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The Anderson daily intelligencer. [volume] (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, December 20, 1914, Image 8

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AILL'S And MEYERS MUSICAL COMEDY CO. I
_- .... .-^-".-^^ ANOTHER DANDY SHOW II
At The PALMETTO THEATRE All of This WEEK I
^r 5BMB
"Theatres may come and Theatres may go"-BUT -You can always find the best in Movies and High Class Vaudeville at this
amusement house,--We wish each and every one, A Merry Christmas and Prosperous New Year, and sincerely thank you for
your patronage in the past and assure you it will ever be the aim and desire of the management to put on shows that will
meet with your approval.-A. M. PINKSTON, Manager.
BBSS&SS
LIVE WIRE
For th*
H ^7 M m
Electrical Gifts
Please Every
"Woman
Electric Iron ?UM .
Chining Plan *K00
Percolilli i- . " ttja '
Tons ter $3.011
?.rill *\SM
M?fffl Disc Sto*c ?4M? ?
?.loch ?lue Stove *1JQ0
Carling Iron
COB?
-MI^Tor^Jten,
and many other electrle devices
er convenience and economy.
sr
Southern Public
Utilities Co.
GIVE BOOKS
this year. A book is a continual source of pleasure
and a constant reminder of the giver. There is no
more appropriate holiday gift. To learn of the best
books published this season come in to our well
equipped Book Store and make early selections
while the assortments are complete. Choice books
for grown-ups and little, folks.
NOTHING BETTER THAN BOOKS FOR GIFTS
We are also showing the finest line of "Charac
ter" Dolls ever displayed in Anderson; also a very
comprehensive line of Games for Children.
We have the Largest and Best Selected line of
Books this Christmas we have ever carrier^.
PANTS BOOK STORE
r '. ' i Ti/* iffian'** .
:'?L' V ' ii
EMPLOYEES WILL GO
TO ANNUAL BANQUET
rO BE GIVEN IN CHARLOTTE
BY THE DUKE INTER
ESTS.
NEW PROGRAM
Understood There Will Be No
Speech Making This Year.
Motion Pictures.
Local employ?e? pX tho Southern
Public Utlllti.% Company and the
Piedmont & Northern Railway ar*
ooking forward wHh anticipation of
uuch pleasure tq.Abe anf.nal banquet
vhieh employes of the Dfcke 10(01*0818
will enjoy in Charlotte n#.\t Saturday
H?ht.. *
It haa been the custom heretofore
'or the. employes of the Southern
'uMic. ru I it ii s company to be ban
llie.ted In ono city, those ot the Soutn
>rn Power Company In another uud.
hos? af the Piedmont & Xcrrtheny
jliieit in it third city. Lust y esr bun
mets were held in GretnvUle. Char
ott'..- and Wiiiaton-Salom. Thin yea.',
?owever. the threo banqueta will be
iombined and beld in Charlotte and ut
he aamo pince. S.
The m eat gathering will be held in
he auditorium at Charlotte, next Sat-,
irday craning, aud hundreds ot em
iloyoH of these three big companies
viii b? preaeut. Plann for the fuuctioh
lave not been announced aa ye!, hut
t ia probable that there will tx- sey
.rU changes in the plan which w?a
ulloweo* last yeas aud in yours before.
It is um I en; tu. ?1 that tho banquet
.1 Charlotte will be devoid ot speech
uaking. Instead of tho usual after
llnncr addresses by officials of thc
'ouipaay aud others, it is reported
notion picture? will bc shown* u??the
tanquel IH in progr?s?. Just what
hese pictures will (Il?strate, is not
loflriVely known. Uni lt is understood
bat they will be ainu* lines of purti
ular interest to tho employes of the
oinpany.
These banquets do much to foster
.loser rcla.lonr. bttweeu . employers
md employee* und Rive tho employ?es
if mie brauch of tbe big com pa uv an
.pportunlty -of meeting and knowing
h* employees of another branch. The
tanqueta arc Usually atti tided by ull
'mployees of the company except
hose who cannot for obvtoua reasons
eave their posts of duty tbat night.
A'hile I no announcement along thia
Ino have been made, it ia probable
hat apecial tra?na will tie run on the
nterorban linea for tbe purpose of
conveying tho employes . to Charlotte
'rn* the banquet and carrying them
jack to their respective stations after
he entertainment.
EXCHANGE CHALLENGES
TO PERSONAL COMBAT
(CONTINUED FROM PAOE ONE.)
:1am "unjustified and unwarranted."
Representative Ragsdale. of South
"arolhm, said /hat 'when the' gentle
nen charged that there in railroad in
lu en re enough on the Democratic
dde of the house to defeat thia legis
ntion, I dont believe lt and I repud
at? lt.
"Well, the gentleman has his ophi
on," replied Representative Moon.
'If the hit dop yelps, let him yelp."
representative v Webb, of North
karolina, said he "was not influenced
jy railroads, but hy my own col
eagues who I think are high minded,
tanest- and conscientious mea."*
Representative Moon concluded
Sith the statement tbat the Demo
trata who had voted against the rule
iud done so because of "profound tg
lorauce."
Republican Leader Mann, who, had
ed the fight against die origtnal role,
at er renewed the controversy.
"The charge haa been ma le on thia
loor," he said, "that the influence of
railroad interests has been felt in this
louse. I believe it la the duty of the
louse, it the charge is not true,. to
.epudlate the charge and condemn the
nan who made lt. If lt ls true, the?
.ho.house owes.lt to itself to investi*
rate the charges aud punish those
nen whose votes have been'changed
*y railroad influence."
A little later Representative Moon,
n a brief speeoL. disclaimed ?ny In
I untlou lo "roflocl on tho honor or lu
I ifKriiy of any menthe.' of iii? house."
ll? talc! thut his speech wa? nia<lo "In
Uu> lioat of debate" arni "uiay have
been a Utile rough." ll? offered tu
wlthdiaw any "offensive language" he
might have used.
ATTENDS FUNERAL
OF HIS BROTHER
T. B. Kinney, of The Intelligencer
Force, Summoned Heme Ac
count Brother's Death.
The following report of the death
o? Paul Kinney ls taken from a
Shreveport (La.) paper. Mr. Kinney
wan the brother of F. It. Kinney, of
thlB city, who haB been connected
with The Intelligencer force for a?r
erai months as pressman. Mr. Kinney
reached Shreveport before the funer
al of his brother, and in spending a
[few days with his aged mother before
returning to resume his duties:
The funeral' of Paul O. Kinney.'aged
37! son of-Mrs. Clara G. Kinney and
the late Capt. William Kinney, who
died at the family residence at 216
Fanning street early Saturday morn
ing, after an Illness of ten days, will
I be held Monday morning at 10 o'clock
from She'family home. Interment'will
he in the Oakland cemetery. Rev,
Father F. Berte}* of the^Hoiy Trinity j
church, officiating., ,
The deceased. w??s boru and reared
In this city and was widely known.
Last Monday he Wan stricken with
pneumonia and although he Huffefed
greatly during the days succeeding,
his condition was thought to have
bren Improved Frtday when - he told
mvtub?r? of the family that he was
feeling better. Ills condition took a
sudden turn for the worse during the
night, however, anti, he died .about 3
o'clock Saturday" morning.
He is survived by bia mother, three
brothers, Leonard,' Brazier aud Fran
cis, tuc last named living in Anderson.
ti. C., and one sister, Mrs. J. H. O'Neil,
of ltlveredge. X. J, A telegram was
rtcelvpd last night from Mr. Frauds
l\,1uney( which ?tated thut he would
be here in /time for* the funeral Mon
day. *
Tho pall bearers will be J. C. Tri
chel. S. E. Adams, Jim Dykes, Henry
Haag. Murray Quiglos, Leon I. Kahn
and Will Jones.
O O O O O O o o ? o o o o o
o WILLIAMSTON o
? c.. o
O O O O O O O O O O O O O O
Mrs. Jaa. 9. Deik' of Atlanta, Ca., ls t
her? visiting, home folk for the|
Christmas holidays.
Miss Lydia Sherard han returned'
home from, an extended vlalt to|
friends in Greenville and Clemson.
Miss Blanche Ferguson ' of Green
ville spent the weekend with her!
mother, Mrs.'M. M. Ferguson.
Miss . enrobe 1 Cooley has returned j
from a visit in Atlanta.
Dr. J. D. Caldwell is visiting lu]
Chester.
Misa Kiddie Arnold apeat last week
end In Greenville.
Misses Edith Blgby. Maude At tawny I
and Bertha. Anderson attended the
teacher's meeting In Anderson last [
Saturday.
Messrs. B. S. IL Harris and : O. J:
Brockman of Greenville were busi
ness visitors in town Friday.
Mr. J. B. Martin,.anent Tuesday in
Anderson oa business.
Mrs. H. T. Crigler. spent last week- j
end in Anderson th? guest of Mrs. B. j
B. Gossett.
Mr. J. C. Duckworth spent Tuesday j
in Anderson.
Mr. Joe Sullivan of Anderson spent
Sunday with the homo folg*
Mrs. R. P. Hansom has. returned
home after a short *sit tn Anderson.
Mr. li. T. ertgley |? 6ft- cm a hunt- ]
lng trip.
Mr. Jus. P. Gossett has returned |
from a business trip to New York.
- Mr. K. H: Waihora spent Tuesday]
in Anderson on business.
Mr. Harris of Anderson . waa in |
tow? Thursday on business.
' Mr.." De Witt.. Melborn of Charleston!
returned to tow? Saturday for .the
holidays.
Kev. Alexander and Mr. Gregory
have returned fron? Charleston, where |
r.U*ey attended tba. State Beptist con
vention. .
, Mr. Fred Gaines left last Monday I
PRODUCED GORN FOR
27 CENTSA BUSHEL
GOOD RECORD MADE BY AN
DERSON COUNTY BOY
FARMER
ACRE YIELD
WAS 159 1-3 BU.
Frank Thompson of Pendletc
Produced Some of the Cheap
est Corn.
- - .
That corn can be produced on An
derson county rented land as cheaply
as 27 cents per bushed was demon
strated in the reports which were aub
mitted by the members of the boys'
corn club at the annual contest held
laat Saturday week at the chamber
of commerce.
Several of the beat reports were
laid aside hy Demon nt rat ion Agent J.
W. Rothr?ok, at, the requeat of thc In
telligencer, for publication for the en- ?
iightinent of tho general public. Aa j
generali}* known, each member of the I
club had to submit a written report j
on his prize acre of corn, giving in
detail the coat of' production, etc.
These reports figured "largely in de
termining the winners of the various
prizes.
Som o Cheap Cora
I Frank Thompson, of route 2, Pen
j dleton, produced corn nt a coot of
I 27 cents per bushel. He planted hia j
?corn in 5-inch dark ldora aol!, with I
iblue clay subsoil. Oats aud peas had 1
been grown on thc land the year be- ?
fore, and oats and crimson clovor?
? were planted on lt an a winter cover
crop. Tho land was broken lu June
to a depth of fi Inches, and the seeds
were planted ou the third of that
month. Ho planted Marlboro pToll
(Jo. corn, In rows 4 feet apart and In
l.r> Inch drills. For fertilizer he UBcd
1100 poundii of crushed cotton seed
and 225 pounds of K-4-4 fertilizer. The
crop wa8 ploughed three times with
sweep and subsoil plows. Thc ylelt*
per acrj was 59 1-3 bushels. Thc
average yield tn the county on similar,
land with ordinary cultivation ls 20 j
bushels. Frank reported that his crop i
was planted Inte, after oats had boen
cut,, and slates (hat had he .planted
earlier he believes a larger yield
would have been made. Tho total
cost of producing the 59 1-3 bushels
of corn was $15.99, or 27 cents per
bushel.
Other reporta by members' of the
boys' corn club will be published
i from time to time.
for Greenville, where he has accepted
a position with the Piedmont and
Northern lines. Mr. Clyde. Stone took
Mr.* Gaines' place as night central
her?
Mr. 8am Wells of Savannah, Ga.,
is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Powell.
Prof. George Welbon? spent last
Saturday in Anderdon attending the
teachers* meeting.
" " ' 1 ?1 H.?1
The Day Io Congress
WASHINGTON, Dec. 19.-SENATE:
I Walter I* Fisher, former secretary of
the interior, testified before the lands
i committee en the water power site
leasing bill.
Efforts to agree upon a vote on im
migration bill January 4 were defeat
ed by objection of Senator O'Gorman.
Keating* continued on the hill for
ultimate independence, cf the Phillp*,
pines.
Secretary Redfield aubmitted a re
port on exports ot war munitions to
Europe,
Adjourned 4:1."? p. m. to noon Mon
day.
HOUSE: Representative Bulk ley as
sailed the proposal to let rural credits
legislation walt for the next con
gress. .
Rivera and hat bora bill formally re
ported by tho committee.
Army appropriation hill perfected
in. committee and debate on the postai
bill proceed A on the Boor.
Adjourned 6:0.5 p. m, to noon Mon
day. . .
"Comfy" BlippcrB, ribbon trim
med with ?pring heel and nice
pon-pon. ?j London ' Smoke,
Deft Blue and Ked, worth $1.60,
now.. ?.W?
leadles* trimmed houBC slipper?
in oil Rotors. .?. $1.00
Men's leather cu?hlon sole ?Up
pers in tan and black.. ..$1.50
Men's black Romeo's in block
on sole..,..$1.50
Geisberg Bros.
Shoe Co.
I nder STasonJc Temple
Shoes That Satisfy.
. 4
Your Christmas Music
-;,5 ?rf . ?
Are You
ave
in
ff'
US
?
L
lt
gua
1
You can find no better medium for fur
nUhing music than the famous
Edison Diamond Disc Phonograph
Thk instrument is Che- knott wonderful
musical instrument of the ase. nama a
genuine Diamond for reproducing the
tone, end ? heavy indestructible record,
playing from 4 to 5 minutes.
We repeat Mr. dbon'e invitation. "To
let the public hear them, end they be the
i judge." 0 *
fWe also have Columbia. Machines arid
record?.
Come m end hear, 'ifs a Long Wey
ti. ?rt_-" ?.
C. i ED PIANO 6 ORGAN CO.
-117 N. Maia St Anderson, S. C.
Airer Jan. l?, 1915, 314 S. Main St.
A Wneless Banquet.
ly ?pent for champagne. Instead of a
; dinner at |5 a. plut? at a downtown
CHICAGO. Dec. 19.-One hundred j hotel the officials gathered In Ute clnb
officials ot the Illinois Steel Conioanv?rooms ot the works wheie the dinner
attended a trinelesa banquet tonight j cost one dollar, and the four dollars
and gave to charity the money usual-1 WA? .given, to the needy.

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