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WHITE CAPS RIDE
INTO LAKE CIT
As A Result of Visit There Are Plent
of Cotton Pickers, Cooks an
White caps were abroad in th
Lake City community last night an
as a result the cotton fields of tha
vicinity are well manned with col
ton pickers today, and the farmer
who have been facing ruin from loi
Iand look om
Ihave to s]
Iour line ne
come to to
Sbe you are
I market ju
~what we l
Iyou only s
a ways in lin
us when ir
f Hart Schaffner & Marx
grade cotton are today hopefWi oJ
gathering their entire crop befor,
bad weather sets in.
In addition to the freshly discover
ed hords of cotton pickers it is re.
ported that cooks and washerwomej
are plentiful in Lake City.
"They were knocking on the door.
early this morning, looking for jobs,'
said a Lake City citirzen to a Timei
t reporter this morning.
- The white caps appeared in Lak
In ditio outh fnihtly iscover
e hrdso cston ptidkers isr
jorted that adwewme
rw yoetiul in LaeCiy
nthe wrkcingo the doo
6a hst mnn loo n for jos
. aidv e Ciyorint s aleime
giepe ths orning
ndhewh ap ea re inL
s Ciyou ingt hu tw
ere what shw
~iyou rine g
ix tiem you *
J HAT'S proba
buy your clo
don't make i
[ly on the price ti
ig and all wool ti
hese clothes last
1erefore, they are
rofit ever attempi
ou will find a
their horses were shrouded in white
and the sight was enough to cast
the fear of the Lord into the beartLs
of all beholders.
Older citizens of the town -.ay it
brought the scenes of 1876 tc their
First the night riders visitid sev
eral farmers who had been puying as
high as $1.50 a hundred to cotton
pickers and advised them that it was
a good time to qu.it this practice.
Then the cavalcade madeo & call on
the negro sectbon and suggestedl that
more work andl less loafing wvouldl be
a good thing for the colored residents
of Lake City..
Mayor W. Hi. Whtitehead was also
visited. Tfhe white caps .toldl the
mayor that he must enfore the va-.
grney laws more vigorously and
more rigidly. Mayor Whitehead told
the spokesman for the party that he
hadl attemp~ted to enforce these laws
to the best of bhis ability but had been
criticised severely in some quarters
for his activity. H~e declared that to
make the laws more effective he
must have the undivided support of
the community. This support he
thought he would receive from the
looks of things last night.
The white caps went about their
b~usineLss calmly, and from the 1 eports
there was no evidlence of any initen
tion to offer violence to any of the
persons they visited (luring the night
Itut it is said~ that they meant busi
ness-IFlorence Daiily Times.
BIG DiROP IN PiRICE OF" COAIL
IS PRI)ICTED) BY WlHOLESALElt
New York, Oct. 1 6.-Prediction that
the recent (decline in the price of hii
tuminous coal is to be followed by a
''much more decidled dIrop) with in a
short time" was made here tonight by
Charles S. Allen, secretary of the
Wholesale Coal Trade A ssociat ion of
Mr i. Al len saidi that his statement
was '"hased upon a consensus of opin
ion of membters of tha t associat ion
''whtich he adIded was du te to the ae -
tioni this week of Attorney Geii nra
Palmer in calling upon the 'oaI (opera-1
toris to t ake steps to reduce pirices
andi eliminato profiteeriing.'"
Ma king public a telegram sent byv
Attorney G;eneral Palmer to the coa I
opecrntois of Northern West Viregin ia.
utrging them to use their ~influence in
other dlistrcic'ts to redunce prices aind
thus ''lighten the work oif the IDe
I aritment of Ju ist ic hv reduinen the
. . . ." a I. m .. , : t t a &a
tbly what you wil
thes this fall. B
i mistake. The
cket, it's in the cl
1at you get in it.
S THE MOST
well and retain
cheaper after all
real economy i
number of prosecutions to be inst i
tuted for violation of the Lever act
in ellarging unreasonable prices" Mr.
"Among the New York wholesalers
the opinion is gencral that Mr. PalnCr
has decided to give the operators an
oppotrunity to remedy conditions &t )
the source of supply, and if this att
tion is not forthcoming they see a
veiled suggestion in the last lines of
the telegram that prosecution to ind
high prices at the sources of produe
tion will fI&llowv."
The orternWest Virginia crpera
adlopted a .set of resolutions which re
duced thc price of coal at the mines
in that section, not already unde'r con
tract at low figures, from $14 to 6.
Attorney General Palmer according to
Mr. Allen asked the national coal as
sociation to take similar action andl
the association had referred the reso
lutjions to its federal ielations com..
mittee, andl~ they will pru.bably "soon
become a reality."
The national association mumbers
amiong itS members more thai :3,000
Let The CI
~ Old Wareh
9 Issue State
dI John D.
I think about v
e careful, think
saving on a suit
othes. The sty:
FOR YOU !
We are sellin
on the closest i
n buying here.
h4 biggest producers in the country,
Lad if adoption of the resolutions has
m effect similar to that which oc
urred in Northern West Virginia, a
harp decline in prices throughout the
ountry will follow."
EATING THE 11LL WEEVIL
Clemson College, October 19.-1
n 1917 the First National Bank of
?lorcee finaned~ the purchase of
hree earloads of high grade Guern
sey calves fc-r dlistribution in Flor
~nee territory. The plan of the Ex
enision Service county agent and
lairy husbaLndmana, who p)romoted
.he ide'a, wast to distribute these ani
nials su that by the time the boll
veevil r'eacd that. territory soe
>4 the farmtmr might have founda
ion for nice little herds of high
~radle 'Guerneseys. -~ -hit-s;:s far
niers .ndl Club Roey. took advantage
,f this opportuniity, and 8() of these
tre novu devedoping Guernsey herds.
County Ager t, J1. W. McLendon in
recend report calls atte*nt ion to the
ouse Rates, 75c. per
60c. for each month
I part thereof. We <
Warehouse Remiptms u
for 75c. per ble~( p<
mecess of one of these farmen.
[-'ayt Hill, as an illustration of tLn
uccess with which the plan has vwA.
Sfr. Fayt purchased one of the h..i
Irs for $65.00, and from this oevo
nal purchase he now has a very s
resting development. The o
nal heifer has developed into a te
milk cow. She will freshen again xe
January, 1920. Her first calf is !t
milking, has a fine heifer calf rue
months old, and has bred to frU- s1 e
again in May, 1921. Tfhe secontd -WV:
of the original heifer was a br
Mr. Ilill values the two grown~ a3u
mais at. $250.00 each, the taut z
$75.00, and the heifer (all at:5%.
This makes a total valuatijon 4
$650.00 from the original mrved3.
ment of $G5, wvhich means that w~~
the expenditure of some ec a
feed he hane increatsed his inves;t ae~3m
ten- fold in three years. H~eled
cou rse very much delighted t hati
.mde the first purchase when he ca
and shows his enlthuIsialsm for Guero
sc ys by the fact that he has r'e::ta
purchased a very line regist' erd:
C uernisey from the famous (oeurv
herd at Wisacky.