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SI ? The New Fall Models ?
'VSBW?B^^ $?-QSS Baltimore Clothes
^^Wi^WSS ^em^ S^lOWn ?n^y at t^l,'S St0re
^wm H We specially invite you to see them.
lill W^Sk^^^^^ You wiU like their style' good looks ?
^^L'^^^T^^^^ r aT1(^ a"1"I ar0Un^ suPerior quality.
^^1^11^^^ For Men and Young Men j
Willi il lill *^ey rePrese'ftt ^est ?f new "Fine
^vft J?\ JUr Wholesale-Tailoring Jdea", - - - -
X^iEyMjl Hn| not the "Ready-made." There's a big difference.
*" lw JH lil S ^ne ^rst are care^u^y tailored over exact meas
aW I m ?HS I urernents to some high-class merchants definite
111 ' ?rn ? lill order; - the second quickly made in quantity to a
j ffll jm ? ^ certain length and width,--then sold wherever buy
B tl mRRi > ~ The designing, pattern-making, style selection,
il ?mm IMI ? ' and tailoring work of these Schloss garments is
II i nfl Mil 1 ! strictly on a par with the best ' 'one-tit-time"
Ml i 111 'UBS custom shops. You will find that Sehloss
lilli ll ililli Baltimore Clothes satisfy every requirement of
?? ?MIIA ? lilV \ critical taste, and offer the advantage of imme- ji
If iHIl ll HI lill diate service and no disappointments. ASK
If HllvHfll nt^ F0R THEM BY NAME*
I JVIIHL-- PARKER ? ?? BOLT
\-JMm__ One Prie CM*r |
a-------|i -jj TD' S>x iwww^"^^ "j .PL, J 'J. 'J".1',-,11 ^y,1^ " BHB?5SJ
Letters From The People
The Present Crisis.
To the Editor of The Anderson Intelligencer: ,
The present critical condition of agriculture and finance in the
State cannot , be promptly relieved merely by limitation or prohibi
tion of the planting of cotton.. But theremedy can be supplied by
a group of measures. Let no State wait on another. rnuch benefit
will come from single State action, though still more if other States
fall in line.
There'should be no stay law, and no general postponement of
taxes. These ar? not remedies. The occasion can be utilized to put
our igriculture^on a sounder basis'than ever before-just as the boll
weavil disaster in Mississippi finally brought that State to the pros
perity of diversified farming. *'
Elimination No Remedy.
Entire elimination of cotton planting is too extreme, and even
if generally adopted by the cotton States it alone could not bring
prompt or adepuate relief. The effect on the price would riot be
complete until the planting season next spring is passd. In the
meantime there woutd be the possibility of a repeal of the prohibi
tive, or even restrictive, )aw after the present crop had been marketed
and in time for a new crop still to be planted. Speculators would
see this, and b? slow to raise the price.
Meantime the limit of hoJdiing by the farmers-in debt as they
and their merchant and banker creditors are-will soon be reached.
With the existing excess of "cotton over consumption speculators can
wait quietly for the ruums to drop into their hands unless they ?re
confronted with a hdlding^mov?ment backed by ample funds.
Bonds As Currency.
In default of direct aid, by the national government-which
i?L .ie has the power to issue money-the only means of retiring the
surplus cotton crop, so as to give adequate value to the remainder is
for each State to take care of one-third or more Of its product. A
bond issue of twenty-five million dollars should be submitted to the
voters at the November election. These bonds, in ;\mall denomina
tions-chiefly $50 and $100, could be used as money to buy from
producers a half million bales of South Carolina raised cotton, to be
held off the market for years if need be and made finally to hr?n? a
profit over ali costs. '*
The bonds would be accented in this State as money for all
practical purposes and would find their way into banks here anti else
where after performing an invaluable service of liquidation of d?bts
in relief of the present financial deadlock.
Control Surplus and Production.
These bonds could be payable after one or two years and
within five years at the option of the State, and must bear interest,
since the State cannot issue actual money. Yet they would increase
the State debt only nominally--the cotton purchased and insured
would be an asset offsetting almost all of the debt and precluding
the possibility of serious loss to Jie.State. Upon the sale of the cot
ton to Europe in the course of time the proceeds would be us?d to
letire the bonds, and in all probability would net a profit sufficient to
pay off the present State debt, about six millions. Meantime mil
lions of dollars would have been saved to the people of the,State in
the increased price of the'cotton sold to the consumers and specula
tors. . . -? x
If the farmers are to be thus relieved by the State's assuming
ihe burd?n of buying and holding, there must be compulsory reduction
of the cotton crop for ehsuing years in order to insure final adjust
ment of suply to demand upon a proper price basis. The State can
safely finance the holding only in connection with complete control
of the future acreage. Likewise control of future acreage cannot
alone bring prompt or assured relief unless the present surplus is at
once retired from the market. Th?se two measures are parts7 of a
whole. .?. * ~
A third supplementary measure is the State warehouse system,
which would-be necessary m order to afford cheap and safe facilities
for the State's storage of tits purchased cotton and also for storing
such portions of. the cotton crop as individuals could ho^ld. Off the
market ito keep prices stable and establish the custom of gradual mar-1
But even these three great supplementary measures, would not
suffice. If the farmer is to plant not more than on-half or one-third
bf his cultivated land in cotton, he needs to put the bulk of his land
in othe* "-ops, which must generally be corn, peas, wheat.and oats.
For the . ig and marketing of these he is wholly unprepared.
Grain has not been developed as a money crop with ?sLso as to
bring the facilities for sacking, warehousing, anfj wholesale handling
and the custom of recognition for advance of money on warehouse
receipts.' The State should at once provide the necessary system of
grain storage with elevators and all appurtenances'as public utilities
lo promote holding and marketing and to reduce the cost o'
missions and^ncrease the security of the wfarehquss certificates
Seed for Fau Planting.
Large numbers of farmers now lack the necessary wheat andi
oats seed and the funds to buy them. The-time for planting will)
have passed in two months. If January is reached with'no consid
erable proportion of lands planted in small grain the outlook will bc
so gloomy that there will be danger of an irresistible return to thc
cotton idea, especially if the price should have been meantime raised.
To get the new substitute crop planted .the State should at once
furnish the seed to the farmers on credit to be repaid out of the harv
est, in kind or out of the proceeds of sale, at the State grain storage
plants. The distribution can be arranged, through Clemson College
and the farm demonstrators. Now is the time to put into operation
some of the promises of "rural credits" of which much was heard
during the recent political campaign. _._
Purchase Of surplus cotton, restriction of future production,
provision of public warehouses for cotton ancj. also fpr the newly
undertaken grain money crop, and the provision of, grain seed for fail
planting, will solve the problem and can be financca by the State.
All these measures for the public good should be of unquestioned
constitutionality, a State not being a government of delegated powers
like the federal union, But lawyers will differ and courts are equally
Uncertain in seeing the truth. We should remove at once the hob
goblin, "ls it constitutional? " Let the general assemhi. v in ile ?xir:: !
session submit to tjie voters at the November election a constitu-!
tional amendment unequivocally validating this legislation.*
JOHN j. MCMAHAN.
Columbia, Oct. 7, 1914.
BEE HIVE MADE
Disposed of Over $2,000 Worth
of Goods lt.. Jewish Firm ?f ..
G. H. Balles, proprietor bf the Bee
Hive store, bf Andereon, put through
a d*al yesterday involving some .two
or three thousand dollars. Mr- Baila*
sold a large Quantity ot last year's
merchandise to a well known' Jewish
firm, of Bellmore, Md., and the goods
are now be tur ?hipped to'their nsw
Lom? In discusing the matter Mr.
Balles said th** he sold the gooda sim
ply because hs did not care to carry
stock over from one season to another.
He estimates thst the goods sold
would tot*, a wholesale price of $4,000,
but i? prefers to lose a little on tb?
deal rather than to shift old goods
around hi? store
You csn get the news while it? new
la^The Morling Daily Intel'.lgencer. j
.AYINGS OP SAGES.
I have never had a policy. I
hara simply tried to do what
seemed best each day aa each
/o Bee, to work, to help and
to be helped; to learn sympathy
through suffering, to learn faith
by perplexity, to reach truth
through wonder-bob old! This
ls what lt la to prosper, this ls
what lt le to live.--Phillips
Ood has connected tb??, labor
which ls essential to the'bodily
?astensnce with the pleasures
which are the healthiest tor the
heart; and while he made the
ground stubborn be made Its
herbage fragrant and its blos
soms fair.-John Buskin.
Deal's Doubl? and a S
Scored Only Rui
Philadelphia. Oct. 10.-In a pitchers
battle with a dramatic climax, usually
reserved for baseball, the Boston Na
tionals defeated the Philadelphia
Americans hero today in the second
gamle of the world's ser'cs by a score
of 1 to 0. As a result thc Braves left
for Positon tonight with a two game
lead over the Athletic* and tho added
advantage of playing the next two con
tests on their home grounds when the
series ls resumed Monday.
Although the Aemrican League
champions were forced to bow for the
second time in two days, to the super
ior play of their National League riv
als, they offered a far more determined
opposition than was the case Friday.
For eight Innings the two clubB bat
tled behind the pitching of James and
Plank without the semblance of an ad
vantage. Then came the break.
Scorch's* to thc Ninth*
James had been pitching wonderful
ball and Plank, while not quite as ef
fective, had, with the aid of his re
markable Infield, held Boston score
less. The Athletics' veteran twirler
was working as smoothly as at the be
slnnlng of the game when Maranville
faced him at the opening of the ninth
Inning. The phantom-like short stop
went out, Barry to Mclnnis, and Deal,
substitute third baseman in place of
"Red" Smith, stepped to the plate. The
Athletic followers already were figur
ing on what chance their players had
to win out In the ninth. Dea! and
James appeared to be easy outs The
Boston third sacker, who had hit Into
three double plays on Friday . and
forced three team-mates In today's
game, was not considered a batting
Deal Slakes Only Ran.
It was Deal, however, who upset
Plank's expectations and the Athletics'
chances. He drove a long double over
Strunk's head and a moment later
stole third when Rehung threw low to
Barry to catch Deal off the base. Bar
ry terned to throw to third, but for
somo reason held the ball and Deal
was safe. James fanned, but Mann
lifted a low, puzzling Texas Leaguer
over Collins' head. Although the lat
ter made a great try for the ball, he
just touched lt with hts fingers and
sprawled in the turf. Deal dashing
across thc plate with the solitary hua
cf the game.
Replied With Great Rally.
To this the Athletics replied with
a great rally in their halt of the ninth
and James, who had. carried the gamo
on his shoulders alone up to this point,
began to totter. The thousands of
rooters fotahe home club were stamp
ingvand cheering In unison and Barry
waited patiently until James passed
him to first. Schang fanned, but Walsh,
batting for Plank, also wait walked by
j the rattled pitcher. *
With two on and one out the fans
?felt sure tue Mackmen were to break
I through,and win, and the uproar was
'deafening. Eddie Murphy, lead-off man
for the Athletics, stepped to the plate
and catching one of Jamci' curves full
on the end of his bat, drove a leap,
lng grounder to the left of second base.
Maranville sprang with the crai k of
the bat and with a cat-like bound
clutched the ball and with another
leap tojehod the bag, forcing Walsh.
With almost the same motion he snap
ped the ball to Schmidt at first for
a double on Murphy and a second later
went down In a cloud of du.tt as Walsh
crashed into him at top speed. When
he scrambled to his feet jthe other
players wero running for' the dub
house and the game waa saved.
Pitched Wonderful On me.
This play came at a most opportune
and dramatic moment, for James had
begun to falter after pitching a game
which for skill and control, never has
been surpassed In a world's series
match in this city, not even in twirl
ing duelB in which Christy Mathewson,
Bender and Plank have figured. The
Boston box m an had perfect control
change of pace and a spitter that
broke like lightening. He fanned eight
of the heavy hitting Athletics, includ
ing Murphy. Oldring, Mclnnis, ?nd
Strunk, and when the batters did con
nect with his delivery the usual re
sult was a weak holst or roller. This
is best demonstrated by the fact that
24 ot the 27 put outs made by Bos
ton were credited to the Infield or bat.
Oily Two Reach Second.
Jarf.e? eave three passes, two com
ing in the ninth Inning. The Mackmen
got but two players safely past first
and bad but one left on bases. Of the
two charged against James the one of
Collins' would have been an easy out
for Evers. but for the fact that lt
bounded so high the batter beat the
throw by a step.
Plank, while he pitched a splendid
game for hi? clnb was ' reed to di
vide more, honors with 1.1B teammates
Fielding Helps Pitcher.
The veteran's pitrMng was not quite
the enigma to the Boston batters that
James was to the White Elephants.
Plank several times was saved by the
sensational fielding of Baker, Barry,
Collins and Melanie. He fanned six
Braves, Pitcher James striking ont
four times In sncceseion, gave four
bases on balls aad hit one batter. Of
the twenty-seven put outs made by
the Mackmen the battery and Infield
accounted for twenty-one. Plank had
Ito watch the bases closer than James
. for eleven Bostonians were stranded
.to the Athletics' one.
Considering the closeness and strain
?of the game both teams played re
markable baseball. There were errors
of commission and om mission, but all
were excusable ander the conditions.
Maranville and Deal got mixed on Mc
lnnis' first foal In the eighth inning
and the shortstop was hardly pr?oar
ed fer the chance Thc Athletics' ir?
teal to Third in Ninth
n of the Game.
ror was charged to Mclnnls, who full
ed to hold a wide throw from Hurry al
though he stretched until he fell over I
trying to get iL Schang appeared to
havo difficulty in holding Plank's de
livery at times, but escaped without
Schang also figured in tho only play
over which there was an aftermath.
Following his double ir, the sixth in
ning ho attempted to steal third, when
Qowdy dropped one of Jamos' shoots.
The Braves' catcher recovered tho* ball
in time to nip Schang, but the Ath
letics declared after the game he was
safe. They claimed the game broke
there for Boston, for, with Schang safe
at third and but one out, the chances I
for a scoring drive by the head of thc |
batting list were excellent.
Royal Booters Rejoice.
Although the home fans were more
entbuaiastic than on Friday there was
little effort to find fault with tho um
pire's' decisions. The weather was
i il (nil. Boston's Royal Rooters were
very much in evidence again. When
the. game was won they paraded
around tho field headed by Captain
Johnny Evers, former Mayor Fitzger
ald, and other celebrities. According |
td the Royal Rooters the Braves will
recelvo the greatest weJcom? ever giv
en a baseball team who they appear|
Monthly in the field at Fenway Park.
Expect Great Attendance.
Close to 40,00 fans are erpected to I
greet tho players In the third game of
This will be almost twice the attend
ance at either of the two games In
this city. The paid admissions on both 1
days were the same 20,562. This was
due to the fact that every seofl was
sold and when all the coupons were
honored the gates were closed. The |
receipts for the second game amount
ed to $49,639, of which the National 1
Commission receives $4,963.90, the j
playerb $26,805 and tho clunbs $17,
BOSTON ab. R. bh. po. a.
Mann, rf.5 0 2 0 0
Evers, 2b. 4 0 2 0 3
Cather, lb.5 0 0 2 0
Whltted, cf.3 0 0 1 0
Schmidt, lb.4 0 1 12 1
Gowdy, cc. .2 0 0 8 1
MaranvHle, HS 2 0 12 4
Deal, 3b . . . 4 1 1 2 2 01
(James, p.. ..4000301
I Totals ... .38 7 2( 14 1
PHILADELPHIA ab. r. bh. po. a. e.
Murphy, rf ... .8 0 0 2 0 0
Oldring, lb ... .3 0 0 0 0 0
Collins,2b . . . 3 0 1 5 2 0
Baker, 3b '. ...3 0 0 2 3 0
Mclnnis, lb .... 3 0 0 7 0 1
Strunk, ef . . 3 0 0 4 0 oj
Barry, cf . . .2 0 0 260
Schang.c ... 3 0 1 6 2 0
Plank.p . . . .2 0 0 0 1 0
Walsh, z. . . .000000
Totals.25 0 2 27 14 1
X batted for Plank in ninth.
Hcorc bj limning*.
Boston . .. 000 000 001 1
Philadelphia ... 000 000 000 0
SUMMARY: Two bSBO hits-Schang,
Stolen Bases-Deal, 2; Barry.
Double Plays- Maranvillo and
Left on Bases-Boston li; Philadol
? phia 1.
First Base on Balla-Off James 3;
Kin.1, Baso on Errors-Boston 1.
Hit by Pitcher--By Plank (Maran
Struck out by James eight; Plank, 6.
1 Passed Balls-Schang.
Umpires-At plate, Hildebrand; on
j bases, Byron-loft field, Klcm; rlgh
No Further Move In
Washington. Oct 10-The United
States government will make no fur
ther move in the Mexican situation
um!'.will reserve anuDunceemnt of its
future policy towards the Mexican
entrai government until General Car
ranza, the first Constitutionalist chief,
has given formal guarantee of full pro
tection to allens and Mexicans, irres
pective of their affiliations, and prom
ises not to reimpose customs duties
co'i?ccicd by Americans during the oc
cupation of Vera Crus.
This wes the positive declaration of
State depsrtment officlsls tonight fol
lowing the announcement 'that, des
pite two attempts.. Carra?as so far
baa refused to explain satisfactorily
hts position at: to what step he con
templates taking epata the withdrawal
of the American forces from Vers
Crus. It was pointed ?ut thst Gener
al Funston had secured the services of
Mexican officlsls in Ute sdmlnistrstion
of civil government st Vera Crux upon
the condition thst they would be pro
tected whe he withdrew. Under the
Mexican law these officlsls aro Uable
for mirving invaders to Imprisonment
for some five to twenty years. Immun
Ity for these citizens ia sought by the
POSITIVELY MASTERS CROUP
Foleys Honey and Var Compound,
cuts the thick cheeking mucca, and
clears sway the phlegm Opens up
the slr passages and stops the hoarse
cough. The gasping, strangling fight
for breath gives away to quiet bresth
ing and peaceful sleep. Harold Berg, |
Mas?*. Mich., writes: "Wo give Fol
ey's Honey sad Ter to our children |
for croup sad lt always acts quickly."
No wohne? a-saan in Texas walked 16
miles to the atora to get a bottle of
Foley'* Honey, and Tar Compound.
Every user ie a friend. For sste by
Bran's Pharmacy *
o .. ,. .
o IIB. ROSS ?
D Office: Nen Wut Hon-Yandi vcr Bldg, fl
D ll?.ur? 12*1; 3-5 p. m. o
o Telephone 458 or SSS. o
6 l?!t. FOREST ??. SUGGS 7
* l?i-li?lst .
* Office 413-410 Bleekley Bldg. .
* Associated With *
* Dr. W. W. ChlNolm *
* s . . .
* Phono 336-J Anderson, 8. V. <f
* . . i ? . ?. ? *
-!-tl! ? ,, .<" .'?
* CASEY ft FANT * * ?
* ARCHITECTS , . ' ? .
* An dorsos, S. C. *
* Brow* Ofie? BaUdlsf, *
* Second Floor. Phone Se* *
* T. Frank Watkins Samt L. Prince .
. WATKINS ft PR?NCE " .
. - .
. Attorneys and ConnseRor-atLaw .
. 1st Floor Bleckley Bieg, *
. Anderson, 8. C. *
eee e * . e . . . e s e e.i m?
. r ?
. DB. L. II. SNIDER .
. - .
. VETERINARY SURGEON .
e _ .
. FretweU Co. Stabil?
. Phone M. Anderson^ S*.C .
1 "? .
o o o o ? 9 * 9 ?
O * ' * ' O
o DR. LILLIAN L. CARTER o
O DR. SARA A. MOORE, ?
. I........ X
o Osteopathic Physicians o
?j SIS Bleckley Bldg. |
? O j?Via>> 'O' W-fiJW? "w
-1-. 1 , %*r <? \ 'j.'1
o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o
o THE STUDIO GRAND ?
o PHOTOGRAPHY 0
o IN ALL ITS BRANCHES o
o DYER KEENE JEWELRY STORE o
o . ?'. i , . ' .' . .
ooooooooooooOOO Ow ooo
Ii lt y oar oyes er glasses M?
question t Alright then don't
seek farther, inst see me. I
specialise aa these tro skies sag
can giro y<m that finish ea
work that spells satisfaction.
Trices g&OO to f&OO np. Re
pairs 10c up.
DR. M. R. CAMPBELL
112 W. Whitnei-St
Ground floor-telephone cen
BOILERS, TANKS? STACKS,
ALL KINDS OF MACHINERY
AND SUPPLIES, REPAIRS
PIPE, GALVANIZED ROOFING
LOMBARD IRON WORKS ;
* FR?SH vY&VERSr*
* ? r '
* Mirved *
* ? 'V^o Mt *
* in any style *
* at the *
* PIEDMONT CAPE *
* . ^ ' ?
* * * * * * ** * fe i^rjs^
'_1- ?, 11
CHARLESTON ft WESTERN CARO
To and. treat the
No. ? .r740 A. m.
No. 22.??Op, m.
No. 21 .a. rn.
No. 3 .. 8.1? p. m.
Information, schedules*,,rates, etc,
? WILLIAMS, O P. A.
Acasta, Ge. ?
T. B. Curtin, O. A.
Anderson. 8. C.
AboTe figures effective Sunday, Sept.