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Why an Eight?
Continuous and Even Flow of Power The eight cylinder motor has a reason many reasons. And the process of evolution whereby the Cole Motor Car Company arrived at the Eight is one staircase of logical facts. To begin with, let us take this one particular fact as a. prim! basis: Ever since engineers have been building internal combustion motors their biggest problem has ht<m the lapse or interval or power-break between cylinder explosions. A power-break or lapse in the action of a motor is a very bad-a very uncomfortable-a very destructive thing. It racks the mechanism not only of the motor itself, but of the entire car as well. It jerks the life out of bearings and, worst of all, it wears passengers out and makes motoring uncomfortable. So engineers soon* found that they would have to get rid of lapses. It rides like a cradle at all speeds; its spont aneous |ow of even .energy. is. ceaseless, and silent, and it travels all the way on high. PRICE $1785.00 * . i . * -- SEE THE CAR RIDE IN IT! Linley & Watson Phones 647, 310, 906 AND El TOISJIGH1 Noted Men The Big EXERCISES TODAY WILL BE HELD AT CLEMSON COLLEGE ^ ADDRESS MADE BY GOV. MANNING Secretary Houston, Congressman : Lever, Fairfax Harrison and Others Were Present. Approximately 2.C00 people gather ed at Pendleton yesterday to attend tho second day's exercises of the cen tennial celebration . of the Farmers' society. The exorcises wer?: opened wit! i pravor offered bv the He v. Out tlno Smith. Tills was followed by nd dreijses_of welcome by Col. J. C. Stribllng. president of Hie r.ociety, S. L. Eakew, mayor of Pendleton and President 1-Jiggs of Clemson college. Owing to the iaet that Governor Richard I. Manning did not arrive in Pendleton until after the morning icx erelsoH, he was unable to introduco Fairfax Harrison, president of the Southern railway. This was dono by Col. Alau Johnstone, chairman of the board of trustees of Clemson college. In thc beginning of lils speech Mr. Harrison stated that lie did not come to Pendkton to talk as a railway president but a* a fanner and that lita mind naturally turned hack to ?he Lune when he was living on the farm. Thc subject of Mr. Harrison's speech was "The Crooked Plow," and In his ad dress ho reviewed the progress of tho nlow from tho time of babylon up until tho present day. The origin of tho plow was discussed, tibe many kinds used since that thu? and the modem gasoline plow of today re viewed. Mr. Harrison's address was a great deal different from what waa expected but nevertheless lt was Im mensely enjoyed. Mr.-JIarrleon wan followed hy Con gressman A. F. Lever of the ueventh district nnn> chairman of tho commit tee on agriculture in the national houRo of representatives^ The fol lowing letter of regrets was read by Mr. Lever from President Woodrow Wilson: September 13, 1915. "The WTiltc House. "Washington, 1). C. "My Dear Mr. Lever: "I haw your letter of September eighth and wish with all my heart that lt might bo possiblo for inc.to be present next month at tho celebration of the centennial of two Pendleton Farmers' socloy, but, unhappily, my dutioy hore aro off such a sort and so preying that lt seems my abso lute duty to -remain at my post in Washington. "I should particularly like to ex press my great- interost In this an cient society and felicitate it tuosr warmly upon the completion of so many years of usefulness, and I am sure I should profit If I could be pri ent by leamlug the views of Its mem '>ers regarding a matter so nea rta our hearts as the national policy'wltfi re spect to agriculture. You know my deep Interest In tho question of rural credits and In every question which affects the farming industry of tho country, and I am looking forward with interest not only, but with con fidence, to legislation at the approach ing congress which will be of mater ial benefit to'tfcc farmers of the coun try. They deservo our constant and watchful thought In every matter which concerns tho development of their great industry. "Please present to all present at the meeting of the society my warmest good wishes. ! "Cordially and -sincerely /ours, (Signed) "Woodrow Wilson." "lion. Ashnry F. lover, I "Lexington, South Carolina." After expressing hi*- regrets also tftiat President Wilson could noa be present. Mr. Lo^ci- Introduced David F. Houston, socrotary of the United States department of agriculture and therefore member of the cabinet. Mr. Lever complimented Mr. Houston very RSC i Attend Celebration highly stating that he luid done more | for tlie advancement of agriculture in Uie United States than any of h lu predcv ?sor?. At Hie outset of ills nddr< ss Secre tary Houston paid a splendid tributo to Congressman Lever, uta!In,' that he wes not only the Ixftt chairman tho comiuitteo on agriculture the house ever hod. but one of thc best chairmen of any cpmuiitteo in the house'. He praised Mr. Le ?er for lisi good work In tue Interest o? agricul tura aud stated that he lioped he would remain a member of the lower branch us tong UH ho remained Bee ret nry of thc department of agricul ture; Gettiug down to business the spoalt er stated he would dist uss the prob l?me, of tie present uud of thc immed iate future. Ho stated that ito appre ciated t!ie efforts* **hrg muda in the colleges of lln> land for bettering the production, but decrin" iho faet that Ute Institution? In many Instance? ure uot teaching tho agricultural prob lems which exist underfur nones." Hp stated tii:at they tench taxation, public indebtedness. Interest pay ment:?, transportation, bank, tho eco nomic: Bystc?US of the Greeks and Un mans and the agricultural systems of uol solving and teaching the prob lems of marketing and finance. Ile stated that ho would, discuss market ing, distribution and farm business and furiu finance. (T*> stated that he hopes that the colk^ges in all sections will engage a ?competent staff of investigators or marketing and rural finance.' Mr. Houston declared that trie marketing of crops could not be done by individuals. He declared that lndividual'sm marks th<* agricultural iutcrests of thc nation, and that aa long as this exists our problema will not be solved. Ho declared that team-work, and co-operation arc abso lutely necessary before you eau hope to solve thone problems and that thea?* are uuceBBary now more than ever be fore. Mr. Houston said- that this section is committed to the two crop Systran, cotton and com. principally because tlie farmers do not know what to do with auy other c.ropB they might rafse. He said that SO per cent of the im proved farm inndu of this section -ls used for cotton and corn, ll? do dared that wo should have other crops; that we should plant more grain, forage and cover crops for im proving the soil. HeiBaid that this move should be fol lo ww) by live stock without which tho.success of agricul ture cannot, bo obtained. Ho raid t int there wa? 175,000 fewer cattle to!:iy than they were in Sov .h Carolina 75 years ago with a population of throe times aa large; that there aro 100,000 fewor cattle nov/ than 55 year? ago; that there are 100.000 fewer hogs than 75 years ago, and biat->thnre are 200> 000 few?r hogs than oS^years ago. He sold, that,wc rai80', U;(?es os. much cotton and two times a:- much corn with doable thc' pbpdfat ion. The'Bpcretarr declared that mar; improvements have been mode on tin farms here in th? past 22 years, but said tri?re ts room for many more Im provements. He deplored the lack of lutojx-ia here in live stock growing, h 9 said that South Carolina has one third--average of work animals; less ?lian one-half 'average of work farm animals and less V ian"''One-half av erage poultry. . ; Til o meat animals hare been de creased from 50,000 to ^7,000,000 In the United States wit;.in tlie past 15 years, and thc population has Increas ed 23,000,000. Mr. Houston says that ?ho Increase lu ?neat animals will bo due to the better handling of the grazing lands in Uie west and thc in troduction of the live stock, industry In every section of tho i'nit ed States. "And no section looks better to mo thar, light here in the south." Afternoon Exercises. Governor Manning arrived in Pen dleton yesterday at 12:45 o'clock and after dinner he delivered an address to a largo crowd. The seats on the green were not half sufficient to ec comodate tho audience *:nd they stood all around the stand a.* J the edges of the crowd. Governor Manning stated that the hud com?, to Pendleton to introduce Mr. Fairfax Harrison, hut since ho arrived too lato for thia, lt had been asked of him to make a~Speech. He -LOOK Legan by prying honor to the Karin . OIK' society for what lt had done for thc educational and agricultural ad vam < incut of the people of tl v Slat*. "This society has contri bu ti-d much to the citizenship of this section of the ?tate," said (lev. Mannlug, "and V ? purpose of tho founders of 100 years ago is just aa true today as it was then. I learned willi regret that Pre>rl<Jout Woodrow Wilsou would be unable to (.'tend tills celebration and would have considered it a great hou or to tho ?tutu If it hud boon so he could, I know he ls proud of the people of South Carolina and we are proud of him. In tho Democratic ' convention in lialthuore the South Carolina delegation ntpod uti tue time for Mr. Wilson and lt was my pleas ure to announce that every single mun voted for the man that toduy stands as one of tho greatest presidents this uutlon hus ever had and cine who ly proving to bo ene ot th<< greatest mon thc world has ever known. In these troublesome times we must feel proud bf a mau who ?as protected American rt sh Ut and citizenship and has kept I this lounlry out of a bloody sriug glc." Th iv. tributo to President Wilson brought loud applause. Continuing Mr. Manning said: "It is a credit to South Cand?na to have Secretary Houston to ?onie Into the state ^unannounced and to make a personal investigation of condition* with the object. I know, to further agricultural conditions In Soatfv Car olina." "Hight here lt would he well for US' to review some of the records mud?.- by South Carolina along agri cultural lines. She elands leading the world In tho number of buchels of corn made on one acre; look at Drake and Jerry Moore, thoy have taught the people of the United States how to raise corn. Down in lancas ter thoy aro milking 2,(300 ponndB of colton to the acre with no nrtlflch.l fertilizer; and five bales of cotton aie said to have been mad? on one ac:re in Lexington county. In her quality of sea island cotton this old stnto is leading as also in the production of rice per aero, having tho record of 110 bushels. Looking at some of those figures lt ii no wonder that alie has advanced from the 2.4th to tho ISth place III tho production or agri cultural products. In thc increase for thc past 10 years South Carolina stands second. These ligures may be misleading, however, because the averages In tho state nra not what they should ho." Continuing Mr. Manning compared condition?? existing foriny with. thOSS of this time last] year, stating that tho war completely 'demoralized everyone In 1914. Mr. Manning atated that the present price of cotton was nut ting some money into the pockets of the nlanter and that this was !?. .nglrig .about a contented condition. He re viewed figures chowing now much tills state spent for commercial ferti lizer In the year 1014. which amount ed to aproxlmatoly $31,000,000. He stated that the farmer must stop spending so much for fertilizer and must lmpr|pvo hi? land. Ho thoh I discussed the question of the boys and I girls flocking from the farms to the >cjtles and said that this-was a probr lem to be solved. Ho stated that the. products of the farm had to be in creased so that the boy and twirls In tho couutry wou'd bo able to make as much and livo under tho same con ditions 03 in the cities. Governor Manning closed his ad dress by stating that he would favor tho passage of a law which would en able the farmers to convert their land Into collateral. Also the rural credit syotem which would enable thc 43 per cent of tho white-people in South Car olina on firms to own their own land. He stated that he would ..ivor an appropriation to bc used far the eradication of Gio cattle tick lr. South Carolina. In ?dosing he vrged tho people to educate their chu tren and not to be satisfied with thc.r present school facilities. Governor Manning was loudly cheered at the close of his speech, and BOIR? of the Clemson cadets who wcro present gave several yells for the governor and for Pendleton.' Tho next speaker was Capt. Stoney of Charleston. His speech lasted on ly a few minute:; and was followed by the grand parade. The Pa ri ul c. The 'narada was hy far ono of the best features of tho celebration. The following is,th". '"' ?a wtiicii the parado was ar; v. -cd: First came Mi .>. l?jkow and Chief of Police Wb1 '??-?;.. lolly's band rid ing in th< '--M br? nd wagon used by the lied" H.w.'t men In 'I?; several 3? T tl I* -- -~ " e PU Given A. It*s Time to Change Zip ! What a sharp, cold wind! Caught you unprepared, or rather unprotected. Made you shiver, eh? Well, it's thc season for long, protecting under* wear right now, and we're ready WITH A COMPLETE line of the softest garments in two-p*.oce and union suits. COLD-RESISTING, medium weight, anne and safe under-suits for exact ing men, both as to their sizes and their comfort. Two-Piece Suits $1.00 to $3.00 Union Suits $1.00 to $4.00 T. L. CELY CO. QUEEN OLIVES Selected, large size, packed in original brine, which makes them taste different, and much better than when they come packed tn bottles. These are Extra Fine, and are QE**% ONLY, per quart.,. . Anderson Cash Grocery Co. Se?lers of Good Things to Eat" Phone S14 and 215 peo?!" made up ns Indians, the cos tumed and the make-up being espec ially good; a razor back hog In a box drawn by four steers; wagon load of fine Berkshire hogs, showlug thc im provement over the old razor back; bale of cotton on an old home-made wagon drawn by two typical little mountain mules; new two-horso wag on carrying six bales of cotton and drawn by. two fino horses; Colonel Roberts with about 25 of his fox hounds: two floats exhibiting farm products and on which were riding bevies of pretty girl 3; W. L. Ilrls sey's truck carrying tho Clemson endet band, followed b- pure breed hu Us and cows from the farms at Clemson college. In the parade was nn old negro, said to bo over 100 years old and carrying an opossum on the end of stick, which was placed over his back. Ti 's old darkey caused nm eli comment. ? This parade ended the centennial celebration at Pendleton. Today ex ercltien will be held at Clemson Col lege, tire program ot which is as fol lows:, . , T . Welcome address by Dr. W. M. Figgs, president of Clemson college. Col.-Alan Tohnstono, president of the board of trustees. Address of. Congressman^ A. P. Lerer, chairman of house committco on agriculture. Address by Mr. Fairfax Harrison, president of Southern railway. Music. Dinner. Dress parade of cadet corps. Inspection of shops and labora tories. Walch for the Football ?Specials* In Friday's paper. They will be well wort li while. There will probably be a page of them. Plenty of Experience.. "My man, where did you become such an expert swimmer?" "Why, lady," responded our hero, modestly. "I used to be a traffic cop in Venice."- -Buffalo Express. Anderson Tonight, Ladies Free. Minister Gives Testimony. The Rev. C. M. Knigbton, Havana, Fla., writes: "For three months I suf fered intense pain lu kidneys and back, which at times laid me up en tirety. I read of Foley Kidney Pills and alter trying various . remedies wUhout result I decided to try the Foley treatment. I was relieved al most with the first dose and it is a fsct thut I used only 11-t bottles whon all of the pains disappeared. I am &*> years of age and new feel like a young man again. Bold everywhere. Anderson Tonight, Ladas j Free. EAT R E ll ONIGHT 3ne Lady Admitted FREE iVith a Paid 30c Ticket ?N 4 ACTS IL