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title: 'The intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1915-1917, June 18, 1916, Page PAGE SEVEN, Image 9',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC
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Cool and Care Free
You go io your business or your
vacation cool and care free when you
wear one of Tribble's handsonje
Summer Suits- ../
AND KOOL KLOTH
$5.00 to $7.50.
FANCY SERGES '
$10, $12.50 and $15.
And everything ir, .Shirts. Neckwear and Summet; Uudcr.
I W . TR?BBL?
_\ The Up.To.Dato Clothier '
Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets
' v ?ND v \
Domestic Fireless Cooker
See demonstration at our Store, Monday.
? iiuie 12,th. . \ .
SEE WINDOW DISPLAY TODAY
Ile Peo^esi New Furniture Cfo
'Its Easy to Pay the Peoples Way"
and the Ifirst Half of September
are \?ery Trying Months
pii the Cotton C^rop
" A crop that is well fertilized stands dry; weather. b?tf?r than
j a cfop: that is not well fertilized.-. It.i? stronger anc|> more
vigorous than a poorly fertilized crop.N A well fed horse
stands hardships bettert'hani'one that is not welt fed. 'And as
for shedding-cotton that is side dressed does not shed any
thing like cotton that is hot - side dressed. The reason cotton
sheds is because it hasn't sufficient ; plant , food Jo ~ nourish it
properly. You fertilize your cotton when you plant it. By
tjie time your cotton begins to; fruit a great deal of that fertil
izer is gone and so just when tne strain on ,your cotton plant is
greatest v When it is squaring and blooming and bolling, la
boring under the greatest strain during ihfr life% ot the plant,
the-supply of plant food has already decreased at least half
and is steadily weakening-the plant sheds-what else can lt
do? . ' . . ..
You increase your mule's feed when you are working it.hard.
'Yb?'Vd?n'Vdepi?iid on what you gave, him three months, before.
You increase his feed. Now feed your cotton. Give it a
supply of plant food to draw on during the '0io$'$fi^ii?$\
sprain. You just make one cotton crop a year. - Make^ a
good one-make every lock of cotton you can. The way
to do it is to side dress your cotton. . It is thought that?i will
pay you $3.00 for every,.dollar you pay out. Every "prize
acre" of cotton is side dressed and two and three tiihes. Why ?
Because li makes more cotton. There'you are.
?Sb^fy&frSyi-.!^J^'f^^?ft:,^^^^. ts shed-sJde'qress
ing will prevent nearly ali of this, .,W*3ji'aV?J^?.|^?t?
Orr Downs Riverside 2
io 1 and Equinox De
feats Gluck By 5 to 3
-Pitching of McAlister
and Dunn and hitting,
of Major features*
Another fast game was witnessed
in .the mill league yesterday jj after
noon -when Orr defeated Riverside ?%)
to 1 on tue latter's grounds* 'McAl
tater's invincibility on tho mound and
Dopie" Major's two base drive In
thc- 6 th turned the trick. _ McAlister '
gave,up but one hit, Tue Riverside'
beys, fielded in, grand style, only one
error .being made, but the superior
stick work of tho Orr aggregation
copped for them another victory.'
By winning yesterday's game Orr
further strengthened bor lead in the
roce for the pennant, with Equinox
in second placo. Interest in the min
gaines Increases with each game and
there lu always a large crowd on
band to witness tho contests. Orr
Will, tie up with Equinox next. Satur
day- on'her own grounds and tote con
test promises to be a thriller..
Score by Inning**:: '
Score by innings: -EH E
Orr .'. .. ...OOO 002 OOO-2 4 ?
Riverside .. . . .OOO OOO 010-1 I X
McAlister. and Kay; Williams and
Gunter, Umpire Edward2:: tim?
Equinox 5v Gluck 8
In ? bard fought -game on the
i Gluck diamond yesterday afternoon
that club lost/to Equinox by a count
of 6 to ,3. Both clubs worked like
demons for victory t! until lt . was all
over. Miles' one-hand stab of a bot
ono' down by secondgpase was the
feature catch of the game. Equinox's
splendid. field work ia largely respon
sible for that club winning tbe game,
as they uBed two pilchers. Hitting,
by Kay and English for Equinox and
Allen for Gluck were some of the
I pretty features of i L? bame. Dunn's
pitching was the yret'bc?* vftnessed
this scacon. In an uphill game he
gs-rta fuv but .Area hits. '
Gluck; will- meet Riverside . next
Saturday oh her- own grounds and
tho tail-enders -are confident- of cap
turing this game. Interest In the
mill league games is now at fever
heat, with each club making a deter
mined light for first place. The
"Standing of the Clubs" Is shown
with the other leagues on this page.
Score by innings: . fi~.1B?SB
Equinox ..' .. .. .. .?J 3 3
Gluck .. .. .. .. .. ... .. ..3 8 5
OaBB?way, Wtts and English; Dann
At Brooklyn, 4; Chicago, 3; ll tu
At -Philadelphia, ?; Cl?clnnalt, 1.
At' New York-St. Louis, . wet
At Boston-Pittsburgh, rain.
At Chicago, H; Boston, 0.
At Cleveland, 3;' New York, fi.
At Detroit, 3; New York, fi.
At St. Louis, 2; Washington, 5.
'? vsomSSim--' iW?
At Atlanta, 13; Little Kock, 1. '
.At Birmingham, 0;: Memphis, 7.
Second game, Birmlngliaai, 9; Mem
phis,':E;' seven Innings by agreement
: At New, Orleans.', fi;. Chattanooga,
4; ten innings.
At Mobile, 2; Nashville, fi.
I At Jacksonville, Cv,Charleston.f>7.
At Montgomery, J; Macon; S; see*
pud. game Montgomory, ir . Macon SJ
i^ven lnnuigc by agreement.
. At Columbia, 2; Augusta, 3r .......
At Columbus, 3; Albany, 'c.~
.. ,o ?W'?erkfgfc^,..
'' Wall street, June i1.-~Twliiy's. dall
v?^?6?::.wa^-.inlh*?4.''by' eellfug oit the
t??u?l . w??k'^tu? ; character Induced
, ?parityby>vths> M^xli?'/ crU}R : and
kf?Mk&i'Mu& Wkestj ?leel?jgln / al?
most ^^?.'pein^i-v-'A^?rteaa omett
.lng,, air Orate*. Baldwin, Crucible steal
. and Westinghouse fttiA&?: oeeto
*tr?;;; .v-teal??' SiflM \&q?rt; ^ffl??
"?t?t ???^Fneiy^::-'b?ipbB= were^fH
STANDING OF CLUBS
* . ?
? MILL LEAGUE GAMES *
+ ? ] -. *
* Gamos in tho ml'' ; league ?
+ next 8a>"rday afternoon are ?
? as follows: .?
* Equinos at Orr. ?
* Riverside at Cluck. ?
O There is no admission fee ?
4* to the gam?* and s?e luuuiag- ?
? era ere. anxious to see large O
? crowds turn out. ?
HQ u inox
Gluck .. .
Albany ... .. .. ...18
Nashville .. .. .^..37
New Orleans .. .. .38
Atlanta .. .31
Birmingham .. .. . .27
^ll>ot tatton ero On
Utile Rock .V 25
Memphis .. ... .. ..24
v Won Lost
Cloveland .. .. .....32 ;.<>
Washington .. .... .28 23
New York..26 83
freshness that first
t?ti?ii fiftfesistib?e? I
utmost limit of satis;
Demand ih?; genuine
3t.. Locis ..
Philadelphia .... .27 20
Kew York.....24 21
Chicago ...25 27
cincinnati .. ...23 27
Pittsburg_. .. ..21 20
it. Louis...21 31
Chicago.25 . 26
Boy Haseball Wonder.
. Horion. June ^-Harold Crisp,
i 17-year- old pitcher of tho Nced
li?m' high School team, signed a con
tract today to PW with the Patla
lelphla Americans. Tho boy 1B Bald
to have struck out 7.1 batsmen lu
[our succeBslvo games.
(CONTIN?P43 FROM PAGE ONE.)
For Inlauts and Children
SB Use Sr sr Cv?? 39 Yscrs
ttfilgcncer office was flooded with in
cluirles about the. news from Mexico.
To those who believe lu histury re
peating Itself, lt will be of interest to
note that the uprising which led to
tho murder ct Madero started on
While writing of ; Oo-npany B lt
might he ertated that a;ier July 1 tho
.members will not bo termed as raera
'bers'ot the National Guard of South
Carolina, but National Guard of .
South Carolina, but National Guard'
of the United States, ; . . .
: With tho chungo ot th? administra
tion or tho National Guard that takes
effect on tho first Of July, under'the
new army act, now'.enlistment cards
/viii ho passed among the .members of
the National Guard companies, aud to
all new members who apply, /fills en
listment card calls for a term of threo
years In active service, and threo
years on tho resorve, or elx years la
ell. While the sMgnlrin of these en
listment cards is not compulsory,
members wiio do not sign it will not
bo entitled io. receive pay ?u?sr tha
piovlsjous of thozet. Old members
of the guard wh^ re-onllttt WU! be
given credit In the hew enlistment
for tho time they havo ?jcived.