Newspaper Page Text
This;, map shows the operations of sels some by submarines and some by
the German minea and submarines
since the decree of the -"war ?one"
about the British Isles went into
effect at midnight, February 18. In
mines. The two American vessels to
suffer, the Evelyn and the Carib,
went down off German harbors
as the result of contact with mines,
tions were raised. But some other
neutral ships have been sunk by sub
marines. The Germans have given no
assurance that they will not sink
American vessels flying the American
flag without close investigation
nevertheless, the fact i remains that
ia? first nino days of, the opera
thin* ui t:.c war zone by their sub
i...?rL\e?? they had sunk no ship flying
Gio American flag, though they had
not ao highly regarded the flags of
weaker neutral nations. _
We are anxious to increase our circulation, both in the city of Anderson and vicinity,
?ndito that end we are accepting* subscriptions from both old as well as new subscribers for
THREE/MONTHS for ONLY, SEVENTY-FIVE cents, instead of the regular price of One
Dollarland a Quarter for the same period.
If you could invest all your money so that it would yield you as great dividends as this
intelligencer proposition, you woulrj almost break your neck gett. ngto the bank - to obtain
your money, for fear the proposition would be withdrawn before you could . get- in ^on-the
/^good* thing." & ??
-The Daily Intelligencer is as staple rn its field of. endeavor as granulated sugar is in its
Sphere. You are going to read some newspaper. Wfhy not The Intelligencer? It is clean
and dependable, wholesome and complete. It's interesting to every member of the family.
.It's the only newspaper published in Anderson county which gets the full and complete As
sociated Press dispatches, the greatest news gathering agency in the entire world; it covers
M?local field thoroughly. It's the newspaper you want in your home.
rwwrc vim tmint mmmw
HTbe ?M?ersoti Daily Iiiteffigeiicer
ANDERSON, S\ C.
New Orleans Cotton.
NRW ORLEANS. March 9.-White
cotton WM under contdderablc selling
pressure today lt made some show of
strength and closed steady on the Im
provement of 13 points In the spot
market. On the close "the trading
months were 5 to 8 points under yes
terday's final quotations, or at prac
tically the lowest of the day. At the
highest, prices were a point over yes
terday's close. .
Under existing shipping conditions,
exporters ???ou?ccd that they were
unable to pu through any new busi
ness with Germany and it wats said
that interior shippers were cancelling
freight engagements for Swedish and
Mediterranean ports for sailings the
last of this month and for April.
Against this, however, was a report
ed better demsnd for cotton room for
English ports. ,
Although exports now are decreas
ing, they are eliil large for this time
of the year. Foreign exports for the
day totalled 38,825 bales, as against
receipts at all ports of 44,107. Exports
thus far this week amount to 177.6G0
Cotton futures closing:
March 8.30; Msy 8.50; July 8.71;
October 8.98; December 9.15.
Spot cotton steady, 13 points up.
Middling 8.13. Sales on the spot 1,
290 bales; to arrive 950.
New York Cotton.
NEW YO-K. March 9.-Cotton con
tinued quiet today and fluctuations
were again Irregular with the close
steady at a net decline of 4 to 9 points.
Houses with German connections
sold freely at the start and after open
ing steady at an advance of 4 pointa
to a decline of 5 poInt\ active months
sold about 4 to 5 points under yester
day's closing. Liverpool was restive
ly steady and the market rallied to
about or a shade over the closing
figures of last night on covering and
After the close of the English mar
ket buying became a little less active
and prices eased off during the after
noon under renewed liquidation. Ac
tive mouths sold 6 to 8 points net low
er on the decline with the close a
point or two up from the lowest Iq.
sympathy with the firm showing of
southern spot markets.
March notices issued todsy were
estimated at about 1.500 bales but
there was practically no trading tn
March until after midday, although
that month was relatively easy at tho
Cotton futures closed steady:
Open. High. Low Close.
March. 8.60 8.58 8.50 8.50
May. 8.83 8.84 8.74 8.76
'.Inly. 9.05 9.05 8.97 8.99
October .. .. 9.30 9.32 9.24 9.26
December . . 9.45 9.49 9.41 9.44
Spot cotton quiet; middling uplands
8.75. Sales 200 bales.
Stocks and Bonds.
" NEW YORK,_March 9.-For the first
time since war's outbreak conditions
abroad were today almost wholly sub
ordinated ob the stock exchange to thc
Mexican situation. Latest develop
ments excited some concern in finan
Stocks were steady at the opening,
but became moderately unsettled on
announcement that warships would bs
sent to Mexican ports. Prices became
firmer, however, when lt became
known that Washington bsd not de
parted from Re policy of non-Interven
tion. Recover ea to the early high
level were r. rded, but trading grow
Increasingly dull, with few material
changes nt the close.
Retirement of the Gould, or dom!
nant interest, from the Missouri Po
cilio and St Louis & Iron Mountain
roads was reflected by considerable
activity at advancing prices ie securi
ties of those properties. Later, how
ever, profit taking in Missouri Pacific1
caused some shading ot quoted values.
"Vestern Maryland common and pre
ferred were' the only : railroad stocks
to score substantial gains. Canadian
Pacific, Reading, Lehigh Valley and
Chesapeake A Ohio wtfcj relatively
Time money wss' dull, six months
loans being made at S 1-4 per cent
Sales of stocks for the day totalled
There was a marked* decrease-of
future or foriegn eales of American
bonds. That market was irregular
with strength in low priced issues.
American bankers announced an im
pending loan cf $15,1*00,000: to Swit
zerland in the form of one to five-year
5 per cent notes, the proceeds to be
used for purchases in this country.
Totsl sales (par vatua) aggregated
United Statue bonds unchanged on
' LIVERPOOL, March 9-Cotton, spot
ateady. Good middling 6.89; middling
5.07; low middling 4.67. Sates 8,600;
speculation and export 2,500. Receipts
qa ai? '
Putares quiet and , ateady. " May
Jane 4.99; June-Jotr R.tfc 1-2; July
August 6.10; October-November 6.1:4;
Cotton Seed Oil.
NEW YORK, 'March 9.-There was
a severe break tn cottonseed. oil to
day, reseting from weakness in lard,
a poor cash demand and .commission
house liquidation. Rea* ?rs aiso sold
freely. Final prices wt te snout low
est for the day and. 8 id 16 points un
der last night. Sales 11.600.
The market closed weak. Spot $6.75
bid; March $6.75?685; April 96.85?
6.95; Msy **?.*1?8.93; June $7.02?
7.64; JHW ?7.12?7.14; August $7.2C?
7.22; September $7.26?7.27; October
NEW YORK. March 9 -High sha
ping costs curtailed export trade in
cotton goods today. Domestic marketa
wer? quiet and steady. Fine men's
wear suitings sold well for fall. Fall
silks were bought In a small way.
Yarns were quiet.
CHICAGO. March 9.-Assertions
that American wheat exports wore
about twice as rapid as conditions
would warrant sent, the market today
to a much higher level with the close
firm at 1-2 to 5 3-4 net advance. Corn
finished 1-8 to 1-403-8, oats a shade
to 1-8 up and provisions off 10 to 27
Grain and provisions "lose:
Wheat. May 91.65; July 11.22 1-2.
Corn, Maj?' 73 1-2; July 75 5-8.
Oats, Msy 57 5-8; Jilly 53 1-8.
Cash grain: Wheat, No. 2 red, $1.55
1-201.55; No. 2 bard. $1.5501.57 1-2.
Corn, No. 2 yellow, 74.
CHICAGO. Mach 9.-Hogslnwer.
Bulk $6.80?6.90; light $6.6506.90;
mixed $6.6507; heavy $6.40$:6.95;
rough $6.4006.55; pigs $5.7506.75.
Cattle slow. Native steers $5.750
8.80; cows and heifers $3.3007.75;.
Sheep strong. Sheep $708.10;
yearling $7.6508.90: lambs $7.75010.
A Spiritual Treat.
Under the auspices of the 'Minis
ters Union and the Y. M. C. A. of!
Anderson, Mr. 8. D. Gordon is to
deliver a series of lectures in the
Mr. Gordon's first lecture will be j
delivered on Sabbath the 14th.
Mr. Burnett will give places and)
hours of these lectures in his no
ii has ?ii*?i rn y privilege to hear
Mr. Gordou on two different occas
ions in a series of lectures. As his
looks ir licuie, he is a quiet taiker.
To any who especially'enjoy noise
and gesticulation, or any kind of j
demonstration in a public speaker,
Mr. Gordon will be a disappoint
To a.ty who especialy enjoy a
clear, rich and moving message of
the spirit to the he&rt, Mr. Gordon
will be charming.
Mr. Gordon speaks from the heart
of the Word to the heart of the hear
er. . '?ni
1 heartily wish that every mem
ber of every congregation, as well ?
as every other citizen of our city
could hear every lecture he delivers
J. M. GARRISON.
pnuunu DI cae nnnoT
uummun i LLHU UUUIH
CASE OF CLEVELAND VER.
ISUS SOUTHERN PUBLIC
UTiL?T?ES CO. IS ON
2 CASES FINISHED
IVerdicts for Plaintiffs in Cases
Griffin vs. Gregory, Mcal
ister vs. Tucker /
When court recessed at 7 o'clock
last evening for the night trial of the I
case of Miss Jodie May Cleveland
versus the Southern Public Utilities I
company was in progress. Arguments |
in the matter were completed, and
when court meets this morning at
9:30 o'clock the charge to the Jury
will be delivered.
It will be recalled that this case
was heard at the last term of the court
of common pleas for Anderson Coun
ty, resulting in a mistrial being or
dered. It la a ault for damages out ot j
Injuries the plaintiff claims to have
received October 8, last, when a street
car on the South Mein street line ran
into a buggy In which she and others |
wero driving to town, killing the mule
and injuring ber.
Verdict fer Plaintiff.
When court met yesterday morning
at 9:30 o'clock a sealed verdict in the
case of H. H. Griffin versus E. W.
Gregory, which was left sometime
during the Sight by the Juryr was
opened. The verdict was for ' the
plaintiff, the Jury finding in the ?um
ot $39. i
Yesterday afternoon shortly after 3
o'clock the Jury in tho case of Jesse
M. McAliBter versus W. K. Tucker,
which was a suit for damages for al
leged unlawful seizure Of rentals, re
turned a verdict in favor ot the plain
tiff for the recovery of the pioperty in
dispute or for, the sum of $400 In the
event the property could not be recov
GET BID OF LINGERING COLDS,
COUGHS AND LA GB?PM8.
Spring finds many afflicted, with
lingering, hacking coughs that weak
en tko system. Slush and wet ?ans*
more colds '.'?an sera weather. Croup,
bronchitis, and pneumonia are preva
lent. Every family should have a sato
and reliable cough medicine ready for
us. Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
contains no harmful ingredients, lt
eases n cough, checks a cold And re
lieves Inflamed and congested mem
branes. It clears the air passages and
soothes inflammation. Evans Phar
* John Tate of the Flat Rock section
w/is in the city yesterday.
. CURTIS ARMSTRONG
ADMITTED TO BAIL
IN SUM OF $1,000 AS RESULT
HABEAS CORPUS PRO
Testimony Showed Thal W. C.
Green Had Entered Ans
strong's House and Acted
_ . 1 rv* ^av
ili consequence of habeas-"corpus
proceedings brought before Judgo
Prank Ii. Qary in the court of com
mon pleas for Anderson county yes
terday afternoon at 3 oVJcck, 8. Cur
HB Armstrong, master mechanics ht
the Orr Cotton Mills, who late Mon
day night shot nnd killed W. C.
Oreen, an itinerant mill worker, who
had broken into bis home, and who
advauced upon Mr. Armstrong in a
threatening manner when thc latter
discovered him in the house, was re
I leased on bail of $.1.000 for his ap
pearance for trial nt the next -term
of the court of general sessions for
Anderson county. Mr. Armstrong's
bond was secured by himself and
Messrs J. B. Humbert and B. B.
Testimony at Inquest.
In msking the application for ball,
counsel for the applicant, Breaxeale
& Pearman, read the testimony
which -* IB adduced at the . inquest
held over Green's body by Coroner J
H. Harden. The testimony of the lu-,
quest was furnished by five wit
nesses and the defendant.
Thc first witness was Dr. H. A.
Pruitt, who described the nature ot
toe wound inflicted in Green's body
by the gun shot at the hands ot
Armstrong. Other witnesses were
Mrs. Ncr- Armstrong. Bert Arm
strong and John ?I. Armstrong
members of Mr, Armstrong's fami
ly, and a neighbor. John A. Hayes. .
In addition to this, there was a
statement from Mr. Armstrong, to
the effect that he was awakened be
tween 10:30 and ll o'clock Monday
night by his wife, who heard a noise
at the rear door; that he armed him
self and went out the front doo*
and around to the rear of tho house;
that as he reached the rear Mrs.
Armstrong turned od the. light on the
rear porch; that as thia w*? done a
stranger, who had gotten toto the
bathroom on the piazza, came opt on
the porch and advanced upon him
in a threatening manner; that he
called to the ?tranger to stop; that
the stranger ignored hie warning
and continued to advance, in the
meantime putting his hand to his hip
pocket as- though he waa drawing a
weapon; that* when " the stranger
would not Btop be fired ipon him.
y.o Objection to Ball.
When the court had heard the evi
dence in the application the solicitor
was asked if be had opposition to
make to the granting of bond. Soli
citor Kurtz P. Smith stated that he
did not want to go on record as con
senting to ball, but .that he \ would
offer no opposition to lt being'grant
ed. Judge Gary then signed an order
admitting Armstrong to bail.
First-get the name down pat-then
buy it of your druggist. Just the very
best thing for constipation, sick head
ache, sour stomach, lazy liver, slug
gish constipated bowels. The pleas
antest, surest, nicest laxative yon hver
used. Tastes good--Ilk lemonade.
Acts promptly, without' pain or
nausea. Gives you the moat aatisfac?
tory flushing you have' ever had.
Miss Lois Jackson of Iva waa
among the shoppers In the city yes
Use like ?did cream to subdue
irritation and dear
Any breakint e?t br irtflSEoa?? the
'fase. aras,.tags and body wheiwisaeonv
pkMed hy itching, or-.when the.?kin ia
dry aad feverinh, can be readily f?m
come by applying a little boldanlphur,
Mys a uoted dermstologlgt.
staut ly al lays th* angry itebfeg and
Irritation and soAb*? and beak the
Eczema tight op leaving the ak&Mair
and smooth. ^feefdMphur bas o?eapied
a secura position for ra any jvara ia
the treatment of cutaneous darters be
eau? of Ks paraaite-dtetreyla* prop
erty. Nothing has ever baan fasd io
take ita plaee in treating the irritable
and inflammatory akin, affection?. ? While
net always eatahlhtbing a pemaafeM eura
it never fails to auadue the itch's* irr?.
tatioD and drive the Ecawna away add
tfc ts oflea years later before say erup
tion again atoSeara.
Those troubled should obtain fr?t? .say
druggist sn ounce of bold-aulphur, which
is applied to ti? affected parts la the
same masser aa an
prove* vcr? welcome,