Newspaper Page Text
If every farmer will sow live acres of oats to the plow, ami three
acres of wheat to the plow, on ground thai is well prepared and well
fertilized, he will make enough wheat and oats to do him.
The corn crop is likely to he short in this section as the seasons
have not been favorable for making com. If the war in Europe
continues for a long time, there will he a tremendous amount of
corn and wheat and oats exported to Europe and this will make
corn, wheat and oats high.
September is a good time to sow oats. Prepare the ground
carefully and thoroughly before you get to picking cotton, and fer
tilize it with ''.bout 300 pounds to the acre of say, 10-1-3 or 10-1-4;
yqur oats will get well roof-'d before the c??ld weather conies on and
if sown in the drill it is ab ';t as sure a crop as you can plant.
These oats will come in ly next spring and will help out a short
Now and then you hear ?f a farmer sowing oats in August, and we
b?lievc the August sowing always makes a good crop.
September is a capital time to sow oats and we believe it will pay
, ou r.;?,';!:'y well to sow some this fall.
j li al ways pays to prepare your land well, and to fertilize it well.
and Oil lo.
Anderson, S. C
We Have Buggies
5* *: ? ';
Coming in almoct every day the)
Intest shipment being a car of
Come in and let as show them.
They are 1914 Models.
We have a nice line of Pony
J. 3. FOWLER
That Preserving and Jam Time
That Man Austin
is better prepared than ever to supply
? your wants in this line.
Porcelain Top Fruit Jars
Class' Top Fruit Jaw
Cherry Bed Fruit Jor Rubber -
10c" rubber made.
Apple-BioHJiom Trait Jar rubber
best 6cl rubber made.
?'resenlng Kettle, etc.
Tk9 On The Corner.
Anderson, S. C.
1>AK BILL PA8SEB
Ih tor Expenditure of .Millions on
,V Dams and Locks on Stream?.,
Wachtngton, AUg. 4.-^The Adanjson
g?n?ral dam bin , wins passed today by
the bonne' 187; to . T?o -?ijiHp
first 041 the. administration cons?rva
-V- . , '!-!..',. , ....-LU?I..1..1 IL.J'Oi'.
tlon program, now goes to the Sem te.
, The bill Is coun|pd upon, by as
?ramers to Induce privato capital ?o
expend several hundred millions .ot
doljurs'on dams and locks on streams,
lWrttqqtarly ih the South arid' th?
wwt, fo> navigation improvement
a?d dovclopmont of woter,
o o !
0 KOCK MILLS. o
? o' !
o o o o ? o o o c u o p, o o o o o o o
A Joseph Perry Anderson, Law
rence <'raU: Arnold, Jolin Tlllnmn
Adams, Ol la Ada ma, loscph Wade An
derson. Franz Axman.
Il?Will Wy IJoadwell. Miller Ar-i
Unir Kucliuiian, James Lawrence llnr
rins, Oscar lluran Bullard, Sain Au
dernon Hums, Julius Edward IJrown.
ISuxona Augustus Hurrelt, Charles
Maulilin Hurrett, Richard restoh
Black. Robert Manly llrown, AilolpluiH
Holt, Joseph Hallcy Jttichauan, Ira
Ransom Moli William Henry llrown,
John Edward Baker, Walter Dickson
Huahy. William Holt, William Math sr
Fletcher Brock. Dock Fretell Bushy,
Franklin Mu uro Brooks, l'erry Ros
wcll Holt, James Tillman Mushy, Jess|
Furris Robert Craft, Joel Addison
Cokcr. Win. Iltuilhorn Campbell,
Charley Joo Chnmblco, Clayton Har
noy Carroll, Sloan Magills Campbell,
Thumuis Clayton Campbell, M?ckle
King Chnstcen, James Alexander
Campboll, John Frank Chastccn, Cary
Daniel Cbaniblcc, Terrell Crawford,
John Henry Chastcen; Steven Wilson
Ctawford, Thomas Gurlin Crawrord,
D?Leroy Crayton Davis. John Da
vis. Hoheit Edward Driver, William
10?David Sloan Elrod, Jr., Henry
I'ooey Baton, William Jesse Elgin,
John. Tliomas Elrod, David Andrew
Edam, William Gaines Evans. Frank
Ebernlckle, John Thomas Elrod.
K?Ferdinand I'hllip Kowalski.
F?Joseph Winter Freeman, Robert
G?Peter Kayna Gray. Wade If?irtp
ton GH mer. Alonzo Lucius Glenn,
John David Gray, Wllllnm Lucius
Glenn, Charlc* Todd Gray, Samuel!
H?.Lawrence Traywlck Harbin, |
James Lewis Harrla, Bert Robert
Howell, Robert Seaborn Harbin, Louis
Henry IIopou, Clarence Eugene Har
bin, Wuyman Withorcpoon Harbin.
Wilbur Helmes, Thomas Rclpbord
Harbin. Phillip Azarlah Herabree,
James Maxwell Hobson, Jcssio Huck
abce, Clnrenco Huckabcc,
J?Samuel Augustus Joncs, John
James Jefferson. I
M?Ernest McAl|ster. John William
Martin, James John Martin, -fin'm
Jones Martin, Fred Furnian Martin,
Joel Jeptha Murphy, John Cyrus Mar
tin, Richard Marlon Morris, Charllo
MuDuffy \Murphy. I
Mc?Henry W. McLees. Bufus Wal
ter McLcob. Thomas W'hltflold Mc
Clurc. John Jeffcrr.on McCarlcy,
Franklin James MnGuc, George Rob
ert McLoes, Cecil Eugene McLees.
N?Robert Harlcc-' Morris, William
Foster Noriis, Paul Eugene Norris. j
O?Elijah David Osborne.
P?James Hodges Pettigrew, Honry '
Palmer. . I
R?Clayton Webb Rowland. i
S?Julius Dlackman Shirley, Floyd
Li Shaw, Claude Allen Shaw, James
Lawrence Orr Shaw, John Alexander
Stewart, JuineB Littleton Stewart,
Samuel Augustus Skolton, Charles
Sephus Skolton, John' Samuel Shaw,
William Jefferson Shirley. William
Langford Scott, William Smith.
. T?James Baxter Thacker, Rupert
James Evans Todd, Charles Willford
Todd, James Ranks Todd, Marion Ga
V?Claronce Vaden, William Rich
W?unt Wlllford, John Hnynio
Wright. Robort Gcorgo Wltherspoon, |
Thomas Jefferson Willford, Pruo Wll
llford, Amos Webber, Charles Oscar' |
Webb.' "Lucius. Hammond Webb,
Charles Oscar Webb, Lucius Ham
mond Wobb, Charles Leroy Webb,
Mack Allison Watt, Wayman Henry
Wkitten, Bailey Waltors, John Leo
Y?Thomas Wyatt Yon, Paul Luthor
Yon, Robort Elliott Yon, Robert Carl
Thcro arc exactly 150 names on
to - o
o M II) IVA'. NEWS o
.0 o o o o o o O. c o ooooooooo
' , A largo crowd attondod Sunday
school -at his p'-xa Sunday.
Mrs. Emma f.i. Fe agio and son,
Orady. of Lai i City, Fla., juid Mr.
Frank Curaam of Miami, Flu., are
visiting relat! <:j in Anderson. \
The Midway Sunday school will pic
nic at Williamson park Thursday.
Mrs. Emr' Foagle, and son, Orady,'
aro-'Vfsltlnr Uie formorls alster,- Mrs,
(.F. Kowals' 2.- "
Mr. Frr ic Axmann Is visiting tala
cousin, Mr. Frank Kowalski..
Mr. Sl-an > Burrlss of * Or??nyill?J
spent a few days last week with his
cousin. Mr. W. W. Webb. . . . , |
Mr. J, C. King and family visited]
Mrs. King's parents. Mr. and Mrs. F. |
Kowalski a short while Saturday i
' Mrs. F. Kowalski and daughtor,
Ada, and Mrs. Emma M. Feagle add
son, Orady, spent Monday with Mra.
J. C. King.
Mr. James Webb and sister, Misa
Sadie, 'culled on Miss Julia Kowalski
: Sunday, I'
Mrs' Emma Feagle and Mrs. F. Ko
walski called o?: Mrs. Matilda Kay
Sr. Jessie Ducworth worshiped atl
way Sunday afternoon. 'We wero|
glad to have him with us. -
' Mr. Willie Mann and Mr. Joe. Wentx
ky called on Mr. Frank Kowalski a]
short while . Sunday afternoon.
Mexico Cltjy Aug. k-firoYlsloiuil
Prelaldent CarVjal and General Ten*
nstlano Carrania, head of tbe Connti
tutmiwlht ?o*?enl today r^cHe*
? fnll agreement concerning the torn.
Ing over of the. government, to the
soon; HoMOIties >rsre suspended to*
tili? roll, all being furmera except
one mail carrler.'Mr. CJHaier, and two |
physicians. Dr. llobsoh aod Dr. Wlth
erspooh. Ol the 150 four are 21
years of ?ge, and 8 others are 22 and
and 23 making 12 who have probably
become of age Hinee hint election. The
vote then was 141. Taking into ac
count the deaths and removals', the
enrollment Is considered just right.
o o o o o o ou ooooooooooo
o FORK NO? 1.
o o o o o o o' o ? o o o o o o o o o o
In tlii.'s elul) thon- arc 120 names
enrolled. The vote last time was llfi.
Of these 120 thcro are 25 who en
roll aa 21, 22; and 23 years of age.
The roll is as'follows.:
B?Richard Grady Blcbf Prue Sloan
Bolt, Claude Eugene Holt, Hiram Ma
jors Bucliannan, Sam William
Bridges, WlljianVv. Benjamin Dolt. |
Charley Lewis Hrldg. j. William Mar
tin Dolt, John Tiiopias Branyon, Ar
thur Monroe Hrauy?n. James Marcel
lus Bfoylos. *Jp > * " f'i ?"-' '!
??William Jefferson Cartce, John I
David Cartce. Starling Campbell.]
Richard Edmond.Coats, William ber
ry Comptou, Ceorge'Pctcr Coats-. Rob-'f
ert Lee Carter. Jonathan William Cro
mer, Columbus Jcl?erson;'t^olq,'C.llfton
Chasteen, Anderson Croirier, 'George
Compton, Adam Coutts Cromcr} Jesse,
James Conta. Crawford CallioutV Coals;
Edruw Ciomur, Livingston Martin
Cronier, William Clprk,,;. j.
D?Henry Spann Dowflngi Henry,
Freeman Dobbins,. George Clifton
Dobbin . V. '.loin J'olltfml lAibbip*
McDavld Duncaa, "'dienry Clarence.
Dobbins. William John Dyar, James \
Sumuei Dyar, William Lawrence Dob
E? RuTus Daniel. JSarle. /'Orwnc*
Stanley Emblcr, Will rnchariafa Rm
pler, Lee Occur Edgar, JcKcrscn Da
vis Embler. ? . \
F?Willirra Holland Feltmsm Silas
Snelcer Fcltmau, William Malone
Singletcn Graham. John Weuley Gen
try, James Berry Game3, William LevI
Gaines, Joel William Gleason. William
H-r-Baxter Hampton Hudgcns, Gen
eral John Thompson Hudgens, Lern
Hudgens. Ai&?HhKo:cnian Harris. v,
L-- John JMmoS'4Long, JSaioa Wil?
Calvin Lee Lewis.
M?William Columbus Martin. John
Henry Martin, Thomas Ervin Millford,
Thomas Luther Mttddex, 'James Mere
ly Maxwell' James-Fant' Merfltt; John
Thomas Martin, James . Samuel Mar
tin, Charlio Hotlor McAd&ms, Jolhi
Baxter McCrary, Eugene Erskino Me
P?John Fletcher. Palmer, DeWitt
R?nar vojSpjfi^ejB^^pattiif Chair? i
ley Walter Tfamsey, Luther Emory
Royster.~ " '
S?Hampton Schloob, Elbcrt Shaw, I
Albert Pinckncy Shaw, John Charles)
Sullivan, Monte Austin Sullivan, John
Walker Saundcrs,,* t Claude, , Sanders, !
Tlllman Shaw, Arthur Cleveland Sul
livan, John William Sullivan, John
Robert Smith. John Thomas Stewart,
Ross Lee Sullivan. ;,Robcrt. Andrew
j Sullivan, Amos Shaw, Luther Preston |
Sullivan, John Standrich, J. D. Stoncy
cypher. James Wilson Sharpton, Jen* I
Davis Stonecynher. 3 Obsrlcy Henry)
Smith, William Sadler Stonecypher,
Robert Arthur Stewart, John Robert
Suttlc8, Solomon Porry Smith, Elbert
Newton Sullivan, Allen Park Taylor,
wCwilll? . Jefferson Whltflold,
George Washington Wells, Lewis
Henry Wright, Ben Tlllman. Wright,
Thomas Riley WrlghL James Ledtord
Whit field, Benjamin: Frank WhltfleW,
Wolburn Wilson. William McLesky
Wall.Samuel . Ell , Wildor, Henry
Wttherspoon Wright; Frank Harrison
Wright, Albort Ern??t Wright.
ILL1_ -.fU ! 1 ...l.'. ..
* * # * * * * * * * *
* the Markets *
* - .*
Chicago, Aug. '?^Desplto the
shock of England having entered tho
war and of having apparently forsak
en plans to guarantee the safety-pt
grain shipments intended for 'British
ports', prices on the Board of-Trade
today, developed great streugtlv. Vio
lent, declines, at ilrst, were succeeled
by an all around advance. Mot gains
for the day were:
Wheat 1 7-3 to 8,1-4.; provisions 25c
.-'ts~i;i't ; .t." ;<
New York, Aug. 6,??otton goods
were firmer today, .on bag. goods ' and
caster on wide print cloths. Sales of
uno yars goo Is woro more 'active .
.,.,?1,.. .. v.?. _ ?... ^SEjl t.i < ,Sii -.' l'A
~uri?p" nave uu,nu<.wA >uu,o imw w
per cent in the past week. Linens
were vory. strong and edvaclng. UttlrV,
stod yarns were 6 cebs a .pound high
er. . Trading Is most dry .'goods', lines
were steadier. ., v
Money On Call
New York, Aug. 5.?Mercantil?1, pa
per e. V
Exchanges $193,635,121 ; balanc *s
* Washluifton, Aujr. .B^-THe Vrench
g?rernment has placed several ' MI*
lions In gold with the American cm-,
bansy at rar Is for Oh" relief af the
Aro??rIrnnH In Fritnce? aieortllag to r
Advices to tbe Stale ^ department to.
night. , : it
o Financial Conditions cr
o ... o
New York. Aug. 5.?Developments in
the finifiK-lal district tpday were iuoHt
reassuring. Rankers were Inclined to
a most cheerful view Hespite the
greater scope of the conflict abroad.
Cables from London suggested a
hopeful outlook in. the financial sense,
with prospects favoring an early re
duction in the British rate.
Wall street's greatest problem--tho.
deposition ot a large amount of*Am
erican resources brought over?^by
the Olympic?found early solution rth.
the willingness of hanks to facilitate
deliveries of stocks, most of whroh
were sohl b>~o for "J^uJ.urc dettve-ry"
immediately preceding tho closo^of the
exchange. x ?Jv "Fi
There was some inquiry for the hot
ter known stocks at prices a point 6r
more over ladt Thursday's quotations
but sales were moderate and Irading
limited to outside brokers.
Money markets maintained '. tliejr
nominal tone of recont days; Home
bunks advanced loans from six to
eight per cent but the former rate
prevailed in most cases. Hunks wer?;
loath to renew expiring loans on tho
ground that the absence* of trading
made It unnecessary and that it was
deemed best to strengthen the reser
Nevertheless arrangements were un
"der way for the completion of large
lonas. possibly up to $50.000,000 to tho
cotton planters whose uffairs arc con
fused by reason of ttie war.
Loans made probably will stand un
til the staple sun be shipped to for
eign ports without danger.
' Foreign exchange was nominal witbN,
transactions at a minimum.
Financial advices from all pa;!s of
the country showed Inherently sound
'eruditions. Balances at the local
clearing houses again were paid
largely in clearing house certificates
tpgether with emergency currency.
Application at the sub-treasury tp-"
day absorbed about two thirds of the
$5.000,000 currency on hand there.
Savings banks mostly were free from
anything In the nature of a.run.
Steel and iron quotations were to
day withdrawn by leading manufac
An incident pointing to the attitude
of some of the larger industrial com
punies at this time was the declaration
ot a six per cent "scrip" dividend, liy
the American Tobacco Co., payable a
year off, instead of the regular quar
terly 5 per cent dividend. Embargo
on export freight continued by export
ers hope England will find some
means of opening safe traffic to Eu
' Chicago, Aug. 5.?Notable, broaden
Ing out of speculative business, on the
'change today accompanied "the ch'-~
trance of Great Britain into a genera)'
European war. Despt;e tue enforce*
ment of ten 'per cent margins, the pub
lic at large would not be restrained
from taking a liberal bund at trading
in.which rapid price changes covered'
a range of more than 4-cents a bush
ol, nod which resulted In an extreme,
net advance of 3 l-4c for wheat.,, .
Export conditions were in greater
confusion than at any time since .tho,
Trr.r b?g?n. NotniliiDuiudiug .that a
majority of tho dealers looked, for u.
solution being reached through,-, the
action of the treasury dcpa:/\neut at
Washington i in lieu of tho seemingly
futile efforts ot London, the prospect
of success . was sufficiently ' doubtf ul
to keep the leaders if not the public in
a conservative mood. -. , ... "j.,
One of the most serious features of
the wheat trade was the fact'that 20,
000,000 bushels Intended for export,
was held up in virtual blockade-' at
Oalveston and New Orleans. With
the big Gulf outlet.choked.,southwes
tern train loads were being headed
for Chicago and unless relief should
be afforded wore threatening1 to
swamp temporarily , tho market here.
LAW WILL BE ENFORCED , v
- " - S
Strict Compliance With Neutrality
Laws Must lie Ob sc r red by All,
<By Associated Press.)
Washington? August 5.?Tho magni
tude of the'problem of American neu
trality (n - the European war, what It
may moan to future American inter
nat ional relations in how great its Im
portance may prove to Amer leans at
present,'c&me sharply today to the at
tention of tho,administration.
' Instructions were - telegraphed to
every collector of customs through ui
the country to see that the president's
neutrality proclamation is observed tp
tho. letter and that' vessels clearing
from American ports mako d?t the
necessary papers. '
Tonight, to\suppldht, t&ls, order?
were sent to the commander of every
revenue .cutter to assist tho customs
officers to prevent violations . of ! the
proclamation. For the . prestnt the
Cuii??p* .?fflc?r? ??u fueu -Will ?Ci ?u
conjunction with the customs officials
JOHN 811AICPK WILLIAMS RESIGNS
Committee's Non-Snpport of Medfci ti?n
Policy and Other Reasons Oansi.v
< , - ..
( Sy Associated rro?.}
Washington, August 5,-^im.t?i1 John
Shftirpa Williams today resigned as a
member of the foreign relaUotnr.coro?
mitteo. He declared lh a* 'sp&icli oit
tho floor of the senate that he wished
to ,saver, his connection wttfe thetioi '
mitten because It had hesitated to,so,.
port the administration's policy as to
mediation and because of its "equally
dlrgustlng attitude" regarding tho
purchase of. ships to'.c*irjrjr. tj?^ijikd
other goods, abroad,
is "My Town"
Is "My County"'
Anderson College ?
Three-Qnarters of a Century of Consistent Ideals in
\the ^Training of Young Men and Young Women
1 * .
Jh. time-seasoned institution ordering superior advantages tor die training
of the intellect and the development of character under ?ound Chr?fttinn
\ influences. Situated in a quiet college town, educational oVtd religious in
life and atmosphere ; influences highly favorable to study. Health condi
j Buildings equipped and arranged to aflo 1 the maximum of efficiency
in college work and administration. College Home accommodates seventy
young men. \ The Wylie Hom?, a handsome new build
ing for young women, p/ovides every modem dormitory
I equipment and convenience. Twenty-acre campus; out-door '
sports and exercises.
Literary and science courses of collegiate standard;
. B. A. and M. A. d?crets. Library of 10,000 volumes; = v \ a
'Laboratories, Observatory, Fitting School.
"'Government based upon an appeal r ".onor and
self-respect. Free tuition to young ladiet in Wylie
Home. Expenses for year about $200 .
For Catalogue Address
? James. Stro&g-Moffatt, D. D.:
Dm West, South Carolina
; Palmetto Detective Agency
Criminal and Civil Work
A corps of (rained Specialists -nhose services may be secured In strict*
ly. legitimate work.
Address P. O. Box 402
WAMTED?Young ta?n and women to prepare for good positions. Ourj
records show thst young men and-women from.thla community have secur
ed positions through this school, and aro now making three t?lnes more
money than they wora ohi? tn noter? ??kiiig cur esursc.... .
B?okkocDlnc. Banking, Shorthand, TrstiwrRing, Penmanship, and
, their allied branches, qualify you to to hold the best positions available
I , WE, ARE OFFF.RIKO A. SPECIAL DISCOUNT U.NTIL AUGUST 15,
and now is the time to make your arrangements to enter this school; It
you cannot come now, make your plans for this fall and winter. Our '
school Is In closo toucfi"wltb the business interests ot this section, and
Lwe hkvo more calls tor.graduates ,tban we can snppJy. - Catalogue f reo.
CECILS' BUSINESS SCHOOL.
ANDEBSC/N, S. C.\OB 8PABTAKB?BQ, 8. C
mdon, Aug. 5,?The admlrality an
seed late today ' that -a* speelt? dit-'
-i? boat would be placed at the
t ot the German ambassador
m to lierait hin to leave the
. ifl ftnd ' :?efi^^?*
lun?ary Is entirely cut of?.
C. R. Johnson, of Pelxer spent part
ipfyesterday in.the city.
. R; A. Jackson, returned yesterday
froih a trip of sovoial rnon'ths th' Ats
kousas and Oklahoma.
Mr. and'Mrs, Prank HrII arrived
lost night from Atlanta and are visit
ing relatives here, . ; ' . .