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COLUMN WAST ADVERTISING A EH Twenty--fivo words or leas, Ono Timo 26 cents, Three Tim-1? r>0 cents, .Six Times $1.00. ; All advertisement over twenty flvo words prorata for each "d ditlonul word, li?tes on 1.000 'words to bo used in a month jtnnde on application. No advertisement taken for less than 25 cents, eu.h in ad 'vanco. If yonr namo appears In tho telephone directory you can tele phone your wunt ad to 321 and a bill will he mailed ufter its in sertion for prompt payment. WANTS -o WANTED?You to Vnow thst I am still on the Job with tho best wood and coal on tho market, If you don't believe it try rae. W. O. Hinter, Phone 649. Successor to Piedmont Coal and Wood Co. 4-16-tf. WANTED?Every house keeper In An derson to try a loaf of "Aunt Mary's Cream Bread." It's made at home and your erocer keeps It. Ander son Pure Food Co. 8-l."?-?:f LOST A time certificate of deposit No. 1817 issued by Tho Hank of Iva, Iva, S. C, to me. on May 22nd. 1915 for $286.70 has been lost. It has not been indorsed by mo and the public la here by warned not, to trade for It, ns 1 bave applied for a duplicate. Mahutoy Bozemnn. 8-19-3t-ltaw. I FOR SALE - o? FOB SALE?Puro nativo crown Look out Mountain seed potatoos $2.00 per bushel. Plant as soon as it rains, rumian Smith, Seodsmau, Phone 464. MISCELLANEOUS o SUBSCRIPTIONS TO DAILY INTEL JLIGENCER AT REDUCED PRICE? During the Daily Intelligencer con tost which closed Mrvch, 1914, In c der to secure votes to win the co ital prise, I purchased a number of subscriptions to the Daily Intelli gencer at the rate of $6.00 a year. In order to get some of the money back which I put into the contest, I will sell a limited number of sub scriptions to the Dally Intelligencer at .the rate of $3.00 a year to anyone wishing to subscribe or renew their subscription to thle paper, or at a rate of $1.25 a year to tho Semi weekly Intelligencer. If Interested, address P. O. Box 847, Anderson, S.O. e-17tf WHEN YOU ean not seo right stop In our Optical Department nd get just the Glasses you need. Complete grinding plant. Eyes scientifically tested. Dr. M. It. Campbell, Louisa 8. HUgenboeker. assistant, 112 W. Whltnor St., Ground Floor. MONEY TO LOAN. We nro prepared to make loans on approved farm property In Anderson county In amounts of not less than $2/)00, ait 7 per cent. Charges mod erate. Apply to Quattlcbaum & Coch ran, Attorneys. 8-19-3t. MISCELLANEOUS?Rent collecting a specialty. My Motto: "Promptness, efficiency, courtesy." Houses and lots for salo, terms arranged to Suit purchasers. I doni with ail clterftB on a Just and reliable basle; a regular 'Uve and let Ilvo policy.' Office 1011-2 East Whltnor. W. C Broad wel.l 8-20-6t. PROFESSIONAL I I CARDS [ C GADSDEN SAYRE Architect 405-406 Bleckley Building Anderaoo? & C Otisheim, Trowbridge & Sogt* DENTISTS New Theatre Bidding W. Whitner ?L -' - .--il. . . ! ?. . '. RUFUS FANT, Jr. ATTORNEY AT I AW Cox-Towasenl Bieg; Anderson, booth Carolina I- . t H. EL ?^enberg TAILOR POE MEN 134 North Main :,.?, ;.: :P\ -J F0LEY K3?NEY PHIS asm aACKACH ? ai vs m? s lap ort ANICE BIG ROAST of fleef, Pork or Mutton le really one of the bogt meatB. For It Ih Just uh good cold aa hot. So you can have several meule with only one cooking. Tell un to Bend one for Sunday din tur. Make It a big one, for our incata aro bo choleo that only a big one will have enough left to cut up old. PHONE 604. The Lily White Market J. N. LINDSAY. Fropr/otor. Wear? i t ' tfronf/JheedX Corset? Fitted perfectly by our coreetlere $3.60 to $12.50 Mrs. B. Graves Boyd EZL STOP Spending all you earn. Start a Bank Account deposit one dollar a week and get the saving habit. A dollar saved is a | dollar made. The Savings Depart ment of The Bank of Anderson ??>! t?i.J il The strongest bank] hi the county. 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 given. tf. WILLIAMS, G. P. A., Augusta, Ga. GLASSES PLUS The day when you bought your glasses "any old place" is gone. Present day intelligence won't permit you to trifle or gamble on good vision. If you need glasses you need the knowledge and ser vice which should go with the best. Here, you get just what you want?glesses plus. Walter K. Keese & Co. Eyes Examined Free. Phone 37. Minse? Louise ami Marguerite Henry,' Catherine und kiiully Sullivan und .aurn Horton have returned lYoui Camp \Va> .h. neur Canton, . C. Mrs. . C. Itorion und Miss Mol Ii?: Horton have returned from llun deruoiiville. Mrs. . E, Cochran has returned from u \*.slt to (Jreenville. Miss Sadie Klutz of Salisbury Is visiting Mrs. W. K, Overman. Mrs. George Lettner of Augusta is visitIng tier mother Mrs. j. 0. Wil li ilo. Mrs. Roberl S. Henry of Pittsburg. I'tnn., Is the attractive kuest of her sit?tei .Mrs. J. in ing UrowBlee. .Master labert Orr Brownloe has gone to Charlotte to visit relatives. Misses Isabel und Aineiiu Mae I Ill leys who have been the attractive guests of M." Paul Stephens the past monti), have returned to their home in Atluntu, (Ja. Miss Dora Cray of Columbia Is ex pected today to be *sJie guest of the Misses Cunningham ui Andersopville where tboy are spending several weeks. For Two Vi Intel h e Visitors. A pleasant little affair for Wednes day evening was given by Mr. Leo Le llgman in honor of their house guests Miss Hoso Wlnebcr? of Wedgetield and Miss Then Hlrschman of Cbar leston. It was given at the pretty home of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Lesser on IS. River street and the bright attractiveness of the home made the guests forget the rain without und the evening was delightful Informai und enjoyable. Dainty refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Sloan and Mrs. Wlllett Sloan returned laet night fiom a visit to Highlands..Mr. Willett Sloan will return today. Miss Rose Wlneberg of Wedgetield nnd Miss Theo Hirschman of Charles ton arc visiting (rienda hero. Delightful Little Party, Miss Mabel Dlllingham entertained a few friends at ? delightful little in formal party yesVrday afternoon In honor of her guests Misses Francis and Kuth Martin and Lucile Chap man. The afternoon was spent playing merry games, th?i attractive young hostess being assisted by Misses Clar ice Towneend, Hasel Murphy and Bllzabeth Kistler. Later the little folks were served with a delicious sweet course. PARKS-LEE. Beautiful Home Wedding Solemnized Last Night. Last night <u the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. L.- M. Parks in N. An derson a beautiful and impressive* wedding ceremony occurred when Miss Charlotte Parks became the bride, of Mr. John H. Lee of Marion. Ala. The home was artistically decorated with ferns and clematis, a graceful net work of vines entwined with cle .mntla being arranged in the rear of the hall. At 8 o'clock to the sweet strnine of the wedding march played by Mrs T. D. Goldsmith of Greenville, four little ribbon bearers entered and took their place on either side of the effective green back ground. These little girle were little Misses Dorothy Pr?vost, Helen Nardln, Louise Burrlss and Lucilo Sneer. The dainty little ring bearer Mary Brecdon entered alone carrying the ring on a large pink roso. The lowly bride entered with thoy?room, and ad vancing to the improvised altar, met Dr. Paul V. Homar of Marlin, Ala., who performed the marrlago cere mony with the ring, with a sweet and solemn impress!veness. During the ceremony Mrs. II. II. Harris sang softly a sweet solo. The bride was beautiful in her pure white bridal robes and she carried a shower hoquet of brides roses. Immediately after the ceremony an informal' reception was held, about seventy five guests being present. Later Mrs. Lee changed to a hand some dark blue travelling suit and the young couple *t>ft on the 9:15 train for tho groom's home at Marion, Ala. Mrs. Lee is a charming young woman of rare attractiveness and a host ot friends will be greatly interested in tho news of her marriage. Mr. Lee ? a prominent and success ful farmer, of Marion. B?ar* fer China. (From a Bulletin jf the Philadelphia Commercial Museum.) Chclna imports about 100,000 wortu of window glast. This is approxi mately three times as much as was imported five years ago, and is ex clusive of the trade of Hong Kong, which amounts to as much more. The whole trade I snot a largo one in proportion to tho population bnt it is 'one which is bound to grow rapidly with the advance of China in modern civilisation.. There Is a very great advance being made in the adoption of Ero pean methods of construction of dwellings as well as of business houses. As jret only tha very cheap grades are wanted, and It Belgium were a possible competitor, the op portunities for American manufac turers would not be great. With Bel gium out of the runnng, the case Is entirely different, In Pay of the Germans? (?'-orge Sylvester Viereck Is the founder uf the Fatherland, a weekly publication In New York City. It was started shortly after the war began and it has been a rabid defender of German policy, even excusing the sinking of the Lusltanla. H 'as been a severe crUlc of President Wilson's Gar man' policy. A New York news paper, in an effort to show that this publication was largely .supported di rectly from German ofilcial funds, lias published what It declares to bo let ters from Viereck to Dr. Heinrich F. Albert. German financial representa tive, presenting his account for June. iyi">, and asking $".500, and Dr. Al bert's reply, under date of July I, l!H.r>, that he hoped "in the course of the veek to be oblo to make pay ment." The doctor also makes what is equal to a demand for control over the policy of tho paper. KAISER'S LOSS IS $20,000,000. Emperor's Income Was Officially Given as Largest in Germany. (Paris Dispatch to New York Sun.) A report that tho TKalser's private fortune has been diminished by $20. 000,000 since tho war?.began has led th0 discussion us to his wealth. When the war contribution was levied in Germany a few years ago tiie* Kaiser was placed first In his Empire as having the greatest In come. $5,625,000 a year, but. third as regards thP amount of fortune, rank ing after Mme. Portba Kr?pp von Borlea with ?:>(;.GO0,00O and an lm oome of $3,200,000, and Petnce Henc kel von Donnerstaar?fc*^,$50,800.000 and an Income of $2,600,000.: According to this official return the Kaiser's visible income was com posed of his civil list, $4,375,000; ronts and products of crown forests. $875,000, and interest on tho crown treasure. $375.0 . His'1 visible as sets were ont .od as Teal cattate, crown forests, etc., |j $17,600,000,? building property.. $10.000,1)00; prop erty and land Ih Berlin, $4,500.000. totalling $32.000,000. In "money the Kaiser possessed: (1) The crown treasure formed af ter Jena by Frederick William III of $3.750,000 (half of which was not to be touched except under stress of a severe crisis) and Increased by William I by $1,250.000. taken from the war indemnity paid by France In 1871. (2) His shares of the personal wealth left by William I, tho total of which was $20.000.000. (3) An unknown sum representing Investments made since he came to thd throne. The amount those investments rep resent is not exactly known, but he l* a heavy holder in tbe Hamburg American Line, the Reichbank, and above all in Krupps. His name doos not figuro on the official .list of share holders In these companies, but the shares thorP given as belong first to M. Muller and afterward to'M. Grimm administrator of the emperor's privy purse, aro generally credited to being the Kaiser's property. REFERRED PREACHING OF WOMAN TO PASTOR Rev. J. S. Stafford of "KJssIonary Methndist Church at Forest City Quits Flock. Forest City?Because . hie flock preferred the preaching of a female member of the organisation?Mrs. Rice of Spartanburg?to his own. Rev. J. S. Stafford, pastor of tho Missionary Methodist Church, one night this week and threatened to terminate the revival which has been in nrogress for several days and sev eral nights. As a pastor/ Mr. Staff ord thought that be ought to Go some of the talking, but this opinion wsb not concurred in by some of the other members. Sometime between midnight and dawn Mr* Stafford puP.ed down tho big tent and carried It away. Officers of the Church were notified early the next morning and an effort was made to restore tbe tent to Its f?rmer posi tion, alongside the church building. Mr. Stafford had the tent read to ship, saying that he had 40 of hie hard-earned dollars Invested in the canvas, and that it belonged to him. Some one started for a sheriff, hut before the sheriff had time to appear on the scene, F.?v. H. C. Siek, father of the Church organization, came up and paaaed $40 over to Mr. Stafford, at the same tome' intimating that Stafford could do better Work else where. Mr. Stafford departed, so the meet ing Is continuing under the preaching of Mrs. Rice. S Personal \ Mr. T. Frauk Watkins Is In New York fur a tow days. Mlas Blanche Modellati has return ed to the ?lty after ol uuvoral weeks on Sullivan's Island ut Die home of her aunt. .Mrs. F. II. Moprqucad. Mr. and Mrs. Karle Lewis have returned from JocasBOe where they have been spending the past few day.i. Messrs. Langdon Fret well und Joe Wall are pendln g several days at Clayton, Ga. Mr. George Thompson of Richmond. Va., is visiting in the city for a few days. Mr. K. K. Purrias of Preston, Ga., Is visiting in the city for a few day?. Mrs. W. S. Ueaty is visiting in Columbia this week. Mrs. G. II. Lightly of Augusta is visiting her mother, .Mrs. J. O. W? hlte for a few days. Miss ItoRa Lee DeBorry will leave this morning for her home in Flor ence where she will spend several days. Mr. George P. Hammond has re turned from S'nn Francisco, Cal 4 where he attended the exposition. Mr. and Mrs. Traveller LaFoy have returned from their bridal tour hav ing visited Washington, lialtimorc and other northern cities. Mr. John T. Milford passeri through the city yesterday on the way to his home in the country after a visit to cities in Georgia. Mr. Frank Prultt has returned from Gadsden. Ala., where he has been for the past several days. ?j Mr. John ItuBsol! of Pendleton was a visitor In the city yesterday. Mr. W. II. Tucker of the Hopcwcll section was a business visitor in the city yesterday. Mr. David P. Llgon has gonerfo the mountains to Join a camping party. Mr. C. B. Woodson of Auburn, Ga.. is the guest of his brother, Mr. P. C. Woodson on Osborn, Ave. Miss Catherine Russell of Sqciety Hill is visiting .Miss Margaret Bar rett at 1117 Llgon street. 22.000,1)00 IN SCHOOLS. Report of United States Commissioner Shows Only 316,000 Are Col* lege Students. (From The New York Times.) The enrollment in colleges and universities in the United States is only 216,000, or less than one per cent of a total of 22.000.090 in all the educational Institutions of the country, according to tho annual re port issued by the United States Commissioner of Education. More than 19,000,000 were enrolled in the elementary schools, while 1,374,000 were in secondary schools/both pub lic and private. Nearly 100,000 were In normal schools preparing to be teachers, 67,000 were in professional schools, while the rest were divided among other types of Institutions. These students got instruction from 700,000 teachers, of whom 566, 000 were in the public schools. In point of rapid growth the public high school still presents the most impressive figures because the en rollment for tho last year was more than 84,000 in excess of tho preceding one. The cost of education in 1914, ac cording to the estimate of the Com missioner of Education,, was $750,- ' 000.000. He adds in his report: "This threc-quarterB of a billion dollars is a relatively small amount compared with other Items In the pub lic expenre. It Is less by ?100.000 than the cost of running tho Federal Government. It is less than one-third tho Nation's expenditure for alco holic liquors. It is only a little more than three times the estimated cost of admissions to motion picture theatres in the United States for tho same year. Measured in terras of products of the soil, the United States spent somewhat more for education in 1914 than the value of its cotton crop, and less than the value of its.wheat crop, and less than half the vr lue of the annual harvest of corn, while the Nation's bill for education was less by nearly }100,000.000 than the value of the exports from the harbor of New York In the calendar year Just past." FOR ARTS SAKE. Mar? technical skill At the piano did not go very far with the- late Ri.fael Joseffy, ssys The Literary Di gest.' There is a story related by one of his pupils which touches on thnt point. She was playing, as ana thought very correctly but the'great instructor, so like a dynamo seemed like a dynamo seemed like a dynamo about to burst. "Get out of here," he stormed, "and do not return until you have bean in lovw." This particular popul must have had "temperament." Anyway she man aged the order very expeditiously. Out site want Into the hall and sat down for IS minutes and thought with con centration of her latost love affair. Then she returned to her lesson, and sat down st the piano. Joseffy did not speak nntit she had finished the nocturne. Then: "Ah. that Is it! Never play that nocturne agaoa without the proper* preparation."' 4 OUR PUBL Hon. Eli On Womar Tho question the American pec four moro states urged thut It beco politisa! parties. It of every voter to s Root, h: dleousHlng convention of Nee "I am opposed because I believe t women and te evi would be an Injur every woman in tl thin if the tight Of suffrago wero a nat then women should havo It though tho thing settled in the long discussion of natural right, but is - imply a means o! be discussed is whether government b bo better government than by tho suffr "Into my judgment, sir, there en woman. It 1b not that woman is infi different from man; that In tho diet rib tloB, our Maker bas created man adapt tlons in the economy of nature and performance of other functions. "Woman rules today by the aweot Put woman into the arena of conflict which control the world, and she take for strife, weapons with which she is wield. Woman in strife becomes bar removed from that gentle creature tc whom wo confess submission, as the h "The whole science of governmon liberty and the pursuit of happiness, the duty and the right of protection re nature. It is so with men, and I, for the divine right of protecting my wife, and the women whom I respect, exerc that high duty in the weak and nerv? to be protected rather than to engage I my Judgment, this whole movement duty and of the right of both men one "The time will never come when functions of the two sexes will bo brol loBophy; I believe that it is an attem 'social development, and that If the ste ward on tho march towards a higher, n< be found not In tho confusion, but in t 8TANDINQ OF THE CLUBS. SOUTHERN. Won. Lost P.C. Now Orleans. 70 Memphis. 66 Birmingham. 63 Nashville .. .. .. 63 Atlanta. 55 Mobile. 63 Chattanooga. 60 Little Rook. 46 48 53 53 55 59 64 64 70 593 555 534 534 482 453 438 397 AMERICAN. Won. Lost. P.O. Detroit. 72 Boston. 69 Chicago. 66 Washington. 55 New York. 51 Cleveland. 42 St. Louis. 40 Philadelphia. 34 39 37 42 53 51 67 68 73 649 649 611 50U 500 386 370 318 NATIONAL. Won. Lost. P.C. Philadelphia 6& 48 538 Brooklyn ........ 59 Chicago. 65 Pittsburgh. 58 Boston. 63 St Louis .. .. ... 52 Cinolnatl. 61 New York ...... 50 51 53 55 54 59 58 54 536 509 505 495 138 468 481 FEDERAL. Won. Lost. P.C. Newark. 61 48 Chicago. 62 49 Pittsburgh. 60 48 Kansas City. 62 50 St. Louis. 59 61 Buffalo. 53 64 Brooklyn .. .. _ 61? 63 Baltimore. R9 72 660 659 556 554 536 453 447 351 HAD TO WATCH THE GAME. Milroy, a F.ush County town, ?*.ven miles fcouth of RushviUe, is a great place for marble fans," says Tho Cin cinnati Enquirer. They hold a tourna ment each spring and summer. One day recent a storekeeper who le a marble fan, was standing In the alley by his store, watching a closely con tested game. A traveling salesman, who had come to see tno storekeeper-, ssw a person enter the man's store. He went to the storekeeper. "There's a customer in your store," he said. "Pat, be ulet,*' said the storekeep er, "hell go out in a minute." And he nwr took his eyes off the game. * Ataoat Time. One evening the young minister., who had seemed rather attracted by "Big Sister Oraco. was dining with the family. "Little Sister" was talking rapidly when the visitor wss about to ask the hlecsiig. Turning to. the child ho said in a tone of mild re proof: "Laura, 1 un going to ask grace."! "Well, It's about time," answered "Little Sister." in an equally reprov ing tone. "We've been expecting you ?o do it for a year, and sho has, too." ?Philadelphia Pabilo Ledger. IC FORUM hu Root i'e Sphoro of Woman Suffrago ig an leaue before ule. Twclvo states have adopted 1t, uto . on it thi3 full and it is strongly mo f. atforin demand of the national is therefore the privilege and tho duty tudy carefully this subject. Hon. Elibu thin question Lcforo the constitutional .? York, recently ;;aid In part: to the grunting of suffrage to women, hat it would he a loss to women, to all ery woman; and because I believe it y to the ?trite, and to every man and ie state. It would be useless to argue ural right. If it wcro a natural right, heavens fall. Hut If there bo any one Lhls subject, it is that suffrage Is not a f government, and the solo question to y the suffrago of men and women will age of men alono. tere no element of tho Inforiority of rior to man, but it is that woman is ution of powers, of capacities, of quail ed to the performance of certain func eoclety, and woman adapted to the and noble Influences of ber character, md she abandons these great weapons s into her hands, feeble and nervelees unfamiliar and which she is unable to d, hart'tj, unlovable, repulsive; as far whom We all owe allegiance and to eavch is removed from tho earth, t is the science of protecting lifo and In the divino distribution of powers, Bts with the male. It Is so throughout one. will never consent to part wltj*> my daughter, the women whom love, iaing the birthright of man. and place Bless hands of thoso designed by God the stern warfaro of government. In irises from a false conception of the I women. the Une of demarcation between the ten down. I believe it to bo false phl pt to turn backward upon the line of ever be taken, we go centuries baek sbler and purer civilization, which must ho higher differentiation of the sexes." eh For The TE WAGON" it and Richest Miik Milfc Inspector h Anderson Dairy ROD, Prop. Phone 808 #>*** *** +***+** ** * + 4> YESTERDAY'S BESULTg,... ? O 4?* NATIONAL. At Philadelphia 3; Pittsburg 8. At New York 1; Cincinnati G.. At Brooklyn 6; Chicago 5. At Boston 1; St. Louis 4.: AMERICAN. At Cleveland C; Washington 11. At Detroit ?; Philadelphia 1. At Chicago 2; Boston 1. At St. Louis-iNew York, rain. FEDERAL. At Baltlmoro 1; Kansas City 6. At Brooklyn 3; St- Louis 4. At Newark 5; Pittsburg 0. At Buffalo 5; Chicago 0. SOUTHERN. At Birmingham 3; Chattanooga 2. At Birmingham 1; Chattanooga 1; second game called at end.of ninth, darkness. At New Orleans 6; Memphis 5. At Mobile 1; Nashville 4. At Atlanta-Lit tit; Rock, rain. BEGINS MILKING E ABLY. O astenia, . C?A story carried in one of the local papers here to the effect that a heifer calf belonging to M. iPatne of Lucia began giving milk when only one week old, one pint being the amount got each day. The calf boasts <| its Jersey stock, which it is understood is the best that money can buy. Freakish as this story* may seem, it is believed here, because ?f tho directness of the origin of the story, being brought here by one of Qastonla's best-known residents. Ladies! Secret To Darken Gray Hair Bring Back its Color and Lastre With Grandma's Sage Tea Recipe. Common garden sage brewed into a heavy tea, with sulphur and alco hol added, will turn gray, streaked and faded hair beautifully dark and luxuriant; removes every bit of dand ruff, stop scalp. Itching and falling hair. Mixing the Ssge T??a and Sul phur recipe at home, though, is troublesome. An easier way is to get the ready-to-use tonic, costing about 50 cents a large bottle, at drug stores, knewn as "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound," thus avoiding lot of muss. While wispy, gray, faded hair is not sinful, we all desire to retain our youthful appearance end attractive ness. By darkening your hair with Wyeth s Sage and Sulphur, no one can tell, because it does it so natural ly* so evenly. You Just dampen a Bpongo or soft brush with it and draw Otis through your hair, taking one email fifcrand at a time, by morning all gray hairs h avo disappeared. Af ter another application or two your hair beeomes beautifully dark, gossy, soft and luxuriant, and you anpear years younger.