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WINNERS OF WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES.
Boston American Leaguo Club-Below, back row, left to right:-Green, trainer; Barry, second base; Hoblitzell, first base; Mays, pitcher; Ruth, pitcher; Gregg, pitcher; Shore, pitcher; Gainor, sub., first base; Wood, pitcher; Collins, pitcher. Middlo row:-Thomas, catcher; Janvrin, sub. shortstop; Cady, catcher; Carrigan, manager; Gardner, third base; Hendriksen? sob. outfielder; Leonard, pitcher. Front row:-Scott, shortstop; Foster, pitcher; Hooper, right field; iSpeaker, centre field, Wagner, sub. second base; Lewis, left field. . In circle:-President Joseph L. Lan.iin. ' Anderson Tonight. Ladies Free Walch for (he Football "Specials" In Friday's paper. They will be well worth while. There will probably be a page of them. Anderson Tonight, Ladies Free. "TIZ" GLADDENS SORE, TED FEET "TIZ" makes soie, buming, tired feet fairly dance with delight. Away go the aches and pains, the corns, callouses, blisters und bunions. "HZ" draws cut the acids and poisons tkat puff up your feet. Ne matter how hara ?ou work, how ong you dance, how far you walk, or how long you remain on ?our feet, "TIZ" rings restful lo o t eomforf. "TIZ" is won derful for tired, ^^^Uj^tpWpJto^eniajr? jest tingle for joy; shoes never Lurt or .?...cm tight. 1 Oct a 25 cent box of "TIZ" now from any druggist or department store. Ku I , fuot tarin rc forever-wear smaller shoe* k*H:p your feet fresh, s*vcct and happy. GRAINS OF SAND! The $500,000,000.00 Anglo-French Loan re cently negotiated was broken np and offered la sams of $100.00 . Moral t Small savings are the basis of the coBBlrys wealth. Deposit year savings j In the The Savings Depart-! .ment, of The Bank ?f Anderson The Strongest 3ank in the County. fte ia headqwartefa far good things to eat, Try some ol our OM Tim? Pork Sanaage, Nice Jacy Steak, Lean Fork .Choc*, Fine Fat Veal. We are alt ready getting oysters j in. If you can't decide what yoe want phone 694 and we will bein yoo to decide. lJOuY WHITE MARKET, J, W. lindsay, Froprietor. ?BBMSBRHIKZ BERLIN ENFORCING STRINGENT LAWS ON SALE Of LIQUORS Berlin, Sept SO.-(AsBocltcd Press Correspondence)-The restrictions re garding tue sale of distilled liquors In Greater Berlin, which were proposed lu August by Police President von Jagow to the government authorities have ~one Into effect. They are so drastic that^ landlords and distillers aro in Cespair, and the general pub lic feel?, that its indulgence in "schnaps" and simlar drinks is to be very largely curtailed. The rules now laid down forbid the ?sale of dir-tilled liquor except between ?9 a. m. and 9 p. m.-thc sale in res 11 a?rants having women waitresses and bar maids,-the sa?e in "auto matic" restaurants and Ute sale to drunken, persons. Tho liquor may be sold only for cash and must be drunk on Gie premises. Only casual examination of the new rules does not reveal how drastic they are. Relatively few persons, because of thc late working and eating hours m "Be t? mr 11 n v?^MGret ' flo ?fe or~tfpTp$r= tunity t? indulge in spirituous liquors uti til after tho new closing hour. Secondly, scores of reputable res taurants and cafes now have female employes in place of the waiters who have, been drawn into the army, and therefore these cafes, are barred from making their former profitable sales. Thirdly, thc provision that . the liquor must be drunk on the premises deals a blow to a bottle trade that heretofore has assumed considerable proportions, especially in the less pretentious cafes and saloons. Prac tically Gie only provision to whict there is no objection is that govern ng sales to drunken persons. President von Jagow's suggestion cnent tho restriction of distinct liquors included he provision tha none should bo. sold after 7 p. m, ara that only liquor of a comparatively high grade and cost might be dispens ed. The distillers and liquor dealers breathed easier when they heard that the authorities did not favor anything so drastic, but al) their hopes vanish ed when the authorities finally did make public their new regulations. It is asserted on every side Gist many catos that do not specialise in beer tho so-called "wine rooms"-will now have to close at 9 instead of at ll or l o'clock, and that many ot them will have to go out of business. These cafe .proprietors allege that they cannot understand Gie new or der nor the reason, for it. For nionlhe now it has been forbidden to sorvo soldiers or sailors with distill ed liquors, and . Utey say that there fore Utero t? no military need for the rules. They maintain that there ls a great eufllelency of liquor for army, medical and hospital needs, now on hand, so Gmt there is.rr recesslty for extra measures tn con* ? .-ve the sup ply in this drastic way. Also, Utey assert with thc utmost positiveness that Berlin suffers not at all from any nndne indulgence in liquor which would require correction Ibrough re ! striction r.f the supply. ! Anderson Tonight, Ladies Free. . Oar Jitney Offer-This and Ce. ? Dont' miss Ulla Cut out this slip, enclose a?1 th Ec and mall lt to Foley & 0% Chicago, 111., writing your name and address clearly. You will receive in return a trial package containing Foley's Honey'and Tar Cooponnd, for coughs, colds and croup; Foley Kid ney pills, for paladin sides and bick, rheumatism, backaohe, kidney and bladder aliments; and Foley Cathartic Tablets, a wholesome and thoroughly cleansing cathartic, for constipation, biliousness, headache and sluggish bowels. Sold everywhere. Anderson Tonight. Ladies Free. Wafeh for iba Football Specials* ta Friday'* paper. They wt!! bo well worth walla. There w.o', probably be a page af taenu BOSTON TEAM WINS WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.) grounded to Poster who threw Stock out at plato. Thomas threw Cravath out at Hirst. Luilerus double.!, scoring Bancroft and Paskcrt. Whitted flied to Speaker. Two runs, three hits, no errors. Second Inning. Boston-lioblltzell out, Luderus to Mayer. Lewis out L'an croit to Luder- j us. Gardner tr inp! ed. lia ry singled, scoring Gardner. Thomas singled. Barry took second.- Foster filed to Ludeus. One run, three nits, no er rors. Philadelphia-Niehoff fanned Burs flied to Gardner. Mayor fanned. No runs, no hits, no errors. Third Inning. Boston-Hooper hit home rpn. Scott filed to Paskert. Speaker sin gled to right. Rixey replaced Mayor i enlaced by Gainer at first. Bancroft took Gainer's grounder, touched Bec- i oud, forcing Speaker and threw to first, catching Gamer. One run, two i hits, no errors. j Philadelphia-Stock out, Gardner to ] Galnor. Bancroft flied to . Hooper. < Paskcrt out, stealing Thomas to -ScottiKa rua?,-4iue. hit, no errors. j Fourth Inning. > Whitted. i Gardner walked. Barry forced Gardner at eecond. Stock to Nlehoff. Thomas flied to Cravath. No runs, no hits, no errors. Philadelphia-Cravath fanned. Lu derus hit home run o\ier rlg.it field j tenco. Whitted filed to Gardner. I Nlehoff singled. Burns singled, sending Niehoff to Uiird. Niohoff scomd when Gardner retrievod Hoop er's throw to fence and- made wild throw to home. Rixey out, Gardner to firs . Two runs, three hits, ono error.' Fifth Inning. Boston-Foster singled. Hooper' hit by pitched ball. Scott file! to Whitted. Speaker out Rixey to Lud- j ems. Foster took third. Hooper j second. Gainer flied to Niehoff, No runs, one hit, no errors. | Philadelphia-Stock out Hooper to Gainer. Bancroft singled. Pasken. flied to Speaker. Bancroft out steal- I lng, Thomas to Scott. No ru~<? jne hit, no errors. Sixth Inning. Philadelphia-Umpire Klein an nounced runner may take two bases on overthrow because of extended stand. Cravath fanned. 'Cady catch ing for Boston. Luderus walked'. Luderus out. stealing Cady to Barry. Whitted fited to Speaker. No runs, no hits, ne errors. Boston-Lewis out Bancroft to Lu derus. Gardner fouled to Barns, Barry, sr' on Bancroft's wild throw to first Barry took second. 'Cady batted * ' Thomas. Cady walked. Fowler . jt Nlehoff to Luderus. No runs, nj hits, one error. Seventh Inning. Boston-Hooper out Nlehoff to I*n derus. Scott flew to Luderus. Speaker out, Bancroft to Luderus. No runs, no ri its, co errors. Philadelphia-Nlehoff out Foster to Gainer, Burns fouled to Foster. Frtxey singled. Stock flied to Hooper No runs, one hit, no errors. Eighth Inning. Boston-Gainer singled. Lewis hit home run scoring Gainer. Gardner flied to Paskert. Barry ont Bancroft to Luderus. Cady flied- to Paskert} Two runs, two bits, no errors. . j Philadelphia*-Bancroft out Scott to Gainer. Pasckert filed to Gainer. , Cravath walked. Dugy ran for Crav- j atti. Luderus hit by pitched bayy. j Dugy going te second. V/hltted out Foster to Gainer. No runs, no bite, ino errors. , Ninth inning. ! Boston-JBecker playing right for} Philadelphia. Foster fanned. Hooper hit homer. Scott ont Bancroft to Lu dems, ?peaker out Barns to Luder us. One run. one hit, no errors. Philadelphia-NI ?hoff fanned. Bums out Gainer unassisted. Killlfar batted for Rixey, Killlfer out Scott to Gainer. No runa, no hits, no ar ro*?. Boston wins world aeries. Anderson Tonight, LetdBee Fra*. DELINQUENT GIRLS ! SUBJECT OF REPORT T? PRISON ASSOCIATION Oakland, Col., Oct. 13.-Delta-> quent. girlB are products of I heredity i and environment aud a majority ot thom can bo reclaimed for society ac cording to a report which Kenosha Sessions, president of the women's association of the American Prison association, modo today to tho conven- , tlon of tho parent hoiiy in this city. . President Sessions, who is superln- 1 fondest nf tho. Tridiona i-irles' schools at Indianapolis, said in part: "Wlti't very few exceptions we find the delinquent girl comes of, either ? markedly vicions and Immoral pa rents, or of generations of Improvi dent, ?npurposeful people, who feel that they hare done well when :hey have kept the wolf from the door and ha^e kopt out of tho i'.iands of the police; people who feel that tho sacred duties of fatherhood and motherhood j have been fully met when they have provided food and raiment for tT.oir i children during;., tho first twelve or fourteen years of their lives. The I fathers are often, drunken and gross ly Immoral; many timos the mothers ?aro equally bad- In a goodly per cent of tho cases whoro the mothern ? aro not had they aro Weak in will ? power, helpless In discipline, t e kind of mothers whoso children soon ?? ver I ride their feeblo desire for them to do ; right. I "This is the type of Intact homo from which <vjr girls como. The In tact I ionic, however, ls by no means , in tho majority. ' In ft large rer cont; of ' the cases the domestic relations j aro disturbed.. Thc father end moth er are both dead, or one is dead with j tho con Beril::; at step-parent, with | whom the girl does not narree, or tho parente are sepcratod wibi one or bpth remarried, and, as a consequence ! t tho girl may have anywhere from I cono to four parents, all either vic- ! I ions or inefficient." Mentlaly, the report said, at least j fifty per cent nf the girls received at tba Indianapolis. Institutions arc I "markcalv- sub-normal." and unable to I pass beyond the fourth grade although kept in school indefinitely. Tempera- . mentally tue girls were declared to .be anything but stolid. "They are Industrious, willing, kind, generous, loving, longing for love snd praise, full of kindly affection for which there h&s been no wholesome outlet," the report stated.. At twelve or four teen years of age girls of this stamp, bred In the environment Dote*, were declared "easy prey" for "that reven dis beast known os society," I "Organised society should have taken some note of these girls ear lier; when they were babes in their mothers' arms," said Mrs. Sessions. "Wha* a splendid ? opportunity for some good woman, with intelligence, poise and dignity, to come into the lifo of tho untrained . unourposeful nvother and to teach her tf.ro beauty of womanhood, th?; tremendous re sponsibility and wonderful sacred ness of motherhood." The report then described the methods by which tfve correctional school inculcates Ideals of right liv ing and thinking and told of the "en couraging per cent" of girls who have rehabilitated themselves. The problem of, the girls wfto are too poorly balanced to grasp' the ideals of the training hut who must be turned out of the-school when they become df age wat then considered. It was suggested that fe snr-h girls. Independent institutions should be es tablished "where they will have tb* protection of the state sa lc tc RR they live, or at any rate dur'jig the child-bearing period." These places. It was notated out could be mads self-supporting through the work ot the Inmates. Anderson Tonight, Ladies Free. Iva Slaging Convention. The Iva Singing ' Convention will weet with Kooky R'rer church Ban dar. Oct. 24tb st IO o'clock, a. m. The public ls Invited. Leader re quested to bring booka. ( \ ItEL?irML SALVATION ARMY Major Wallace Winchell of Jersey City Ticked by Gen. Bramwell Booth to Lead lt. (The New York Sun.) Major Wallace Winchell who has had charge of Uno Salvation Army In dustrial Homo in Jersey etty for 10 years, hus been appointed by interna tional headquarters to takd command of tho Salvation Army work tn Bell gium. -Ho will sail next Saturday on the American linor New York. Tho major will go to Washington today to arrange for passports and ho hopes to arrange for passports and he hopes to seo President Wilson. In colectlng a commander for thc Belgian work, Gen. Bramwell Booti;, commander in chief of tho Salvation Army, confined himself to officers of rank who were born tn America and who were known to be thorough go ing Americans. Major Winchell's suc cess in anny work in this country had made him so conspicuous that the general, didn't dave much trou ble in picking his man. Whilo the major ts abroad tho Salvation Army Industrial Home and the extensive relief work which he lias been carrying on in Jersey City will be in chargo ot Mrs. Winchell. Sho will bo assisted by Ensign H. S. 15 ur low and Capt. Samuel Battelcy. Mrs. Winchell will he aldo! in the relief work by Richard Stevens " of Castle Point, who ia acting as treas urer. Major Winchell was born in Oswetr.i ccumy, N. Y., and was brought up In Aj'.chigan. He joined the Salvation Army 20 years ago and was the man who opened the Salvation land colony in California. His industrial home in Jersey City is one of tho prides of t':o army in this country. Anderson Tonight, Ladies Free. Atter Which A boy reaches far across the table and helps himself to butter. Father-What did you do that for? Haven't you got a tongue? Si.n-Yes, sir, but my tongue isn't ss long as my arm-Congregational ist Due Caution. "'lobby," inquired the mother, ac cording to The Ladles' Home Jour nal, "did you wash your face before the music teacher earner* "Yesm." "And ymr hands?" "Yesln." "And your ears?" "Well, ma." said Bobby judicially, "I washed tho one that would be next to hor." Anderson Tonight, Ladies Free. Watch for the Footbnii "Specials" tn Friday's paper. They will be well worth while. There will probably be a page of them. GRANDMA NEVER LET HERJP SET BBAY Kept Her Locks Dark? Thick, Glassy, with Sago Yea and Sulphur. When you darken yonr hair with Sage Tea and Sulphur, no one can tall, because it's done so naturally, so evenly. Preparing thia mixture, though, at home ls massy and trouble some. For CO' cents yon can buy at any drug store the ready-to-use tonic called "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Coin pound." rou just dampen a sponge or soft ? brush with lt and draw this through your hair, taking one small strand at a time. By morn ing all gray hair disappears, and. af ter another application or two, yonr hair becomes beautifully darkened, glossy and luxuriant. Yep w<?: also discover dandruff ia gone and hair haa stopped falling. Gray, faded hair, though no dis grace, la a sign of old age, and aa we all desire a youthful and attrac tive appearance, gat busy at .ono? with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur and look years younger. Ill I I.II III li "I'll Never Give You an Ad for 'Specials* again for Saturday." Thug spoke Max Geisberg yesterday about the result of an ad he carried in The Intelligencer last Saturday morning. He stated further that crowds came in, say ing: "We came to get some of those "Specials" wt saw in The Intelligencer this morning." Of course, Mr. Geisbe.'g was joking about not ad vertising any "Specials" again in The intelligencer on Saturday; this was just hts way of telling the Ad Man that he had gotten unusually fine results from that one ad. Thc circulation of The Intelligencer is such that if a merchant advertises bona fide bargains, and the peo ple have confidence in that merchants advertisements, the results will be sure and certain. intelligencer Ads Gets Results Rasons Tonsorial Parlors Cut The Price SHAVES REDUCED TO - 10c Best equipped shop tn the city. Strictly Sanitary. : :Clean linen ?a Next to Godliness." Efficient Workmeu-Best service in every rc meet. Barbers: Rainer, Bruce, Lindsay and Rasor. j Rasor's Tonsorial Parlors Ligon Sc Ledbetter Bldg. Next to Railroad on North Main. Sterling Silver For a Wedding Present; there is absolutely noth ing as handsome nor as appropriate, nor that will be appreciated half as much ns Sterling Silver. It is beautiful, aristocratic and carries na air of be ing a thoroughbred through and through. Our stock is very complete just now. Marchhanks & Babb The Reliable Jewelers. ?ORA BANK Pelzer, S. C. Capital and Harp?as tlftsVMMe Collections Given Care fal Attention Ellison A. Hrajth, Jno. A. Hudgens, President. Cashier. R. K. TeUIsoa, Asst. Cashier. BANK OF BELTON .S^tS; Ralfen Qi' Pr?sident. T. P. aai Cashier. DUL I!, 0* V. H. B. Campbell, Asst. Cashier. ? 1 L S A N Y T H I NI T3 CLEANS , P o L rs HE S EVE RY TH IN G PR EVENTS RUST EVERY W H ??E S ^""tfrShT^"k^?ssisUijustsrtsnhhoa sn awadl ss?awi?^toa>awi sad mt, InmsImainMnESnKj