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SPARTANBURG LADS RALLIED
IN 9TH INNING AND COP
GAME THAT APPEAR
Fielding of Both Clubs Was Splen
did Considering Wet and Bog
gy Field-Clemson Mode
Only One Error.
With the seor? 2 to I in Clemson's
favor In thu Util inning, and with
I/chards, until Dial ?tugc of the game
ic ' illili: a < las:; nf hall for CiclllHOl)
111I put Iii-; opponents completely al
lil . mercy, l'ot h nt n opened up the
cloning rouiiil of tho game yesterday
ufl' i noon a: Athletic field witii a sharp
ulogie poBt second, followed hy QB
horrin with a long drivo far beyond
lin reach of Anderson in rltiht field
and when Kirkwood Kin g I ed' over sec
ond two tuen -scored, irving Wofford
ll one nm lead and victory. When
Cot bran faced Richard's In the in 11 ;
clemson's danni les., righi hander seem
ed lo have his usual .steady control
and dazzling carven. A clean blt.
though, followed by Osborne's long
'drive into righi, set med to rattle him
io a certain extent. Osborne went
to third, and Cothran home, but ho j
was called hack to third by the um
pire because of an outfield handicap,
consisting of bushes; a fence and i
ploughed ground, which the teams had
agreed upon beforo tho game. Q*-\
horne went hack to second. Morgan
wa tho third man to bat in the '.Mb
hh<l ho was fanned. Richard's tighten
ing lip considerably. .Moore was up
next and the ("unsou pitcher got by
willi two Mtrlkb?, and In attempting j
IO feed tho hatter fast curves got j
himself Into ? hole, which resulted In
Moore bung passed to first. Then I
tame Kirkwood's drive tiver second!
base, Martin handling the ball awkard
ly and two mon scoring.
Major's drive ovor u. fence in left
for a few days only
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1 EY 3 TO 2
field, which counted foi- only two
bases because of the handicap, was.
a feature of tho Kam?. Jt was a beau
tiful drive cad ?m a good diamond
would have been a three bast; hit or a
home ru? easily. Harris' catch of ?I
noHty foul off tho bat of Rivers in
the 9th was th? most sensational play
of the game. The ball went back to
the wire fence, and not being very
high ?ave the Clemson backstop a
difficult run. Me was madly cheered
hy the Tiger rooters.
Score hy Inn hu: '
First Inn hu:
Wiggins led off for Wolf ord willi
a single. Me was out pitcher to short
when Woods batted out au easy one,
being Kate himself on a fielder's
choleo. Tho ground WUK soft a>'d un
even, making a double play ahnest im
possible. Woods went to second on
('othrun's single, but was forced at
third when Osborne hit an easy one
to the pitcher. Morgan fanned. No
runs; two hits.
Anderson opened up willi a clean
double to center. Major was out on
a sacrifice, pitcher to lirst. Ander
son taking third. 1'arkor bulobnet.
to righi. Anderson wa? left on
thin1 when Marris went out lo first
, with a slow grounder. No rans; one
Moore went out pitchi r to .firs'.
Kirkwood hit an easy one to second
base ami was thrown out at first.
Rivers popped out to first. No runs;
Martin singled und went to second
on McMillan'*.' sacrifice, pitcher to
first. Woods wus safe on an error
by first, Martin going to third. Mar
I lin scored on James' sacrifico fly to
I deep center. Klchurds went out short
to first. One blt; ono ran.
Budy singled. Wigging pas-rd four
bad ones. Both'runners advanced on
Woods* sacrifice lilt, pitcher to ilr.?t.
Eady scored when Ccthran drove a hot
one between short and svoond; thu
former throwing wild to first, uftcr
thc ball had struck Wiggins, who was
called out. . Osborne fanned. ' Ono
run; I wo hits.
Anderson flew out to cen'er. Major
drovo a screamer beyond the limits
of tho ball field and made a drclo
of tho bases, but owing to the handi
cap In the form of a low wire fence,
ho was called back to second. Parker
walked. Marris singled, filling the
bases. Eady extracted himself f:*om
n lind hole when Martin UH a high
ono to third base, .who caught the
bull and tagged Major as he wat.- re
turning to the base, making it a
double play. No runs; two IT'S.
Morgan popped out to catcher.
Moore followed with another easy
ono to the backstop. Kirkwood out
on an easy grounder to first. No
runs; no hits.
McMillan was Bafe on first's error.
Ho took swond when Wood sacrific
ed, pitcher to first. James balooned
to right. F.iichards popped out to the
catcher. No runs; no hits.
Both Rlvors and Wiggins fanned.
Richards was steaming them across
at this stage of the game and tho
Watford 8lab3tera couldn't touch him.
Woods was hit In the stde and took
first. Ile was thrown out nit second
on an attempted steal. No runs; no
I Anderdon singled and took ?ecoivi
? on Major's sacrifice, pitcher to first
Parker flew out to left and Anderson
was left at second when Harris went
out short to first. No runs; no hits
I, C?thran wont to first when hit by
; pitcher, and took second on Osborne's
sacrifice, pitcher to first. Morgan
' pppped out to catcher. Mooro flow
? out to left. No hita; no runs.
? Martin fanned. -McMillan was &afo
I at first on short's wild throw. Woods
j went to first when short fumbled hlo
I grounder and made a slow throw,
i James sacrificed to center. Two men
wore left on baso when Richards hit
au'easy ono to short, being thrown
out at first. No runs: no hits.
Kirkwood was out short to first on
a slow grounder. Rivers fanned.
Eady flew out to short. No runs; no
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ett Wt Barton
WHITE M KILLED
IN GEORGIA SUNDAY
SHOT BY NEGRO WHO MADE
HIS ESCAPE INTO SOUTH
From Stabe? at Seneca-Sheriff
Johnson and Deputies on
A teluphone message to The In
telltgencer from Seneca last night
stated* that a white man had been
hilted hy a negro In Hart county,
Georgia on Sunday, that the negro
had crossed to the Carolina side, and
that Sheriff Syd Johnson and others
had been tracing him all day but
without, .?suits. The correspondent
had Leen una' / to learn the ne
gro's name, the name of the man
killed, or a description of the mur
During Sunday night a horse wa.;
stolen from .Mr. E. W. Ha ll inger's
stables at Seneca and this wa.l dis
covered yesterday morning about
.*? o'clock. Upon learning this Sheriff
Johnson and his deputies went to
Seneca. Hero they were Joined by
Constable Harding and Kural Police
man Thomas. After searching all
day, they found the stolen horse late
In the afternoon near Shiloh church,
six tn iles below Seneca.
They are of tho opinion that tho
negro who committed tho murder
stole the horse and rode it away.
Thu negro Is said to havo relatives
around Calhoun and Central and it
ls thought ho ls hiding there.
In addition to the sheriff and h's
officers, there are several other men
from Georgia assisting in the
Anderson went out second to f.rst.
Major singled past second, but. wan
thrown out,nt second when be at
tempted to steal. Parker mingled to
right. Harris flew out tu left. <No
runs; two hits.
Mady led off in the eighth, after
having batted last in tho seventh. Tho
error went unnoticed. He was safo
at first of second's error, but died ot
second in a double play, short to sec
ond to first. Woods flow out to cen
ter. No runs; no hits.
Jordan relieved Woods in left field
and led off for Clemson in tbis inning
with an easy one to second, being
thrown out nt first.. Martin was
thrown out nt Arti; by short. ?McMil
lan went out third to first. No runs;
Ninth .'nilli:;'- 1
Clemson's dowuiall came In this in
ning when Cot'jran singled sharply
past second and went home on Os
borne's long drive to right field . Os
borne was called back to second iie
causo of the outfield handicap and
Cothran went back to third. Morgan
fanned. Moore passed four bid
ones, filling tho bases-. The Clemson
rooters began to cheer wildly at this
point? but were' somewhat crestfallen j
when Kirkwood singled to center and j
acored both Cothran an:t Oi?iorne.
Richards bogan to tighten up. At
this stage Harris ma'de the prettiest
play of tho game, going bac'.; to tho
wiro for a foul off the bat of Rivers!
Eady retired tho side by troing out
catcher to first.
Gee went in to bat for Richards and
fanni.d. James went out pitcher to
first. Anderson ended the game with
an easy one to short, going cut . at
The game was played on a wcot
field. The small number of errors
made speaks well for tho field ng ot
both teams, as besides being wot, the
Hold was only recently ploughed and
the soft earth was soggy in many
The box score:
AB R H PO A B
Wiggins,, c.3 0 1 3 10
Woods,, rf. 2 0 0 2 0 0
Cothran. 3b.3 1 2 2 1 1
I Osborne, lb. .... 3 1 2 14 0 1
i Morgan, ss.4 OOO R 1
Moore. If.3 0 0 2 0 0
Kirkwood, cf. 4 0 1 3 0 0
?Rivers. 2b. 4 0 0 1 2 0
?Eady. p.. .: .. ..4 1 1 0 4
Totals.30 3 7 27.13 5 |
AB R H PO A El
Anderson, rf .. ..Ti 0 2 0. 0 Oj
I Major, 2b. ..2 0 2 2 2.1
Parker, 3b. 3 0 1 2 0 ?
Karris, c. 4 0 2 10 3 0
Martin, ef...4 1 l l 0 0
McMillan, sa.. .... 3 1 0 2 2 0
Woods, lt.... *. ..2 0 0 0 0 0
James, lb..-.. ..- .. 2 0 0 10 0 0
Richards, p.. 3 0 0 ? 0. 7 0
I Jordan. If... ...... 1 0 0 0 0 0
ixGei?. .. 0 0 0 0 0 ?
Total...29 .1 8 2? 14 1
Score by innings:
R 'H '-BS
Wofford.. ... .4)01 000.002-S 1 5
Clemson.. ., ...010 001 000-2 8 1
Summary: Two ? base hits. Ander*
son? 'Major and - Osborne ; base on
balls oft Eady, .1, vofrT Richards 2;
sacrifice hits. Major 2. McMillan 1.
Woods 1, James 2, Woods 1, Osborne;
left cn bases Wofford 4, Clemson 8;
blt by pitched balts, by Richards 2
(Cooliran and Woods)i hits off. Rich
ard! ,7; offi Eady 8; Struck"out'V;b-?
Richards 6; by Eady 1; wild throws
by McMillan. Woods. Cothran. Umpire
i Balley. Time 1:40. s (?cs baited tot
Richards In nrnth.) r
. t ~j'.;:;',.y';''?'";.?".
?">>? 't .';'?'. >>''.? V. ?,?i'> ~i >>:., 'l'"??V ''
'i.'fv.v. > ?.;?.?..? ; 6 ?. ?. \ -.:};.?'.,, ??? ..>'? ->'\<<--i-\ ,\'
OVER 500 ENROLLED
With over COO people enrolled in
the Sunday Helloo! Teacher?' Train
ing school now in session nt the
First Baptist church of this city, this
convention promise* to he one of the
largest and ann'L successful of? its
lilnd ever held in ,?ho south. Dr.
Thomas J. Watts of Columbia ls In j
c hai ge of tho school. The sessions
are proving more Interesting, and
many more people aro expected to
enroll today. The membersh'p is
composed of people of the Saluda
Itaptl.?t associai ion.
Th? faculty of the school arrived
on Saturday und began to confer
about matters (hat would add to the
Interest of the convention. / In the
absence of Dr. John B. White, the
Kev. A. G. Aldormun of Helton ls
conducting the d^vcc'onal exerciser,.
linday mcminn DIP various Sun
day school workers v* <i compose the
faculty addressed the Ufferent class
es in the St day sd ol at the First
Haptlst church. Tho pulpit in the
morning was filled by the I"ev. J.
Van Ness of Nashville, Teni . and in
the evening Dr. \V. O. Carver de
livered a sermon.
Yesterday muming at IO o'clock
tho training tshool was formerly
opened anti the following piogram
was curried out in full:
Mondiry. April ?4.
10:00-"The Organization Neces
sary in tho Country School."-1'rof.
W. D. Hudgins.
11:00 a. m.-Pastors and deacons!
conference; Suhjcu. : "The Worker
and His Bible." by Dr. W. O. Car
3:30-Devotional hulf hour-l"v.
A. G. Alderman.
4:00-"The Teacher and Himself."
Dr. B. H. DeMent.
4:40-"The Elementary Depart
ment." a conference. Mrs. ll. ll.
5:45--"Child Study." Mrs. H. H.
Cross. Croup 1.
5:45-"The Laws of Teaching." Dr.
DeMent. Group 2.
5:45--"Why Have a ll. Y. P. VI"
Jos. T. Watts. Croup 3.
5:45-"The Standard Sunday
School," Prof. lludgcns. Group 4.
7:.'10-"The l.aw of the Teacher," |
Group 1. Dr. DeMent.
7:30-"Advantages of Class Or
ganization." Group 2. Joe. T. Watts.
7:30-"The Beginner Pupil," Group
3. Prof. Hudgins.
Tho^program for today is as fol
Tuesday April 25.
10:00 a. m.-"Building Up Atten
dance in the Country Sunday School,"
11:00-Pastors and Deacons confer
ence; "What a Church ls For." Dr.
3:30 p. rn.-Devotional half hour.
Revi Edw. S. Reaves.
4:00-"Tho Teacher and His Pu
pils," Dr.' DeMent.
4:45-'Ulome Co-Operatlon," Mrs.
5:45-"Equipment and Organiza
tion." Mrs. Cross. Group 1.
5:4?-"The Law of the Learner,"
Dr. DeMent. Group 2.
5:45--"The ? Officers and Their]
Duties," Jos. T. Watts. Group 3.
5:45-"Grading and Departmentl
zation," Prof. Hudgins. Group 4.
7:30-"The Law of the Language,"
Dr. DeMent. Group 1.
7:30-"Class Activities," Jos. ' T.
Watts. Group 2.
7:30-"The Primary Pupil." Proi.
Hudgins. Group .1.
8:30-"The Principles of Steward .
ship." Dr. Carvor.
DR WHITE IN HOSPITAL
Upturned to Atlanta Last Night from
The people of Ander&on will bc
much disappointed by not uaving
Dr. John E. White at homo this week
to take part in the Training school
being held at the First Baptist church.
He, however, deemed lt v-'*o to tako
the advise of a specialist in Chi
cago, whom lie consulted, and enter
a hospital for a few days treatment,
rest and recuperation. Dr. White pre
fered to be In an Atlanta hospital to
one In Chicago, therefore, he re
turned to Atlanta last, night and will
enter a hospital today. He writes j
?that he regrets exceedingly to bo
away from Anderson at this time.
* . O
* WHAT CLEMSON'S ?
+ LEADING BATTERS *
HIT YESTERDAY. +
* , .- ' .
? While Clemson has an aggre
* gatton of high class fielders, a *
? few members of that club han- ?
? die the stick with wonaerYul *
? vigor. A glance at the follow- <t>
? lng figures wtll show what a ?
?> . few of them hit In the game ?
? with Wofford yesterday after
? noon: ?
* MaJor.?2B.. .. .. .-. ..1.000 *
* Anderson,'RF . . ...... .400 ?
* Parker, 3D., .. .<-.<....-.$34 *
* Harris. C.- .. .? ;250 ?
> Martin, Cf .. .. .. .250 *
? . ? \M
?For Spains, Lameness,
Sores, Cu t e. Rheumatism
Penetrates and Heats.
Stops pain At Once
For Max* arad Beasl
; 25c50c$f.\ ^ Al) Dealer?.
BUT TIME LIMIT PREVENTS
IT BEING MADE AT PRES
W. H. Hammel Sends Lette* to
Member Railway Extension
The following lette- -eceived by
a member of the railway extension
committee of chamber of commerce
will be of Interest since it tells of
the survey of the Townville route
fo.' the Anderson-Atlanta electric rail
way and gives reasons why lt is be
.".Mr. .Murphy several days ago
handed me your letter relativ*1 to
tile survey of the Townville route
hut on accnunt of absence from th?
c"i.y the answer has been delayed.
"When I promised the representa
tive of the Townville committee to
make the survey, I did so with the
full intention of keeping that prom
ise, und 1 still intend to keep it.
However, as explained to-the gentle
man to whom the promise was made, I
can not make the survey with the |>ar
ty now at work on account of thc
timo limit in hieb I have to make the
present survey. When the survey
wat' authorized, I was given three
months to make it from Anderson to
Atlanta, the plan contemplated being
lo run two lines from Anderson to
Hartwell and one line from Hartwell
to Atlanta. We are now about ten
miles behind schedule and it is ne
cessary that we use every effort to
?nish within the time Hint. For this
reason we can not make the survey
with the present party at th's lime.
But before the actual location ls
made and the ilnal route decided up
on we will keep our promise to tho
Townville people. I S'hould not like
to have a statement published giving
reasons for adopting any particular
route without first actually, testing the
one by way of Townville.
"I certainly appreciate the work
done by the Townville boosters In
helping us get the right of way
and subscription over the othf>r routes
and I feel satisfied that. Mr. Murphy
has discussed . this with you during'
tho pre&ant week.
"I personally expect to be In An
derson within the next two weekB and
would like to meet against tho gen
tleman to whom I made the promise
of the survey so as to give him first
hand information as to tiie condi
Will Speak Tonight.
Rv. Robert Wilson, a missionary
who has been in China, will speak
at Grace Spiscopal church <thl8 even
ing at 8 o'clock. The public is cor
dlally invited to attend.
"Brightest Spot In ri?V7nw
BETTER KIND OF MOVIES
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The Rock Hill Bu&y Ot''
Rock Hui; S.C. f
We have connections with one of the very
highest class "in stock" Shoe Manufacturers
in New York Ci+v, who make a specialty of
Evening Footwear. Rather than stock up on
this class of goods we take special orders for
any kind or color Evening Slippers you should
want and guarantee prompt delivery, perfect
fit. best style and lowest price.
will he interested in this specially, as com
mencement and the social affairs that go with
it demand pretty footwear. Of course, we'll
order for anybody who wishes something spe
cial for any special occasion. We have splen
did illustrations showing the different styles in
all colors, etc. Come in, look them over.
We hope you are as glad to be with us as
we are glad to have you. Anderson will
try to make your stay pleasant in.every
little way. If you find anything lacking
-just remember, "Its the head and not
YOU ARE WELCOME!
Dees that mean any
Lots in Anderson vary in price
from $300.00 to $3,000.00 or
more,-Depending upon what?
Depending almost entirely upon
. the class of homes 'on the neigh- .
boring lots. :
hots^ surrounded .by cheap houses
do nor enhance in vat ie,-where-.
va? lojts in a select section ?ik'?
Northv?nderson increase, in value
with every new, home. v
in'North Anderson we not only,
give '"you every conveniehefrrr*
car service, biit we go'further and.
.guarantee you a comniiuni?y ;i?f ;
homes among'which you would
. lie proud to number yours.