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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, March 28, 1915, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC
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It is our business to beautify the home. We have
beautified hundreds of homes in Anderson and it will
pay you to consult us regarding your spring deco
In our showing of Wall Papers every conceiv
able color, tone and design are represented in a
r?nge of prices to suit everybody.
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ment, thus insuring promptness to the minute.
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Phone No. 48.
bo&e*s, *>^;lo?? of
water . j;
You can get your ground ready -
, When your kidneys ?unW?*?5?
nnw We have tak?n everv ore? heck feels sore, dont get scared ana
now. we nave unen every pre ^???^ tm^x* sis^aoeh ^to?e,
lot of; drugs that excite the kidneys
caution to be able to make ?nd irritate tho?m^**am#il****> ?.
??> Keep your kidneys clean like you
* ., Di,. your bowels c^eja^^?lf^tAfi
prompt ^etivery after April 8th. them with a mild, harmlose salts
' which1 remores the body's urincns
_ , 'waste - and stimulate* them to Uieir
Place your orders now with .us or JSrniniTtivitt. w?*uc of the
kidneys ls to filter the blood. In 2s
Mr fe B r Snines.' No order hour* ?fey strain from it ^.30 grains
Mr. fc. U. C. snipes. ..no oraer ^.^.^ so we can reanTiy
unterstand the vital, impartar'e of
too large or none too small for keeping tue Wdn??/a active.
* yimnk lots of water-you cant
' '. - drink too muck j also get front jftiy.
the cash on delivery. pharmacist about four ounces of Jad
Salt*: take a iaMcHpacnfui ta jRisue
?. . v ? /t?%f?i \rt ter before.breakfSst each moira
' Jk?l?kl^^^re. l,?? few nays,*a*,yo?r Wdaeys
Ff*?TifcTLijf? & *?ll ?ct'fine. Tbht famous salts - is
riirmiW? U,lftk?T4, made ft*? the a?bfa?Cf*?*aes end .
~ntl >n> lem?a Wee. cc^tttW w?ttlfih:. ?w?T
.-fv$?wj^e-3- has beag used for generaUons to clean
Phnn<? 464 and nUmu^at* . clogged kidneys; else
r-none *o<?. i to ne??ralE** th? t?lolh' *vie? so it
_ ino longer ia a ao*rco a* ; trrimUoat-y
IL?? IB JU11ii ii.?-~-La^gggst^ bladder weakftcsa
I Jed traits fsi'-teaxfoaal?'?: cannot
Prof. fi. 3. Murray of Mercer VaM ??i,^. .makes a ?eSlghtfal e?er*es
versHyis vifliUnej"eUtivae in the ?ty?^J^E?j?^^&ink wh?:
..oaci?:? Tom Smith, apicultor Ut ort
COTTON SECTION HAS
EMERGED FROM HOLE
? .? * 1
Ipi m Amount Planted Declared
To Be Key to Pro*
WASHINGTON. -March 24.-That
tho outlook tv big cotton sales in tko
near future at good prices with shy
thing like reasonable curtailment
in acreage is exceedingly good at this
time, was the "financial" story of the
day printed in this evening's Wash
. Showlog hew cotton has worked out
its own.salvation, The 8tar said:
"One of the' greatest questions
offered financi?is for solution last fall
was the financing of the greatest cot-,
ton croo ewar raised in the Southern
States.. Through the federal reserve
board and a number of leading bank
era a big guarantee fund was raised
to tide over the banks of the South.
Not a dollar of the fund waa used.
At that time it was estimated that not
more' tuan 4,500,000 bales ot cotton
would be taken for export and the
estimates of requirements between
crops for home consumptiqn and ex
port Were generally under 11,000,000
Exports Sh?vr Galas.
"But the exports up to Friday of
mst'week were 6,148,750 bales, and
cotton ls being ( Upped every day.
Last week 256.000 bales were ex
ported; 100,000 bales escaping sub
marines were unloaded lu England
and lir>,500 bales went to the conti
nent. This week's shipments will
also be large.
"It is how estimated that the re
quirements from the 1914 cotton crop
would be nearly 13.000,000 bales.
. "The final ginning figures of the
government experts show a crop for
1914 ot 16,873,000 running bates.
There were 772,000 .bales of linters,
indicating a crop of about 16,645,000
bales, of which in sight figures show
12,500,000 bales. It is said that less
than- ,10 per cent of the crop has
been held over by planters.
Reduction WlQ Sure.
"With the highest estimate of re
quirements snd the United States but
10.per cent, behind on the 1914 aver
age used,*there ls still bound to be a
considerable amount of cotton carried
over ' i warehouses and by planters,
but it. ?he 25 per cent, reduction in
acreage as planned by Southern plant
ers really xqaterialises the supply of
cotton available after thc garnering
of the 1915 crop will b? none too large
for the demand. Especially with for
eign: nations likely to be In the mer
ket for large quantities than ever be
tbre in tho rehabilitation following tbe
European struggle. ?
"Thus the great Southern staple,
cotton, because ot the great demand
for it in lines of peace and eran for
its uso In war, has worked out, its
own salvation from one of the most
serious appearing problems that over
production and untoward conditions
hare ever faced."
Omni and Seeds.
Ear corn, per bushel ... .90c to $1.00
Mixed peal.. .$1.50 to 11.60
seed, per bushel.Si.?5
ns, per bushel.$8.50
sro la 'ack eye peas/per
-itel. .$176 to $3.00
Ehrnc? -Ssaeg Rape, per pound. ..".rc
Cleveland, per. bushel.. .76c to ??.Ow
r bushel .. . .?1.00 to $1.25
?.fcttsh??.. :. ..75c to $1.00
iel ls Prolific per bushel.. $1.50
lardan, per bu. $1.00 to $1.25
Cuipepper, per bushel.. .. ..$V0O
Hens, each....35c to 500
Friers, each. S?c to 45c
? i. v-vSft'Vt'
? ?resh Meats.
. per lb. 13c to 12 l-2c
per In. 10c to U l-2c
ft cattle, per lb .4 to 4.4*|p
til calf, per lb.'.i to 6 l-2c
per lb.... ,.9 to 9c
, rwr lb.4 1-2 to 5 1-2C
hams, per lb. lie to 17 1-fc
dos..17 i4? i
per bu. ..$1.00 to $1.10
.96c to 85c
er bu... ?.vh to 75c
bunch Sc to s l-2c
in the day, C
bargains for th*
>lnbs sold about 16 to 19 points over
st night's closing figures. Factors
i thi? advance were the covering by
torts and a fresh demand from trade
id Investment sources. The close
Open high low close
m.10.43 10.50 10.41 1049
?y.0*57 9.65 9.83 9.91
Hy... ... ..9.S3 9.95 9.83 9.91
ug.10.00 10.02 9.97 10.03
ut.10.16 10.26 10.14 10.23
ec.10.33 10.44 10.31 10.42
New York spots. .9.55
LIVERPOOL, March 27.-Spot cot
n. steady; middling 5.45; futures
oser steady. May sud June 5.42; re
ilpts, 8.000 bates.
Jan.-Feb. open 5-73; close 5.73 1*2;
.ovious close 5.71.
May- June, open 5.28; close 5.42;
evioue close 5.38.
July-Aug., open 5.49 1-2; close 5.42
-evious close 5.49 1-2.
Oct.-Nov., open 5.68 1-2; close ."..07
cVlous close 6.52 1-2.
WHEAT-May 1.49 3-4; July 1.19
8; September 1.08 1-4.
COR.N-.-May 71 3-8; July 71 I R.
OATS-May 56 7-8; July 53 3-4.
Sew York Storks.
NEW YORK, March 27.-The reli
quary tendencies in thP past day or
ro were overcome in the stock mar
t today, the market regaining all Its
rength of the mid-week ami going
irlbg numerous instances to higher
vela. Trading was very extensive.
>nds were firm. The closing market
At Atienta-Georgetown. nine;
>orgia Tech, Two.
At Athens-Georgia, one! Auburn
ar. (First game).
Georgia, seven. Auburn 0. (Second
me five Innings).
?an This Seer
Read tar life?
lany Prominent People
Say That Sha Can.
rowds Continue To
te Rich, Peer, fexatted gad Humble
Beek Her Advice ea Business, Mar
riage, Frfcads, Xiek?es, Changes
fS^ft*^* Leta Affairs, Jsomey*
>nd AH ?vents of Life.
Tho test of one's popularity la the
lat?ure of their usefulness in the
actlcal everyday things of life, and
ls because her active and unusual
ycblc power and marvelous insight
to human life and destiny have
oven of permanent and practical
.istance to those who nave con
ned her that Zoi>la lamar, the
sst psychologist, who is perma
ntly. located ai 403 Kt McDuffle St.,
keel busy long after office hours,
doh are from 10 ?. m. until 8 p
There is nothing o! the Gipsy about
r readings; the truths that are told
a are so startling and they come In
ch Quick rotation that one is myatt
d. She is a woman of excellent edu
lion, a fluent and Interesting talker
d one whose knowledge of her par
alar line ls without aa equal. Her
edtag* are acknowledged by the
et " and pc bile to be of the highest
Sae- la one of the favored persona
whom, by the gift of natur?, has
en granted the dominance of the
al-mind. Through her marvelous
wera she leads, ydta from the by
lys of misapplied effort and directs
ur footsteps along the paths or
mr natural adaptations.
Through her wonderful abiflty to
iw aside tho curtain which hides
i vista of the future from our view,
well aa her ability to read what
s been written in the archives of
s past, she can at once ten yon
l?ther thfc troubles over which you
oed are real or fcacied.
if marriages, sickness, changes
ivels, divorces, separations, law
tts, business , transactions, wills
ads, mongs?:.x lest or stolen prop
ty, hldeu tro Hires, lost o absent
eada interest you. If you care to
ow what you should do to be sac
uful end whom to a Vb Vi when to
y and when to sell steel?, etc.. it
a desire to have your domestic
moles removed, your tost love re
ired, your bitteres:
rt?d to staune : in a word,
istever may bc your troubles, sus
dons or desires, call oe this gifted
.man and she yon away
ppler. wiser and bolder than ever
rou.need hav. of onpieao
t surrounding?, or having
meet no strang*^. Soe
'tor thu WW* Wet*.- -
Sale and Ea;
lome ip. Monda
RATES FOR GRAIN
tS OBJECT OF MOVEMENT
Io Build Up Loca! Markets
Writes Prof. W. W. Long of
A petition to the State Railroad
Commission asking tor a reduction in
Intra-state ratea on grain In order
tbst local markets may be built up
ls being prepared throughout the
State by prominent business men who
are acting on the suggestion" ot Prof.
W, W. Long State Agent and Director
ot Extension Work.
A letter received by the chamber
ot commerce from Prof. Long states
that tbe commission has put in new
rates on inter-Btate shipments of
grain, which are very favorable and
make it possible to handle successful*
ly the shipments of grain out of the
State. It ls necessary, however, to
have favorable infra-state rates, says
Prof. Lona's letter, in order that local
markets may be built up.
Prot Long desires to know what
arrangements can be made for hand
ling grain in Anderson, provided - he
movement to secure more favorable
rates on intra-state shipments is suc
cessful. The letter goes on to state
that Prof. Long has the promise of
Dr. J.^v*. T. Duvel, of the Depart
ment of Agriculture, at .Washington.
D. C., who is an expert on milling
ind the handling of grain for market,
to visit this State. P*of. Lons; says
that ho can, state ot his own personal
knowledge that Dr. Duvel has an in
ternational reputation along this par
ticular line. South Carolina la ex
tremely fortunate in securing his
services, Prof. Long saya. The pur
pose in getting Dr. Duvel to come to
this State is to have him meet the
business men who are interested in
Lhe proposition of establishing local
The letter ot Prof. Long's with ref
erence to this matter hi particularly
important and Interesting, and is
riven herewith In full:
"I am sending you s copy of the
report of the railroad officials made
o' the honorable railroad commission,
ts to changes in the freight rates for
nter-gtate shipments. These rates
ire very favorable and make lt poa
ilbie for us to handle successfully
he shipments of grain out of the
"It Is very necessary? however, that
ve' have favorable intra-state rates
n order that we may build np our
ocal markets. To that end I am en
tice lag a copy ot a petition that yon
?an :<i*ke sny changes In that yon
nay see fit, which yon will please
tave signed be as many prominent
rosiness men ss possible and send to
he commission at an early date. Wo
?a reasonably expect that the rall
oad commission will reduce the in
ra-state rates as I am told by ex
torts that they are out of all reason.
"I would like to know what ar
angement you can make to handle
train In your town If we are success-;
ttl In securing favorable Intra-state
ates. This ls a matter that your
tody Bhouid take up arid work out at
i very early date.
"1 have the promise of Dr. J. W.
K Duvel, of the-Department of ogri
nlture at Washington, who ls an ex
tart on milling and the handling of
:ra!n tor market, to visit this State.
can say of my own personal knowl'
dee that Dr. Duvel has an Int?rnc
lonal reputation along this partie
ller line and we are fortunate in be
ag able, to havo him come to South
fcrolina. It is my purpose to have
im.meet the business men who are
nterested in this proposition of es
shinning local markets." z
lid i wmmmtm
ferater at Men's .Maas Meeting
Io the Cota* Boose This
People of Anderson generally bsve
teen looking forward for tho past
?veral weeks to the coming of Prss*
Seht E. 9?. Potent of Furmaft Uni
erslty to Anderson today.
Dr. Potent wilt'mach twice in the
lty todays morning and evening, et]
ha first! Baptist church.
At i:?O o'clock this afternoon he
rill ?address the men's ran.a meeting
a tho court house, his subject bel"g
Christianity In Business.?; This
he address which Dr. Potent has de'
ivsred in Charlotte, Baltimore s
everet asher cttfes-<iM which
&ftdt> such a profound impress!
latently the address was given before
.200 business men ta Baltimore a', i
ms proueunded thc finest andreas ?nt
se kind ever n?drd in that city,
ster will be upon us.
y and look over our
More Improvements for
The bond issue and street paving wilt stimulate
every line of. business, it is the talk of the town, the
business men will soon begin to see a marked im
provement in the way of collections and cash trade. ,
lt also helps the building business;
Mr. N. C. Burriss is rebuilding his house on Mc
Cully street, that was burned some time ago. He
showed good judgment in buy:ng his building ma
terial from J. E. Barton.
Mr. T. W. Pruitt who lives six miles in the coun
try tost his dwelling by tire some time ago and he
has rebuilt a handsome up to date house. He had
J. E. Barton to furnish all the material and Mr.
Chas. Pruitt did the work.
lV . .'
Mr. B. B. Bleckley "The furniture man" has com
menced the erection of a splendid ten room aVel!
ing on "Nardin Heights" east of the cemetery. This
will be an ideal country home. J. E% Barton will
furnish all the mill work, etc. Mr. Morgan Burriss
has charge of the work.
Mr,, R. R. King, "tne hotel man," who is known
from Main to Mexico as "Cousin Bob," js making
changes in his hotel that will be appreciated by
everybody. The new lobby and office when com
pleted will be good enough for a Murray Hill, a Bel
vue Stradford or a Georgia Terrance. J. E. Barton
ls furnishing the material and Mr. C M. Guest thc
contractor who "always has a job" has charge of
Mr. Jas. H. Shirley, one of the land marks. of
East Anderson is arranging to build a handsome ten
room dwelling on his farm three miles from the
city. Mr. Jim Hammand, "the hustler," has the
work In charge and J. E. Barton ls furnishing all the
Dr. W. E. Atkinson, the ever smiling ice cream
man, is changing the old Electric theatre Into an up
to-date ice cream parlor which will be a charming
place when completed and known as "The Lovers'
Resort." Watch Will win.
Mr. DeWitt Masters has the work In charge and
goes to J. E. Barton for most of his material.
Do you see the point? Then, do likewise and *
buy your building material from me.
t Yours for business,
J. E. Barton