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The intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1915-1917, July 13, 1915, Image 6

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BIJOU TIHE?TR]
TODAY
MARY PICKFORD
As
"FANCHON, THE CRICKET'
A Paramount Five Reel Feature.
Palm?^? TThie&lbr?
TODAY
"CIRCUS MARY"
Three Reel Victor Drama, Featuring Mary Fuller
and Matt Moore.
"THE BURNED HAND"
Two Reel Reliance.
"THE MOLLY CODDLE"
Beauty.
SIX BIG REELS.
Get'em at Thompson's
and
Save the Difference
Mens IG.OO Oxfords. Tan, Dull Calf,
Ciel Kid and Patent at
$4.85 the Pair
These are the best shoes made.
There are no better Eboes mada at
any price.
One lot $4.00 Patent Calf Oxfords
at
$2.85 the Pair
Thompson's
The One Price Shoe Store
Wo SeU For Cash Only.
WANTED- AT ONCE
Four solicitors or canvassers for a
splendid proposition nf merit that will
pay you excellent wages.
Either ladies or gentlemen can do
this work; it ls not dlttlcult. and good
wages eun he made out of lt.
Apply today in person to
The Intelligencer Office
? TL S A N Y T H I NI G
CLEANS,POLISHES EVERYTHING
PREVENTS RUST EVERYWHERE
? VwUfrSilS^JjU ****** tltkam a yard of cheeta doth tbs bott sad chaped fl
fl hV^??^?^^0tdT I?**?*T* <* ???lib on ad metal tazlocct. Indoors aad ont. 1
--~+* O * m?mAaw*vr .g Hmm V?? Otw ?BBfll
BIBLES BIBLES BIBLES
We have a splendid line of Cambridge and Bagster
Bibles and Testaments.
FANTS BOOK STORE
?
J. G. M'KENZIE IS
ARRESTED IN DALLAS
IS CHARGED WITH HAVING
SECURED MONEY BY
FORGERY
PIEDMONT MAN
Formerly Lived Here and is Cousin
of Alexanders-Waiting for
Developments in Case.
Mayor (!<>,.frey received a telegram
curly Sunday morning telling of the
arrcMl in Dallas, Texas, <>f .1. Cleve
land McKenzie, a young man about
years of age. formerly of Pied
mont, who within the past few days
nan been posing ns the Rev, .Milton
0. Alexander and by thus doing bas
succeeded lu getting \>7, from Mr.
J. M. Alexander at Peizer and ried
to do likewise with Mr. lien Alcxaii
der and Mr. Walter Dobbins of this
city.
McKenzie is l"<ev. Alexander's
cousin and knew of his plans to leave
Wilmington to go to Norfolk. He
was at a meeting of tile textile asso
ciation held in Asheville several days
ago and while there Inquired particu
larly about Mr. Alexander and Mr.
Dobbins of this city.
lt seems that be went to Memphis,
Tenn., and while there wired to Mr.
J. M. Alexander for $-."> in the name
of Rev. Milton O. Alexander, which
was sent. Ho was next beard from
in Dallas when lie wired to Mr. Alex
ander here for S.lft. The money be
in.; slow in arriving be wired Mr.
Dobbins who sen; the money but who
caught on to the crook's game and
bad the wire canceled before the
money was delivered.
It ls the opinion of several attor
neys in Anderson, that this matter is
not within the jurisdiction of the
courts of South Carolina and lt was
called to the attention of William J.
Thurmond. H. S. district attorney at
Bdgefleld. The superintendent ol
the Southern Dell Telephone company
in Richmond bas also been notified,
It being the opinion that the com
pany would want to assist In the pros
ecution.
McKenzie ls being held in Dalia?,
where the chief of police ls waiting
on Instructions as to what to do with
the prisoner.
It is not yot known what charges
\y\\\ be placed against the young
man. It ls claimed that he went un
der an p.itsumod name in Memphis and
also committed forgery when he sign
ed as the Rev. Alexander In order to
get the money.
VAUDEVILLE NOW
LEADING BY 635
Large Vote Polled Yesterday in
Favor of Vaudeville at The
Palmetto.
Tho count of the vote last night In
the vaudeville contest In this city
which has been put on by Malinger
Pinkston of the Palmetto theatre,
Miowed that the votes "For Val?de
le," were leading by 63.5.
The contest will not close until
Friday.
YOI'NU MEN'S PICNIC
Class at St John's to (io on Annual
Outing.
The Young .Men's class of St. John's
Methodist church Sunday morning
will go on their annual outing Thurs
day, July lr.tli, at Andersonville.
These outings are very enjoyable and
special efforts will be made this year
to have this one better than any be
fore
NOTH'K RUSS L0IM1E
Russ IXMlgo, No. 240, will hold a
regular meeting this evening at 8:30.
Bvory member is oxpected to be pres
ent.
W. Pi Wright,
A .J. ('anon, W. M. Secretary.
Glass of Salts If
Your Kidneys Hurt
Eat Less Meat if You Feel Back
achy or Have Bladder
Trouble.
Meat forms uric acid which excites
ind overworked tho kidneys in their
efforts to filter lt from the system.
Regular eaters of meat must flush the
kidneys occasionally. You must re
lieve them like you relieve your
bowels; removing all the acids, waste
ind poisons, else you feel a dull mis
Bry in the kidney region, sharp pains
In the back or ?ick headache, dizzi
ness, your stomach sours, tongue ls
coated and when tho weather is bad
you havo rheumatic twinges. The
urine is cloudy, full of sediments, the
channels often get irritated, obliging
you to get up two or three times dur
ing the night.
To neutralize these irritating adds
Etnd Hush off the body's urinous waste
get about four ounce? of Jad Salts
from any pharma take a table
spoonful in a glacj ot water before
breakfast for a few days and your
kidneys ?sill '?hen act fine and bladder
disorders disappear. This famous
salts ls made from the acid of grapes
?nd lemon joice, combined with Hthta,
and has been used for generations to
clean and stimulate sluggish kidneys
?.nd stop bladder irritation. Jad Salts
la Inexpensive : harmless and makes, a
delightful effervescent lithia-water
drink which millions of men and wo
men take now and thea, thus avoiding
serious kidney and bladder diseases.
Two Demo?
At Mill
WERE SLIGHT AND DID NOT
AMOUNT TO ANY
THING
GENERALLY QUIET
Both Sides Still Hope That Matter
Will be Adjusted in a Few
Days at Best.
There was a slight demonstration
by tin- strikers at the lirogon Mill
yesterday afternoon aln.Mt 4 o'clock,
when tlicy .H....ie an effort tn prevent
Hie cloth from being weighed up so
thal the nay rolls mighl hr made out
for next Saturday, A The disturbance
did not amount to much ami the oper
ativos went away with Hie same good
feeling that has marked the strike
from Hie beginning.
It ls the custom of the mill to he
Kin to weigh up the ^omls on Monday
in order that the pay roll for the fol
lowing Saturday may !>,. made out. lt
was Hie intention of the management
lo go ahead with titi:- yesterday after
noon, hut several of the strikers made
it known by words an actions that
they did not want this .lone, and lt
ls stated that several of them went
toward the entrance of Hie mill. The
watchmen were there ami after short
talks by Mr. It. II. tlossett. Capt. II.
III. Watkins and Mr. C. W. Causey,
the superintendent, in which it wa? j
explained that there was no need of I
any violence being shown, and that
the management wanted to do what j
was right and fair, the operatives
marched away.
It seems that there has been a mis
taken idea that If the weavers were
paid off, they could then be put out
of their homes. This was not the in
tention of the management, however, !
and it was thought that the operatives I
would want their pay Saturday and '
these goods had to be weighed up In
order that this might be done.
There was also a demonstration
early yesterday morning when two
yoting iadies of .he shipping depart- '
ment attempted to go Into the mill to
go to vork. Quo of Hie young lady's
father advlscj her not to go in and
the other after ' orking a while by
herself quit and went home.
When the walk-out occurred on |
Friday most of tho, young ladles em- ?
ployed in the shipping department re- 1
malned at their posts and on Satur- 1,
day when the closing hour came they ,
were asked to report for work on
Monday morning. ' | ?
Yesterday morning, being advised ,
that the mill management Intended ' ?
carrying on this work, many of the j
weavers and spinners, men and wo- |
men, congregated at tho entrance to ?
the departmont about 5:30. When ?,
some of the employers started up ,
the entrance, they were advised good ?
naturedly by the strikers not to go ,
m. I
Superintendent Causey was on the ,
scene and seeing tho hesitation on ,
the part of the employees of this dc-j
pnrtment, he Instructed Mr. Gordon,
deputy of the mill premises, to In- ,
quire If any of them wanted to go to ,
work. Two of tho young ladies said (<
that they did and he started to ac- 1 (
company them to tho entrance, they
going around under the gangway andi
thus avoiding the greater part of the .
.crowd. Ono of the young ladies was1,
advised not to ?o In the department ,
by her father and she did not go. The j
other young lady was escorted in |
but did not work long by herself.
Mr. James P. Qossett stated last ,
night that the months of June. July i ,
and August were big shipping months ! (
for the mill and that the mill had a 4
big supply on hand to be shtpped. |j
In responso to a telephone message (
yosterday morning.. Deputy Olin San-?
ders and Deputy Williams went ove ? 1,
to the mill. Mr. Sanders advised the (
strikers to bo peaceful and not harm j t
any of the company's property. (
Sheriff Ashley returned from Char- |,
il
UP ECZEMA AND
SWS ITCHING.
Thia old time akin healer Ii. t
used just Uk? any 1
I cold crean. 1
Sulphur, says a renowned dermatol- - t
ogist, just, common bold-sulphur msde , t
into a thick ereara will soothe' and beal
th? sion wi,wi irritated and broken out j
with Bpzc-ma 'or any form of eruption, j
The moment it is applied- all itching
ceasea and after two or three applies- T
tiona the Eczema disappears, leaving the
akin clear and smooth. |
He tells Eczema Bufferers-to get from
any good pharmacy aa ounce of bold* j
aorphgr and apply it to the irritated
pana the same as yon weald any cold *
cream. j
For many years common bold-sulphur "
has oeeupled a scours position In the 1
practice of dermatology and cutaneous
affections by reason of ita parasite-de- 1
ai raying pjopertv. It is not only para- \
aitloidal, but also antiprurltie, anti- ?
septic and remarkably healing In all
irritable and inflammatory conditions of
the skin, e While noa always effecting *a
permanent cute it nevare tails to ia- \
stantly subdue the angry, Itching ead H
irritation ?ind beal the ^enma right y
np and it ls often years later before f
any eruption agaia appeara on tba asia, m
leaton last night and he went over
to the mill about s o'clock and talk
ed with the strikers, advising them to
respect the property of tile mill and
telling them that lie would use every
effort to have the trouule adjusted
ns soon as possible.
l-'xtra watchmen have been put on
around the mill but this ls done be
cause of the fact that it is required
by the insurance c< m pan lea during
time of strikes and on holidays.
President (Jossett stated last nlRht
that he was willing to talk with any
of the operators at any time and
want<d them to feet that they could
approach him ant' be treated with
due respect and courtesy.
The operatives spent most of the
day yesterday lounging about the
?rounds and at their homes. Every
thing has been very quiet and the
parties on bot ii sidon of the affair
f el that the matter will be settled
in a few days.
WANTS ALL SCHOOLS
RUM 7 F?LL MONTHS
PUPILS MUST BE LIMITED TO
AT LEAST 50 TO
TEACHER
WAS GOOD YEAR
In Spite of Depressed Conditions,
Last Year Was Very Good
for Schools in State.
The following letter, which has
been sent to the various schcol offi
cers and trustees in the state by the
state superintendent of education is
printed in full, because it contains
things that are of vital importance
to every school teacher and school
patron in 'the county.
The letter follows:
Gentlemen:
Your school district will probably
desire to receive a continuance of its
Btate aid during the scholastic year
1915-16. Before your board has com
pleted all its plans for next session I
recommend thai you consult your
county superintendent about a term
extension application, a rural graded
school application, or a high school
application. Last year there were
G77 term- extension districts; 400
rural graded school districts; and 130
high Behool districts.
I urge you to plan for a seven
months' term, if possible. This term
can br r-ecured if yorr monthly sal
ary account ls adjusted to your es
timated income. If you find it diffi
cult to run your school seven months,
please communke with your county
superintendent and the state superin
tendent.
The state department of education
recommends that no teacher be allow
?d or required to take charge of more
Dian fifty pupils in one classroom.
This suggestion is offered in thc hope
of preventing the wasteful and hurt
ful overcrowding of the first four
grades.
Teachers and trustees of state aid
ed schools should communicate with
the state sunerintendent wherever
they find it difficult to limit the num
ber of pupils to fifty to tho teacher.
Section 1761 of the code authorizes
trustees to emloy only those teach
ers who hold valid South Carolina
certificates. Attention to this re
tulrement of the law before the open
ing of the school will help to avoid
confusion later.
Application blanks for term ex
ension aid, rural graded school aid
Dr high school aid are obtainablo
[rom either the county superinten
ient or the Btate superintendent. A
fully supply of these blanks has al
ready been sent each county superln
endent.
In filling out an application, of any
. ?nd please see ihat all data are neat
y, fully and accurately mitered,
"lease do no: make the mistake of
tending In an application unless lt
ms been carefully examined and vorl
ied both by the trustees and by the
?ounty superintendent.
Notwithstanding the business un
-cst and industrial depression, the
icholastic year 1914-15 was In many
?Bpects the best in the history of our
ichools. I wish every school con
inued progress and greater useful
ness during 1915-16.
It will be a pleasure abd a privl
ege to serve you at any timo to the
lest of my ability and to cooperate
n any constructive plan tor the bet
erment of your school and your dls
rlct.
J. E. Swear Ingen.
TO MOVE QROCEBY STORE
fr. J. M. Mr Cowan WIU Mere to
Sooth Bf.iln Stree*
Mr. J. M. McCown will move his
jrocery storo from Its present elis
n the Brown building to the vacant
itore room on South Main street for
nerly occupied by A. W. Balk ,
rhia change will be made early next
nonth.
The building will be fixed up ead
dr. McCown will have a very neat as
veil as a very ssitabte location.
What Most Interests Hiss.
We are tremendously interested in
Tn I ted States superdreadnaugbts and
ubmartne*. but for all that we.rea
lm that a few a tee freight barge? on
?lint River would be mighty wroht
ralle.-Albany Herald.
Mr. J. E. Auld buys the two lots OP. First Avenue just
west of Rev. D. W. Dodge's residence.
But Listen a Minute
Nearly $60,000.00 worth of lots alone have been
sold in North Anderson in two years, and $86,
000.00 worth of dwellnigs have been built. . In other
words the public has invested $146,000.00 in
North Anderson.
Now, Does This Not
Voice the judgment of the buying public, and does
mmmmmmmm it not prove unmistakably the trend of Anderson's
growth and development?
Let Us Explain Our "Profit Sharing Plan" to
You Today
A Sale Worth While
Our whirlwind shoe sale is daily
proving to the public that there is
such a thing as "Value."
Tomorrow morning we place
on sale again Sand and Putty Top
Oxfords, worth $4.00 for
$1.45
COME AND SEE
Geisberg Bros.Shoe Co.
UNDER MASONIC TEMPL?
SHOES THAT SATISFY
Wi It Costs Less
* Than 1,2 cent an
hour
Ceiling. Wall end Oscill-tiag Fies
In afl Sizes
Southern Public Utilities Co.
Phone ?23
fr

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