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JOHNSON CITY, TENN. _ Tuesday, August 3rd., 1915. Via Piedmont & Northern Railway and Clinchfield and Ohio Railway. Special TruliiH from Anderson and Greenwood, s. C., to connect with the 'C'|inclifleld,n nt ,Spartanburg, s. C. All tickets ?nid, Tuesday 3rd. with limit for returning on ?ill trains buying JOHNSON CITY before NOON SATURDAY. August 7th, 1015. Cllncliflcld trains returning arrive Spartuuburg nt 5:30 I*. M. and make connection with Piedmont Ai Northern train leaving Spartanburg at 6:25 P. M. The following schedule and very low excursion fares will be used: Leave Greenwood, S. C.0:00 A. M. Leave Hodges. S. C.6:20 A. M. Leave Shoals Jct.. S. C.0:30 A. M.. Leave Donalds. S. C.6:35 A. M. l?eavc Honca Path, S. C.0:40 A. M. Leave Anderson, S. C.6:30 A. M. Leave Pelton, H. C.7:00 A. M. Leave Wllllamstou. S. C.7:20 A. ?1. l^jave Pelser, S. C.7:25 A. M. iA-ave Pidemont, S. 0.7:36 A. M. Leave Greenville, S. C.8:00 A. M. Leave Taylor, S. C.8:30 A. M. Leave Chick Springs, S. C.8:35 A. M. Leave Greer, ,s. C.8:45 A. M. Leave Dupcan, S. ('.8:56 A. M. Leave Tucapuu. S. C.!':00 A. AI. Leave Spartanburg. S. C.9:30 A M. Arrlvo Johnson City .4:30 P. M. . 3. :?. ",0 id r?o r,u 3.60 3. 50 3.00 3.00 3.00 :i. oo :i.oo 2.7r, 2.75 2. no 2. no 2. fil? 2.50 PARKS FOR CHILDREN: The Tares for children (ive years of ngo and un der twelve will be one half the fares named above FA H RH FROM FLAG STATIONS: The fares from fla? stations will bo re duced In proportion to fares named and conductors will sell tickets on the train. A GRAND OPPORTUNITY to make a trip over th J mo st wonderful piec e of railroad construction .In thew'ountry und a chance to visit the NATIONAL SOLDIERS HOME, a three million dollar Institution maintained by thc Na tional1 Government. Just one mlle frot.? Johnson City. BRISTOL. TENN-VA., ls only twenty milos North East of Johnson City and with convenient schedule Excursionist can make the trip for only a small ad ditional cost. GOOD HOTELS at Johnson City and arrangements have been made with one of tho be t In the city to take care of those going on this excursion at special reduced prices for both rooms and meals. Every thing has been done to add to the comfort and pleasure of the crowd?-so don't forget tho du e and make your prYangements now to go and carry the whole family. For further Information apply to any Piedmont & mid Northern Railway ticket agent or write, THEO. DEHOM, C. S. ALLEN. Div.. Pass. Agent, Traille Manager, (Spartanburg. 8. C. Greenville, S. C. Condensed Passenger Schedule. PIEDMONT & NORTHERN RAILWAY COMPANY Effective June 6, 1916. ANDERSON: Arrivals No. 81. .. 7:35 A. M. No. 33. 9:36 A. M. No. S5.11:40 A. M. No. 37...1:10 P. M. No. 89. 3:40 P. M. No. 41.6:00 P. M. No. 43... 6:60 P. M. Na ?5...10:20 P. M. Departures No. 30. 6:25 A. M. No. 32.. .. .. .. .. 8:25 A. M. No. 84.10:30 A. M. No. 30.. .. .....12:10 P. M. No. 38. 2:30 P. M. No. 40. 4:50 P. M. No. 42. 5:40 P. M. No. <4.9:16 P. M. C. S. ALLEN. Traffic Manager. 4> * ? STANDING OF THE CLUBS. ? ? * Southern Won. Lost. New Orleans. 67 40 Birmingham. 54 42 Memphis. 55 43 Nashville. 52, 46 Atlanta. 47 48 , Mobile. 46 51 Chnttanoi t. 40 57 Little Rock. 36 59 Charleston & Western Carolina Railway To and From the NORTH, SOUTH, EAST, WEST Leaves: No. 22 . . . .6:08 A. M. No. 6 . . . .3:37 P.M. Arrives: No. 21 . . .11:15 A. M. No. 5 . . . . 3:07 P. M. Information, Schedules, rates, etc., promptly jgtven. E. WILLIAMS, G. P. A., Augusta, Ga. >^k'Tv I .??..?.I ??k??wr Dr??*!??* /\ ff?r?m* ?'??. ?"'? ?'old wrfelluW/y Sv ?<? .<-! ??ll? h.l4-.n. Y/ TAWWYV* ?'?.* mm ?Ht*?. HM. .r T..?r V Y** P . ? ?.....Ii. ll-.l.?.if?M A. ?v.Kfl .l "V.^..* '-? *r -.?.?rwro American. Won. Boston. 57 Chicago. 56 Detroit. 55 Washington. b5 Now York. 42 ,St. Louis. 35 Cleveland. 34 Philadelphia. 31 NatlonaL Won. Philadelphia. 49 Brooklyn. 48 Ohicugo. 43 Huston. 44 Pittsburgh. 44 New York. 41 St. Ixmls. 43 Cincinnati. 36 Lost. 31 34 3b 44 45 54 55 58 Lost. 37 40 43 44 . 44 43 48 49 P. C. 588 683 561 631 495 474 412 379 P.C. 64S 622 618 506 483 393 382 348 P.C 570 545 500 500 500 48S 473 424 FederaL Won. Lost. P. G Kansas City. 51 38 Chicago. 52 39 Pittsburgh. 47 40 St. Louis. 48 41 Nowark. 46 44 Brooklyn ........ 42 51 Buffalo. 42 63 Baltimore. 33 66 673 571 541 539 511 452 442 371 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. ? National League. At Pittsburgh 8; New York i. At Cincinnati 4; Philadelphia 8. At Brookyn 3; Boston 4. Chicago St. Louis; not scheduled. American League. At Boston 8; Chicago 1. At Philadelphia 6; S- Louis 4. At Washington 1; Cleveland 0. At New York 3; Detroit 7. Federal League. . At Kansas City 6; Brooklyn 7. At Kansas City 6; Brooklyn 2. At Chicago 2; Buffalo 3. At St. Louis 3; Newark ll. Heathers League. At Chattanooga 2; New Orleans 1. At Little Pock 1; Mobile 2. Only two scheduled. South Atlantic-Post Season. At Columbas 1; (.Macon 0; eleven Innings. H. H. Rosenberg TAILOR FOR MEN 134 North Main HOPEWELL DEFEATED. LEBANON The Hopewell baseball team de feated the Lebanon team Monday by tho score of SI to 5. The features ot thc game were the pitching of .Gam brill for Hopewell, and ihe batting of Gambfill and Wei born for Hope wall, the former getting two horns runs and the latter three. MORE THAN HE COULD STAND Colored Man Explain? Why the Game of Seven-Up Had Such Disastrous Consequences. From a Reniai Kamo of seven-up with Buck, Luke had br-r-n haled to an swer to a charge of assault and hat tery. Exhibit 1. hoing Huck's nose, seemed evidence enough to prove that mayhem hail taken place after the lust hand. Hut when the verdict was pronounced, tho prisoner's aggrieved air Boomed to Indicate an opinion that IIIB lawyer had not done all that could have been done in his interest. Tills Impression was confirmed when the Judge asked him if ho had aught to Bay in his own defense, and Luke stood up. "Yas, suh. I'so got a pa?sol to say. Mister Jedge, I ast yu, ls yu ever played Beb'n-up?" 'That hasn't anything to do with tho case, Luke," tho Judgo Interposed. "Wy. Mister Jedge, 'scusln' mo, den yu ain't understan' dis yer ease. Seo hyer, Mister Jedge, dat Huck was fo' an' I was six, an' ho begged me-yu say yu ain't played Beb'n-up T" "Well," Interrupted the Judge impa tiently, "go on!" "Yas, suh! Dat las' ban' I's tellln' yu uhout-spades was trump an' I dono had de jack, nn' do t'ree-spot, an' do ten-looky byer. Mister Jedge, ls yu miro yu ain't played Beb'n-up?" "Tuko the prisoner away," tho judgo commanded. "Jes a minute, Mister Jedge, please, suh. Yu BOO, st:h, dat nigger Huck, ho begs an' I give um ODP, an' dat put um flvo. Huck done protea' he had a po' han'-dat what ho done, dat biggin' trash! Ho t'row down his ace, uu' I putB my ten on-Jedge, ef yu had Jes played dla seb'n-up! "Yas, suh, I'm goln' on. Buck t'row down his king, suh, an' I put on do t'reo-spot. and den dat nigger, opito er IIIB begglu' nie, t'row down er queen, on' cotch my Jack, yas, suh. An' den I done blip um on do nose-un' Mister Jedge, effen yu Jes knowed how to play dat Beb'n-up yu'd know dat WOB de onliest wny to play dat han' on dat nigger's nose-yas, suh!" TREES THAT WILL BE MISSED Many Needed for Medicine Have Been Cut Down and Are Not Being Replanted. The woodman's ax has been clear-. lng our forests BO rapidly as to work great injury to the farming Interests I of the country and to the wealth ot the nation. The trees BO necessary to the retention of moisture for tho Boll and a supply for the rivers have been ruthlessly cut down. The treeB from which medicine are derived are' rapidly disappearing with the rest. The wild cherry, besides hav ing tho ax as an enemy, h:#> boon cut down by the tiny teeth of insects. Its bark contains hydrocyanic acid, and ls a popular tonic. The witch hazel, known as a remedy by tho Indians, ls being destroyed.. The bork of the slippery elm treo is won derfully healing to wounds and in flammations. The butternut as a mild cathartic, tho whlto ash &3 an astringent, the white pine and spruce for the respiratory organs, tho tama rack, tho whlto willow and the birch as tonics, and tho other trees with health-giving properties aro rapidly fading away.-The Christian Herald. Habit Will Grow Upon You. Oiquer the hab*t of worrying if you want to be happy in this world. Worry will grow upon you, becoming a little worse day after day until it holds you In such an unrelenting grip that you aro a veritable slave to Its dictates. Shake off fear, fill your miad with happy thoughts, look Into the future unafraid, and bc thankful for the blessings of the present. No matter how bad your condition you. can always find something to be thankful for. If you aro poor you may have health, a blessing many of the rich would be willing to pay for dear ly. If you are lil you may at least be happy In the tender ministrations of friends and relativos around you. look at any condition for the good there is In lt, look for the best, do your best, and you will have no cause to worry. To Be Happy In One'a Work. "The principal of the New school believes that appropri?t?) activity eon* .tltutes the highest L>rm of human pleasure. He discourage?, the 'keep ing in' of dilatory pupils, for the rea son that euch a policy tends to estab I ltsh a mistaken attitude toward work. Ruskin says 'that God Intended every mah to be happy In his work;' and he would likely apply that sentiment with even' greater emphasis to the child. If we accept this for our creed, we must agree that a far more fitting and effective form of 'punishment' ls to deny the child the privilege of be ing active."--Exchange. Birds Sing With Children. At nursling Infant schools, South* ampton. England, a pair of robins have built their neat in the beams two yean tn succession. The old birds went to and fro through the windows to feed the' fire young ones, who, when they were old enough, would perch on the children's shoulders. The male bird invariably joined in the children's school songs, ' concluding nhl singing when the plano stopped. A whole aviary of canaries has been kept for years St Sunninghill infant school, and tbeso birds sing when the children ara tinging, and are sLent during the' ota? I ar lassons. , ANDERSON COLLEGE A College With Distinctive Features in the Education of Women : First : Second : Th i r d : Small classes, with close personal attention to the needs of each student. Fourteen teachers, with accommodation in the dormitories for only 100 students. Special attention to the health and physical development of the student. Campus of 32 acres. Basketball and Tennis Courts. Gymnasium. Spe cial training in all suitable outdoor games and sports. Cooperative government, by which students, under careful direction, are aided and encouraged to govern themselves in all'matters pertaining to the home life in thc College. The College is under the control of the Baptist denomination, but is absolutely non sectarian in teaching. A standard course of study leading to the degree of A. B. An exceptionally fine Department of Music. " Excellent courses in Domestic Science and Domestic Art. A material reduction has been made in the cost of attendance. The prices are low enough to meets the present economic demands, and high enough to ensure care and safety in the education of your daughter. Send for New Catalogue to JAMES P. KIN ARD, President Anderson, S. C. A Fine Looking Hen Hut Hut She Poca Not Lay. In tho poultry raising department of the current Issue of Farm and Fireside appeares an account of a drone lien. Tais hen looks fine but she ls no usc as ar egg-producer. Following are some facts about lier: "Thia hen laid only 78 eggs during a futl year after her ffcrst egg. "Her full sister laid 203 egRS in her pullet year, beginning when four months and five day.s old. Scverar other sisters did nearly as well. "Her mother has a Tecord of UH) oggs, and her father ls fully ns well bred for heavy egg-tproduction quali ties. "This ?drone hen was hatched March 14, 1913, and when mature weighed 7 pounds and 3 ounces. She is normal in every way except she refuses to lay well. ''Her first egg waa laid December 17, 1913, when nlno months old. She began to molt the following October, und laid no more until thc spring of 1914." New Invention For the Comfort ot Hogs. Following ls an account of a new in vention for Hie comfort or hogs, tak en from the current ISBUC of Farm and Fireside, the national farm paper publlshed at Springfield, Ohio: "There ls only one thing the domes tie hog enjoys moro than to Clave Ivis back scratched--that ls, to scratch his own hide. "Just as the wearer knows best where his shoe pinches, so knows tho hog to a nicety where his lice bite the hardest. "In the days of stamps, stubs, log an l rall fences, each ?hog had his own favorite rubbing places. These wer ? worn and polished by generations of hog*, big and little. "Now every post carrlCF a wire fehce, and a hog has come to expect that ?ach port, like tho ros?, has Us thorn. "Taking advantage of this Inclina tion to rub himself rid of hiB lice ene mies, thc Inventor ?has gone the hog one better nod furnished automatic rubbing poMs and rubbing logs with which tho hog 'tickles his hide and an nihilates his Hoe at the sn.no time. "These rubbing posts and rubbing logs are made and loaded with llce extorminatlng oil so a? to accommo date, the sucking nigs, tho shots, and tho hogs higher np. "lt s a case of letting the other fel low do the work and furnishing him enjoyment while so doing." Water Yenr Hens If Yon Want Them to lay. In the current Issuo of Farm snd Fireside, a succesful poultry man gives the following advice: "It you do not pay attention to the water your hens ?have, **b that they have viii they want of lt before them all the time, yon will not get SO mony eggs. You may not seo any difference the yo ry next -day, but.ln a day or two the yield will fall off., and Blay off for several days. Just one day's lack of water will do that. "You have got to keep a bea busy FMJRMMN / Apreparatory sc: inga and equi of Btudents speen uro. A ruin Bttontloa nm Christian chu Athlello ETOI? lltrntry hor\vtj ' illume influ? Fur The piece of corn we plant near the henhouses seems just to fill the bili. The hens can dig in the earth, pick up bugs an bits of gravel, and be shelter ed while doing their work. "The tuore you call them the more scared they are. If you Just go along quietly they won't notice you. "New men, new ways, now methods are dlsturblnb factors. *AU changes need to be gradually Introduced. All frights arc followed hy a dropping off of eggs." Act Sow if Yon Want Fine Onions. Next Spring. In tho current Issne of Farm and Fireside. <tho national farm paper pub lished at Springfield, Ohio, a contribu tor tells as follows how to prepare In August for fine onions next spring: "I have taken pains to bring my new method of growing choicest, sweetest green onions to the aUcntlon of progressive gardeners. Yet lt ls only now and then that I find this method in practice. Most gardeners still strick to tho expensive, clumsy method of planting sets, either In fall or more often In spring. "Again I must urge my friends to try at least a little patch of the White Portugal (Silverstein.) About August 1st sow' seed rather thickly (an ounce to IR Meet of rof) into very rich, clean, sarong loam. Have tho rows a foot apart, and keep free from weeda till the end of the season. "No winter protection Is needed. These plants start into strong growth early in spring, and in May and June (long before you can expect to have green onions from sets planted in car ly spring) you will have the most de licious snow-white little onions im aginable. I have never . failed for many years to have theso green or bunching onions in great abundance every spring." Good Advice. In Farm and Fireside, ' the national farm paper published at Springfield. Onto, an Indiana reader who says be has small capital writes to the ques tion department that he ls hesitating between taking a homestead In wes tern Canada and buying some Texas school land at $l.r>0 to $6.00 per acre, on very easy terms. He asks for ad vice, and the editor answers: "It might be wiser to stay In In diana than to go to either place. There aro no good homesteads lett In tb? United States, and lands selling et from $1.60 to $5.00 per acre must have something tho matter with thom. All things considered, ?they are prob ably no cheaper than Indiana land at its selling price. If cheap lands are not paid for In cooney they must UTTING SCHOOL ' S?UTH CAROLINA. hool for boya and young men. Utilises tho munificent buHd pment of Purman University. OiTera to a limited number xl training and ttrong preparation for college Work and for four-year nigh school course. iStocll classea, close pcrsonnl l instruction. In Huerico and disciplina conducive to manly meter anil worthy aspirations. . . ? - ml?, nut-door nmnulnra. root tull.ba?lcrt ball, tmrlc. tennis, btuwban. ,.1. tmtln? ?uni i??blll)Sl?**>lllt OOllli?Hi !*lra*uil. f rult.u I .<tml?nt Ufo MU??. llraitti "wo acxti llent,climat?iMHurimwotl.E?:i*u*e*in xlarate. liaiii?omc.? t.iuatrateil culaluc.aildreia f :<-~ian bruin L. W. COURTNEY, M.A., Itidmultr, l>Uml?cr ti, ins. . Or?nvlll>, South Carolina. <r \ ^ ' ^;' ' r^ ;"^?^' : ? PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE of S. C. Suprrb New* Sci?nce Hall, LuVr>ry ord Gvmnaiium. Modern Scientific equip ment. Up-to-date Dormi tories with eil ccnvimicnrrs. Itank? nnionj? the beat classi cal Cn'fl?ges of th* Southeast. Student body rion', hui in three year?. Kipr.ntea mr derate. Excellent herhh. recordt 800 ft. elevation. Best niorr-.l nr.d Tr l?i??ou8 influences. Athletic facilities extensive. Write for catalogue lo DAVISON Af. DOUGLAS. D. D.. Prc$iJcut. CLIFTON. S. C. ' . 1 j.--r. - .. ...^ -ju- . M.;y, .;. i. ........ ri CALOMEL DYNAMITES YOUR LIVER ! MAKES YOU SICK AND SALIVATES "Dodson's Hw TOM" Starts Your Liver Better Thia Calo?e, aid YOB Dont Lise a Day's Wort l iven up your sluggish liver! Feel fine and cheerful; make your work a pleasure; be vigorous and full of ambi tion. But take no nasty, dangerous calomel became it makes you .nick and you may lose a day's work. Calomel is mercury ? or quicksilver which . causes necrosis of toe bones. Calomel crashes into sour bile like dynamite, breaking, it up. That*s when you feel that awful nausea and Cramping. Listen to rae! If you waht to enjoy the nicest, gentlest liver and bowe* cleansing von-ever experienced just tako a spoonful of barro lesa Dodson's Liver Tone tonight. Your drug^st or dealer sella you a 50 cent Untie of Dodson's Liver Tone under my personal money back guarantee that each spoonful will eleen your aluggiah liver hotter than a dose of. nasty calomel and that it won't make you sick. Dodson's Liver Tone is real liver medicino. You'll know it next morning because you will wake up feeling fine, jour liver will be working; headache and dizziness gone; stomach will be sweet and bowels regular. Dodson's Liver Tone is entirely vege table, therefore harmlesa and can not salivate. Give it to your children. Millions ol peuple are using Dodson's Liver Tone instead of dancoroua calomel now. Your druggist will tell you that tlie sale of Calomel U almost stopped entirely hem. be' ipald for in labor or hardship if they are productive lands. Tho thing to decide lt, 'Am I willing to pay thc price in hardship. Isolation, and the like? This is a Queston which cinry man must decide. ' Why Tah Farmer Likes the West. In tho current issue ot Form and Fireside a farmer tolls as follows why the West suits him: "It ls a pleasure for me to go out to my fields on the hot scorching mid summer day and, with an irrigation shovel over my. ehoalder. play the rain goa. By a turn of the wrist I caa send the, water coursing down through the grain, giving lt the mois ture needed to produce a gigantic yield. Lotet ?n thc day. to stand wHh tho fiehl between me and tba slant ing rays of lae san and watch the glistening wate trickling along a hundred rows through the field la a sight to make *he heart rejoice, p "The price of Irrigated land some times appals the Easterner, and yet he. should expect high vaines'. The water which is brought down from the snow banks of the high mountain peaks costs money. It costs money to build the miles and miles ci cariais, tho tunnels, the flumes, tho reservoirs and doma, and to keep them In repair. And yet the sure crops tho big yields and tho security of irrigation farming makes possiblo the payment of high acre prices. The amount of high aero prices. The amount of Irriga tion water is limited; the acreage of irrigated lands ls limited ; the de mand for irrigated land 4s great, and no ouo can tell what the maximum price will be when people realise generally what irrigation fanning means."