cltrolax the nest layetlve I ever
used. Does not gripe-no tftfpteasant
after-effects." Evans Pharmacy.
WASHINGTON, May 1.-A recent
survey of the production and market
ing of strawberries in the United
States, made by the department of
agriculture, indicates that the eight
mi st important commercial straw
berry districts are Central California,
Tennessee, Maryland, Delaware,
Southern Louisiana, North and South
Carolina, Virginia, and the Ozarks.
In 1914, 1.9G7? carloads of strawber
ries were sbJptpcd from Central Cali
fornia. Lesser Quantities were ship
ped from the other districts which
are named tn the order of their im-,
portan ce. From tho Ozarks came 748
carloads last year.
The authors of the survey, which
ls published In Bulletin 137 of the
United States department of agricul
ture, "Strawberry Supply and Distri
bution in 1914," points out, howover,
that the North playa a more Import
ant part in the strawberry Industry
? than these figures might Indicate.
Great quantities ot berries, ara grown
In the North in small patches and
shipped to market by trolley, express,
or In the producer's own wagon. Only
a Tory small portion of northern
grown berries are concentrated into
carload lots, the-basis tor the govern
ment surrey. In the.South, however,
on the Pacific coast, where', berries
aro shipped long distances lt ls eco
nomical to' arrange ta have them sent
The bulletin already rocnMoncd
contains a list ot all shipping sta
ries Come From
I tiona in the United States where car
load shipments originate, together
with the humber of carloads sent out
?In 1914. From this Hst it appears
that there was a grand total of 14,
653.2 carloads ot strawberries ship
pied commercially in 1914. Ot these
2,312 carno from California, tho
State's closest competitor being Ten
nessee with a total of 1,571.5.
Another chart in the bulletin showt
I the duration of the shipping seasons
in the various sections. Strawberries
begin to leave Central Florida as
[early aa December and the movement
continues until the end of March. By
the first of March the first straw
berries frora Southern Texas and
Southern California find their way
Ito the market About the middle of
March the Louisiana crop begins to
move, continuing about two months
or until tho middle of May. May la,
I Indeed, the great month tor carload
shipments. By far, the greatest part
of the Tennessee and Virginia crop
is Bhipped at that time, as well as
'much of the Delaware, Southern il
linois, and Maryland supply. By the
end of June Southern California ls
[almost the only area from which car
strawberries then on the market are
?load shipments are being made. The
chiefly grown lu small quantities in
i areas close to the great consuming
In connection with this work tho
department ot agriculture is conduct
ing a telegraphic market news sor
///KVLL THEM-wage th?
'f, ' relentlessly and thus protect
'from the ravages of these disea
tEPAffcira HOUSE FLY DI
Itely kill all flies, mosquitos, tootha, gnats,
eta Htretltss to hassan bsioga, bat mut dc
WflWT ?KALTE OPaTfCIALS SNBOB
y TmrxMU?LMX Smttr ytrtmti tm ?mtmtt classas
f yow dsstat csi'-^iupp'.r ron write
PARSES CHEifIC?aL CO* W
vice of tho dally movement of straw
berries to the various large markets
during the current season, together
with the pricer? received. Reports of
these movements and prlcea are tel
egraphed dally to producing areas
and consuming centers In order to as
sist in the profitable distribution of
o NEWS FKt'ML BEAVERDAM. o
Several in thia community have
been on the Bick list for thc past
MoBsrs. T. L. Wooten and Olin
Olymph attended tile State Sunday
School convention at Newberry and
report an intcreating trip. This ls
th cformer home of Mr. ti lymph.
Aa the warm weather approaches
the fishermen have become quite
numerous at tbe river we notice.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Mason and
children, Charles Tennis, Lillian and
Gladys, aro visiting thia week in
Boweravillo, Ga. ?
.Misses Sallie and Docta Wooten
charmingly entertained at their home
recently in honor of the Miases Coth
ran of Greenville, who were visiting
Mrs. Lucy King la having her res
idence remodeled and will move hito
it the drat ot June. Her daughter.
Miss Hettie, who la now a trained
nurse in Paaadenla, California, will
come back to live with her.
Mesara. Turner, Jodes, and Pace,
of Lavenia .aro doing the remodeling
of the residence.
Misses Sallie Who ten and brother,
James, and Miss Alice Marett, are
tUaltlng in Anderson.
Following 1B the closing exercises
; war ot extermination
: your home and family
se and filth bearing pests.
RIVER AND INSECT
ants, roache*, bad bust, naas and
uh to ioetcta and rennin.
SE AND KftCOaja?Xft? FT.
a a room 1J x ai feet ead Aros from s
aaec* IavMtigator, 0. B. Day*, of agrt*
ecmtoetiaMft* Dent watt statuais
itmanitoN, au c. i
of the school taught at this place by
Miss Alice Smith of Town vii lc:
March, with, organ accompaniment.
Song. "The Finger Stand," by the
Song, "America." by thc Behool.
Recitation by Lillian Mason.
' Recitation by Clarine Wooten.
Song, "John Brown's Body."
Reading by Mary Simpson.
Recitation by Ada Simpson.
Song. "The Holy City."
Reading by teacher.
Song, "My Home in Dixie" by live
Dialogue, "Tho Carpenters." by five
Dialogue, "Tho Pussy Willows," by
o IVA NOTES o
Rev. J. L. Hollingsworth of Town
site waa a visitor Thursday night at
the home of Mr. J. C. Llgon.
Miss Fannie Lou Sherard has re
turned from a short stay with rela
tives ia Anderson.
Mr. W. A Oatley has been appointed
to flit the vacancy on rural route
number one from this place.
Mr. Oatley was the successful con
testant in the examination last No
vember st which there were abont Si
Mr. J. Olliiland of Charlotte ii
?ponding some time with the famllj
of her son, Mr. J. F. Olliiland.
Dr. J. D. Wilson was lu Lowndes
ville a few hoars Thursday on pro
Messrs. Ops Townsend and T. C
Jackson, Jr., were business visit?n
In Anderson Friday.
(Mr. Be rda Llgon has returned ti
hla home in Townvtlle after a shor
stay here with relatives.
Tho Iva baseball team went to An
treville Friday afternoon and plays?
g match game with the Antrevllli
team, the score being 5 to' 6 in favoi
of An treville.
On last Thursday a dinner was giv
en Mrs. Jane McGee In honor of hoi
Bist birthday. All of her childrei
and grandchildren came to her hom?
with welt filled baskets and a mos
delicious dinner was served.
Thursday afternoon a most Inter
eating game of basketball waa play
sd between the teachers ot the Iv
school and some Of th? young mei
of the town, the acore being 18 to I
In favor of the yoong men.
LMr. W. D. McLean of Spartanbur
spent a few days hure thia week wit
his friend. Mr. W. Frank Mr-Gee.
Prof. Cliff D. Coleman and wlf
were visitors in Anderson Saturdaj
Messrs. Lem Reid sad John WU
liam 8herard left Saturday for At
seville where they go te spend a fe?
dsy? with relatives.
TOI^ KIDNEY PDX?
"oj 8 ASK ACHE KI0M4YS AJ.? CtAOO*