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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, May 02, 1915, Page PAGE SEVEN, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC
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If Money Is Any Object
To You be Sure
Tuesday's Intelligencer Carefully
There voil be Store News in Tuesdays paper that will mean
TREMENDOUS SAVING TO YOU
Time Is Money-Look For The Clocks .
In Tuesday's Intelligencer.
li ? il
Don't Your 0)d
brine: it to us and we will make it look like
new. Can put new rubber tires on cheaper
than any one. Let us polish and repair your
harness. We have an expert to do this kind
of work. , .
We have a nice line of vehicles, such as
.Tyson & Jones, Moyer, Norman and Rock
Hill buggies; Studebaker, Old Hickory and
Thornhill wagons. We handle the best and
guarantee everything we sell to be as repre
We manufacture our own Harness. Come
around; we will be glad to show you what
we have. Ask for one of our summer lap
robes you need something to keep the dust
Yours for business,
The Fretwell Co.
POOR SUFFER MOST !
AS RESULT OF WAR
Typical Example of Disadvant
age? Poorer Class Must Face
LONDON, May L-War falls heav
ily on the poor. Food and coal have
steadily advanced in price and many
husbands and fathers have gvien up
comparatively fair wages for a shil
ling a day and the king's uniform,
witli only a small government allow
ance for the support of those left be
Typical examples of the strugglies
of soldier's dependents havo been
published in one of the Loudon news
papers. In one case a soldier's wife
says Uiat where she previously paid
I $3.15 for living expenses for one
week, she now pays nearly $5.00.
! Rent now costs her 85 cents a week,
food $1.75 and the remainder goes to
! various benefit clubs and for other
expenses. But between the govern
ment allowance, her husband's com
muted a|ay and the work she gets
from the Queen's Needlework guild
hy making shirts for soldiers, sho ls
I able not only to put a shilling a week
Into the bank but another one aside
for a clothing fund.
Among this womun's weekly items
ls a shilling to a feather club, which
she exp'-ins as follows:
"I am in a feather club to get a
lancer plume which will cost 15 shil
lings ll pence ($4). If you don't
I wear a good hat in Whitehorse Lane,
they say you are coming down in the
world, and I don't won't them to think
that. Also, a nice hut makes you
feel young, and really I am only
very young. I always try to look
.dean and decent"
Another story comes from a labor
er' wife, who has one son in the army
and two sons, aged respectively 13
and two years at home. Her income
is 15 shillings a week from her hue
hand, two shilling sixpence from the
lididxs' association and the same
from the 13 year old boy when work
ing and four shillings earned by her
self at shirt making, altogether 24
shillings or $6.00 dollars.
Bread, she says, is their heaviest
expense, since they use four loaves*
a day, costing $2.20 a week. Rent
comes to $1.25 altogether and mere
cost of living leaves only a few peo
nies out of the weckl income. Meat
in the form of a stew ls a luxury for
Sundays. Bread and margarine is the
main fdoo ot the; family. Her story
"I spend nothing on myself. I
Son't remember when I had any new
clothes. I don't belong to any feather
clubs. I am too old for that-I'm 40.
Some tlmea tile children run errands
and get a penny to spend on the
moving pictures. They like the cow
boy films. My husband works very
long and very bard, but allows him
self only three pence (6 cents) a day
? for outside mc H "m. He has no money
to go anywhere, so he goes to bed. I
have plenty of work to do. I don't
<now what business mea>it>. My wed
ding ring went a long time ago for
bread, and now I wear a braes one.
But Oie hardest thing to bear is when
a lady visitor asks me why I don't pul
something away for a rainy day."
o o o o o o o o o o o o i? o o ?I o o
a LOWNDE S VILLE NEWS. o
o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o
Mr. C. L. Clinkscalcs is visiting his
daughter, Mrs. Li. W. Baskin, near
Lincolnton, Qa., this week.
Mrs. James Baskin has returned
from Mt. Carmel where she visited her
3ister, Miss Emma McAlister, who is
Mr. W. Fa Qoodson of Ehrhardt ls
spending a few days with friends
Rev. J. C. Chandler attended the
district conference at Honea Path
Miss Rosa Powell of Lincolnton.
Qa, has been visiting Mrs. Willie
Mrs. J. W. Huckabee is still con
fined to her room.
Misses Emma and Mattie Bell went
shopping to Anderson Friday.
General M. L. Bonham of Ander
son lectured here Friday evening un
der the auspices of tho II. D. C's.
Those who heard the lecture were
After the lecture tho audience w.-a
favored by two most excelent reci
tations by Misses Alice Cooley and
Ol * achoo! will close next week.
The people are looking forward wP'i
great intcrestcst to the commence
Mra. Orady Parnell of this place
was married to Mr. Oueliy of An
derson last Wednesday.
Bakers Creek P?cale.
The Barkers Creek school will give
I a basket picnic on (Saturday, May 8th
at the school house* The general
ajublic ia cordially invited and re
quested to briny along well filled
Ba? Teaser gays Osborne is Nan.
NEW YORK, May 1.-Rae Tenser,
the young milliner, who sued James
W. Osborne for $50,000 fr>r an alleged
breach of promise to marry and later
withdrew her ault, aaying that Os
I borne waa not tho man who courted
her under the name of Oliver, changed
?her testlmbny Again today and ander
?oath Identified James W. Osborne aa
har admirer, Oliver Osborne.
NEW YORK. May 1.-A auffrage
celebration waa held throughout 'he
United etat? today aa a part of a
[ general plan to advance tho cause of
votes tor women. Mere than 200
meetings were held under the eua
picea *f the woman suffrage party.
THE TIME TO THINK OE
YOUR HOME AND OFFICE
FOR THE OFFICE
SPEED UP WITH
AN ELECTRIC FAN
Sir, you can do more business
and do It better li you provide
electric fan? for yourself and your
The cost ls really trifling com
pared with the net prollt In com
fort and actual business accom
Heat saps vitality and slows up
work. Others are cool-you ought
to be too.
Our funs have buzzed into rapid
ly mT?'U8lnt. popularity.
FOR THE HOME
A household electric fan la vcy
economical and very refreshing.
You can operate It for a very smull
lt blows away the depressing ef
fect of hot weather.
All the members of your family
Will be heulthier und happier if
you buy one for your home.
Everything In electrical comfort
for the household and otllce.
Prices From $10.00 to $27.00
Southern Public Utilities Company
118 W. Whittier
drain nc Seed?.
Ear corn, per bushel . ...!)?c to ?1.00
Mixed peas.$1.50 to $1.60
Cane seed, per bushel.SI.23
Soy beans, per bushel..$2.DO
California black eye poa:., per
bushel.j .$2.75 to $1'.00
Dwarf Essex Rape, per pound. ..15c
Cleveland, per bushel.'. . .75c to $1.0f
Coolupper bushel .. .-.$1.00 to $1.25
Toole, per bushel.. ..' ..75c to $1.00
Mitchells Prolific, per bushel.. $1.50
Texas Riordan, per bu, $1.00 to $1.25
Culpepper, per bushel.$1.00
Hens, each.35c to 60c
Friers, each.C.- .. ; 30c to 45c
Porkers dressed, per lb. 12c to 12 1 -2c
linga dressed, per lb '.Ile
Mutton dressed, per lb. 10o to ll t-2c
Beef cattle, per lb ... ... 4 to 4 l-2c
Veal calf, per lb.4 to 5 1-2.'
Hogs, per lb.-..8 to 9c
Sheep, per lb.1 1-2 to 5 l-2c
Country hams, per lb. 15c to 17 l-2c
Sgg8. per doz.17 l-2c
Butter, per lb. .. 20 to 25c
Sweet potatoes, per bu. ..$1.00 to $1.10
Turnips, per bu.60c to 85c
Turnip Greens, per bu... 60c to 75c
Spring onions, per bunch 3c to 3 l-2c
Local cotton.9 3-4 c
Open. High. Low. Close.
May .. .. ..10.04 10.04 9.93 9.93
July.10.29 10.29 10.13 10.13
Oct..10.60 10.60 10.47 10.47
Dec.10.76 10.76 10.65 10.65
Market Still Declining;.
NEW YORK, May 1.-Reflecting
bearish cables and a more favorable,
weather outlook than had been
predicted yesterday, the cotton market
here opened quite active, 3 to 0
points lower. During early trading
scattered liquidation caused further
loss of 3 to 4 point. Market closed
o LEBANON HIGH SCHOOL o
The Hopewell boys played ball
with Lebanon high school last Wed
nesday. Tho score being 17 to 6 in
fav\ir of Leb? on.
Quite a number of our people at
tended tho closing exercises of the
Cross Roads and Hopewell schools.
A party consisting of Mr. and Mrs.
J. D. Welborn. Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Smith. Mrs. D. J. M. Craig and Mrs.
J. O. Duckworth made a trip to
Clemson in behalf of the school.
The teachers and a number of pu
pils visited the home of Mr. and A. rs.
J. M. Broyles on April 25 and we had
what wt yoong folks call a grand
dlnnsr and a good time.
The following program was render
ed by our Literary society Friday,
Debate: Insolv*;.1, That Robert E.
Lee nus a greater man titan George
Affirmative: Louise Martin. Prof.
P. W. Jayroe; negative: Cecil Cope
Mand, Brnent Hicks.
RED LETTER EVENTS OF RED
PATH CHAUTAUQUA WEEK
William Owen and cast in a modern play, "The Servant In
Health and Happiness Day
Lectures by Dr. Charles E. Barker, who was physical ad
viser to President Taft during his administration in Washington.
Francesco Pallar?a, dynamic? dramatic and spectacular di
rector and his band.
In charge of Taber, the magician. Magic and mystery.
Ex-Governor Shallenberger of Nebraska, newly elects J nem
ber of Congress, in a great address on "Political Patri?ticas."
Rollicking fun, music and enthusiasm. Don't miss this
Alice Nielsen Day
Recital by Prima Donna Soprano of the Metropolitan and
Boston Opera Companies. Greatest musical feature ever an
nounced on a Chautauqua program.
Chautauqua Week May 10th. to 17th.
Extemporaneous speech-Ralph Mc
alister, Ada Wilson, Lola Richard
Extemporaneous debate: Resolved,
That the cow is ot more oi more im
portance than a mule. Affirmative:
l J-bye Mc Alister, Arthur Brooks;
negative. Thomaa Massey, Lola Rich
The judges for the first debate
wore: Miss Sophronia McAlister, Mtaa
Milwee Wilson and Miss Pearl Webb.
They decided in favor of the affirma
Thc judges for the second debute
wore: Mr. Roy Craig, Mr. Wade Rob
bins, Mr. Malcolm Duckworth. They
decided in favor of the negative.
EFFECTS OF WAR
COLOGNE, May L-Because of the
large number of druggists and phar
macists who have gone to war, the
proprietors of Blores in Cologne and
Ita auburba bave decided to evolve an
alternate Sunday holiday and night
service so that their long hoars of
service may be cut down.
Hereafter the various atores will
take turns in shutting up at 2 o'clock
on Sundays and at 9 o'clock on week
day evenings. When a store does
close up at these hours, however, a
sign will be left at tho door indicating
wnere a would-be-customer may find
a' drug store open. The war han left
the druggists who have remained In
Cologne pushed to the limit.
A Striking Example of the Peculiar Advantages Secured Under the
Policy Contract of
The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co., of Newark, N. J.
Tulsa, Okla., Mar. 16, 1909.
Mr. A. D. Young, Agent,
.Mutual Benefit Life Ins. Co.,
Please accept my sincere thanks for your company's check for $10.000
which ia now received, just ten days after the papera were sent In.
My husband took thia insurance last summer, the policy being-dated July
14, 1908. with premiums payable semi-annually. He paid the first semi-,
annual premium but did not pay the second which was due on January 14th
of thia year, and told me that the policy had lapsed. He died quite suddenly
on March 1st, and I was greatly surprised to learn from you that by the non-'
forfeiture provisions of his policy lt was kept in force aixty dgya after the
second payment waa due, and that as he had died within Ulla time the policy
waa atill in force and would be paid In full. Thia baa now been done and I
realize how very fortunate lt waa that Mr. Friend had this policy In the
Mutual Benefit, tile only company that I know anything about which would
have paid anything under circumstances.
Very truly your?,
JULIA A; FRIEND.
Mr. Friend's policy had lapsed for non-payment of the second half of tho
first year's premium, January 14. 1909. Under the non-forfeiture provision
of his contract, however, the Insuranco waa automatically extended for 60
days, to March 14. When Mr. Friend died therefore the claim was paid. As
beneficiary, Mra. Friend received only what was due her under the writtnu
contract, yet under the policy contracts of other componte* she would not
have received a cenL Avoid regrets by investigating thc Mutual Benefit
The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company la old. true and tried, and has
earned the title
THE LEADING ANNUAL DIVIDEND COMPANY.
Write for our leaflet, "Unexpected Legacies.- k ~
M. M. MATTISON, General Agent.
C. W. WEBB. - J- TROWBRIDGE.
. District Agent. Sp?cm?'Ag.-nt. '
Bkct.ley Bldg ? Andersen, S. C.