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The Anderson intelligencer. [volume] (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, October 23, 1914, Image 3

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JOT
TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
nc
IV? ft ly, EiUbltabcd I8C0; Daily, Jan. 13, 1914,
ANDERSON, S. C,TUESDAY< MORNING, OCTOBER 20, 1814.
PRICE $1.50 THE YEAR,
ne Mari El?
For "S
tpert From West Describes Syst
cusses Problem of Merketin
A somcwitat definite end apparently
ractlcal plan for grain elevators fo\
his State has been submitted to the
State department of agriculture, com
merce and industries by J. Coopei
Strattan, representing the Qurrell En;
gincering and Construction cum pan s
f Chicago. Mr. Strattah'a plan J/
interesting mainly in the feature
"ono man elevator," a plant to c
between $^,000 and $4,0000. wMch
bo operated and conducted, by
man.
Mr. Strattan declorcd that if AQ
fanners are in earnest, about this At
ter of diversifying crops he canPlP
them to institute a system of ffta
elevators, and without elevatd/ it
would be useless to go into thrnsi?
noes of producing more grain/than
can bo consumed in the im/diato
vicinity. The first step will b?*r the
farmors to sign an agreement/ Plant
grain in sufficient quantity .tfuPPly
an elevator, .perhaps on thepsls of
100,000 bushels a year to -j/n "one
man elevator." 7 -
Then if the site for the tfrtor can
be secured Mr. Strattan- J?il?ng to
lend his services in th? jitter ?*
financing the proposition. Pme local,
capital will he needed otPur8e? but.1,
ho thinks Umt he can InfHt O?tsldo ^
capital whenever the JP1 people
manifest a sufficient arf111* of in
terest'. 7
The "one man el?vaW woujd be a
small station, where ?farm?ra. of. a
small community wo'J brings : 'their
grain for sale. It wcD be taken In
and: weighed and dire?" lnto a pit
and then perhaps rfe<i- Tne local
elevator man buys y Brain, loads it
and uses the bills /lading for col
lateral. Tho grain/'-""1 shipped to
ii terminal eleyato/or ?Pen markcj
The terminal elovtf 18 a much'larg
er plant; located/1 some centra
poin\ in carload A8 and tne mana
gti of the termi/*8 ln direct conrj
municatlon with/6 Eastern marke)
and tan d?pose? g-aiii to bos
advantage. . TW^aln is inapectof
and sacked a$e-, terminals/
, (uRtf Elevator.
The cost of /enetman elevator" t
from $2,000 of ird8>'and. it has atoj
age capacUv '7?ur,or flvo cars, wbiq
is sulliclont./ the grair. ia movfj
Inimcdiatejy/onv such a "plant
the torm.hsA?iiere there Is a mm)
larger utorr capacity. The grain
usually c'ff'1 and.graded after bj
ing brongyt? the terminal, for t|
Ttost of jLf additions!, m^hiriery r
auch as f/n?k? It anwi3c to do t|
cleaning jn fading at the sms
plant. ' / ?
; 'ihe trflnal can be built at a
of^ from/5.000 upwards. Mr. Str
tan eaypat it is possible to uso
same m/v? power for a terminal
is usedA a ginnery; in other, wo
to havfho elevator 'on an ad Jo
lot. bf he recommends a sep
InstitiPn and corporation. "
Thv 'varehouses and o?evatcrc ~
bo irr- of frame material or of -
crcte?nd are ratproof, fireproof >fd
almd damp-proof. Mr.- Strattan
n pitosraph showing one of 4
pla/i at Columbus, Ga., unto,
by/feet of the flames, while -ifcFf
hulings surrounding were -dew
he small?r . elevator, deBlgqses
prilaily for rural com=iuiiin~c?
sfs of an office, a weighing 'bm^
which,Js the pit into wftf Vthe
in is dumped without1 ?ny;f?vel;
,. It costs less insju i wuir'"
to handle tho grain* in th>leva
?r and. it janhances ' th? val' ^pn?
to, 6 ??nts'a bushel, as shovpy 016
ictual figures. From--the./* thej
;raip is drawn into th?J/*Yator,
hence it is "spouted"'int?/'Pective
ilns. : < "V
'When t?e-Swt? curthi/kIle vro
duction of cotton, It must/ some
thing eW' said Mr. 8jra?? and we
have watched the proj^^AOrvthe
last four or'five years, # w? *now
that in South Carolii
duced as much grain
the plains of the Mi
it is reputed that w.
bushels per aero, butH
els 18 a fair average.) .
"And tho wbridorfnf^w??^???;
South is that you t?ssM
70 buBhela per a
and then la the tali
of land you can "*
ne >pro-1
re as , on
R?schere:
76 busn
of corn.'
war. Strattan et
of fs^ing^in the
tho ?armBTB u?u
ouough into th?
wish to plgnt gr,
mus; break up U
able depth. /
The grain eleA^ fOr t?^?ol
lecting if?.B&ttff?J^m ** 1
oats, wheat anfr emkll grainy ;-.
Mr. ?lrattanf^4?WnS favorabl
attention fromffS^^^Wtt
ie same piece
:a<,blg. crop
the
and.
i-tooaai.-'AJ_
l?that if they |
??ssfpUy.they.f
to a'copsider
lh j^own ;seedirmh
o^r-ee yee, and no
hderson. where h?
i?#itte*irtar:'A 1
or th? Chamber -of
city, who recehtlj,
i - firman Smith,
st st^cCessful grain
attention frc
jeftJTfiv jar
w_ cok?r.
, and: scientls
will also
. will have
Wh41?fc
Coiamer
in connc
sc cd man
*h0|r - '??^t? Totm
Irattah declared that It
hie Uf operate success
of small olovatoro scat
i?tat* each ind?pend
mgwm thought : it
desirable to h?v^one
* JhJviSg, a ;capv%
, ???ild; ;b? Jncreasod,
grata rr*ady for the
SWOT**
?oiith Carolina
em #r Handling Grain Crop?Dis
g_j/o Replace King Cotton.
tieshirig machines, hut there could
. v a thresher for each community.
, , Mr. strattan declared that it was of
, Ao greatest importance, however, to
f'lave the elevators placed under a
/trlct system o finspection from the
?>tate department of agriculture, so
that the weights and measures would
be agreeable and fair to the pro*
ducers. Much depends upon the man
ner in which the venture gets started,
and If there were any complaint at
all it would be as Injurious to this
really great movement as was the
attempt to produce tobacco In the
Piedmont section of the State. It is
his suggestion that the grain be
shipped loose from - the small ware
houses to the terminals arJ at the
latter, places properly cleaned, graded
and sacked.
Mr. Strattan has expressed his will
ingness to come to South Carolina
and to explain to the people the
workings of the elevator system. He
thinks that the manager of the ele
vator could also bo the receiving
agent for eggs, poultry and other pro
duce for the farm and thereby give
encouragement to the farmers to pro
duce more things to sell. There has
not been any question as to what the
South can produce. The great prob
lem has been ? means of marketing,
and he believes that the community
grain elector would answer that
purpose.
To HJelp Farmers.
- Commenting . upon the tentative j
plans for a. chain of grain elevators
in this State, as outlined by J. Cooper
Strattan, Commissioner Watson said
yesterday that while-the department
of agriculture does not wish to prefer
one to another in a matter of this
kind; yet as this 1b tho only proposi
tion of its kind before the people, he
considers It worthy of indorsement
While Commissioner Watson would as
readily give official sanction. to any
other proposition that is .offered by
reputable people to help the State, yet
ho considers that the Burreil Engi
neering and Construction Company of
Chicago has come into the " State at
the psychological- moment and if the
people- of the State will seise the op
portunity, H will mean the revolu
tionizing of the'plan of agriculture of
this State and thr pouring of great
wealth Into the pockets of the farm
ers.* ' . , . '.'. J . ; > '
"We. hove been accustomed,'' said
Commissioner Watson, "to think of a
grain elevator as of some tremendous
niant; coaling many-' thousand'' 'of
dollars,, -a hich could be constructed
owned and 'operated by large corpora-*
?bnB/alpne.'; B?p the" -firm of, West
ern expert.3 in building grain eleva
tors has indicated clearly that a few
farmers in earnest in this great crisis
rnsy organise!and:build end.conduct
a-.smalj local elevator at a coBt o?
aivnind 12,000. And there could be
built in some-of th? railroad centers
of: the State terminal warehouses: for
the.' receiving and transferring, and
dispatching of grain to the greater
markets, j I see in this proposition a
great development and a future' por
tentous with success and with, wealth,
I -urge the. people of the State to plant
as much grain as possible and to
make'it worth-.while to engage in the
grain handling business, r Elevators
may not pay for the 'first year, dl
thoMgh-RnTnn hniVft-b**011 knhwnto pay
big dividends from the first, year, and j
greater in - tno succeeding years, j
"If thero la ft curtailment of the
nnttnn crop; aa there is:sure to ha. tnf
the common sense of the people will
dictate it whether the legislature or
dbVB It of not, there must - be some
substitute. We. have not tho milling
faculties for manufacturing to an/ !
extent and I. suggest that the people
of tho Stete sbquld..give careful con
sl?ratlbn to the plan offered, by Mf.
Stratum; for* hb may, bo ante to as
sist persons' really and deeply i tttoj*
ested to tho extent of securing loatta
to aid in th?,- construction of the
plants."v :
Blessing in BisRolse. ^
;. Commlaslone-h Watson said that he
co?*ideredM?e ^p&fc^*t> /economical
crl?is. a great1* blessing In, OdlsgulBe.
Fox ydars ke has been urertni the p?o
tde to ,get away from cptton 'aaajtt
soerns, he sal& that . notbhig ehorfc
bt disaster) lias .:e?ir^':V.--.ttto.'..-:"t?:
realize the \ pexllouahess ? of their', con
dition, r "" ' ? " '
'i:.*u'the people ofctbe. country only
realized tl) e difference fcetweeir Sbtrthv
evn^lnmt?: western grain,", said
Commissioner'. ; Watson, "the Boutb
W<.ttld- b* accepted, fet^f?
"gtalb, producing section of the United
shown conclusively thai; the Southern
c?fA' haa n6thingviik?, the content of
tnniStttra that la found ih the wes*
tord torn and/ for that reaBon it la
lesaV susceptihl?:' t? becoming, apoil
ed-'and dahgeirods. tor food.
'-wiBifit-. ?cur ?sT?^?S?esjs,
showed" also that tke Southorh'wheat
ta" -far; superior, id that of .the; Weak
tt ls an actual'fact that'dnri^dardsi.
based up?n the Quality of->ffe?4M
S had to oe Wuced last wutfr*
Jh; order td permit. |he. prodnicth of the
hard wheat pi Ute - West*|o":come mt?
?m Sud?). There is nothlmj ?ka -thb
nutrition and ?weetaese; of the.South
om frhaat to be found in the wheat
products that we get from the Mld
qle W*st?
e-The f^uU^.1a>o> nature Ute irretn
mSr, of this county' and tlte natural
pasture. Our lands have ?tome cor?
thOT^andr/df head1 or, cattle, and r
i S?a?; : that-- tbld ^ p>^e?t^.'r^^^ftr ,
\mcy wl'l> start' the1 people of the
South upon ? hew. and practical ; and
iacail^. imoAot^ j
*HBBjgH|M(j*S|ii^ ....^
-' .v- v ./'.;.>; '.' /i-./ i }
o. 0 O O O O: o O.O o o o o no o o r> a ?
0 THE TOWN PUMP, o
o o
OOOOOOOO 0 h O O O 0 o o o o o o.
A good place to reel the pulse of
civic lifo is at., the puhltc drinking
trough. The ebb, and floW-of animal
life, as it quenches its thirst at the
public fountain gives < us an estimate
of the wealth, population and pros
perky* of the community; the'char
acter, ?habits and occupations of its
people and the utility, pleasure' and
hardships of its- citizens. There Is
no better place, to. study the progress
jof the community than at the town
punvp.
Every village in South Carolina
should hare a town pump and every
city with waterworks should hiav? a
drinking fountain where.a stream
!of pure running " water, freely dis
penses Adam's Ale to the thirsty'pop
ulace. Pure ; water and. plenty of it
is a good comraunity builder. ~
GOOD STAND OF ALFALFA.
Methods of-.PI anting Eight Acres ou
deration College Form.
; * *
ClomBon College, Oct. 22.?The. col
lege farm is assured of a good field
'of alfalfa if conditions continue as
favorable for the establishment of
this crop as. they' have been since
the planting of eight.acres recently.
Weather conditions at time of plant
ing and- immediately after were all
that could be,-desired and a vigorous
stand was secured early. Though al
falfa has been grown on. the experi
ment station .farim this is the first
Held of. it ever attempted on the col
lege farm which Clemson operates.
There is not much-surprise at the
excellent condition of the crop since
everything that; could bo done was
dono to give the seed a good growing
chance. The, eight acres were disked
twice with a disc plow and cut,with
a.disc harrow'foiir'limec. A smooth'
Ingi harrow waa next sent rover them
twice. Eight loads of stable manure
and 'five tons of grjound limestone
were applied to each ecre.! ' .
The-seed was sown at . the rate of1
.25 pounds to the acre. ' For inocula-1
tion, commercial cultures were used,
four different kinds', being- tried In
thoj nature' of an export aient to d?
termiiie which of the cultures is most
offl?lsnti
FABHEBS* EXHIBIT :.v'
( TO BE EXCELLENT.
Chief -Demonstration -Agent Is Pre
, paring Field Crop Displays for
"" >; - ? Stats : Fair* ... .* -
"Wo will show one of tiio-beat ag
ricultural es hi hi ta ever assembled in
South Carolina^*' said W. W.: Long.
Air.; iopg. Stats' ageht'Tor the United
States farm, demonstration, has been
in Columbia for -tho last -week, di
recting the Work at the fair grounds.
The State fair, will open- next week
.and will continue for five days. Many
features have been planned this year.
- One. of tho most Interesting disv
plavs.-win-. ho ihui. o? \nc Gordon Fire
works company. ; The company will
present tho dranto. "Panama in War
and; Peace." ; ' . \
All vof the- 'county agricultural
agenta -cj* tho national department
of agriculture will attend theV .fair.
ThQ booths, ^WhJch^wIU-be located In
tho main; , tbuilding uf ,the fair.;
grounds. ..are 'being j^pared by. ihs |
agunts. ?i, -'. fr.t. .7-:. -
ILLITERACY 'AMONG SOUTH
; -vASOLr^A ??j?l?AL rOrut,Anu.K
mSHINGTOl^vT^t 22.^The. need,
of moro and ' better rural - schools in
,Scuth . Carolina, is made manifest by
conditions .revealed in a recent cen
sus.'report showing the per. ?entage
oC illiteratcs among the native, white
farmibgi class of ibis State, The
figures show thatthepor centago of
illiteracy In - the rural districts Jof
South Carolina! feT li.8 and 3.91 per
KthL in tho cities and villages" of
tho State. South Carolina has 276,
MO illiterates and- 249.377 of them
live on the' farms. <Tftere- are 121,
334'hoysuand men; amL 127.443 girls
and. Women on- th?-fanns. of this
State : thaV can ^ neither read nor
write. >*.-- -..,? ? '-. v., :-'
:-..:-.,'--y " ' -;- nui;,. - :' y- :'- '
THf? BUSINESS BUZZING. |
South * Carolina- : bee-keepers have I
Just completed gathering the- 19,14
honey c.rqp. Accordlo/t to the.
Of -crop estim?tes of->. the United
States department : ?f : agriculture, tho
yield per coldly of bees was 25
poonds.f. In lfei8 the production per
'hive- was ;?lsoT 25p?ands,
S \The latest conaua -.-figures of the;
b?e' and honey . Industry of this
State relate to t9lo.:> That year there
-.'wereV1%f?te>ti??*;-: in- South/ \ Caro
lina that kepp1>ees and;- the total
nnmher. or 'eolhriifts wairJ5rG.422. *
% AI?TO TH G FIELD.
\> '-It Is quito --r?. common sight in
South Carlolna to see farmers
IS
FOR AGB!
iitL
SOUTHERN ASSOCIAI
SESSION AT
m
GOOD SPEECHES
Expets in All Lines of At
Are Present to Partie?
Discussion.
! V !
ClemBon College. Oct.|i 21,??The
16tb annual convention ofltho Assa-j
elation of Southern Agricultural
to far
ad nu in
s oft Plant
?ulted for I
o.tThel
Workers was opened, thh {morning,
with. B. Wi Kilgoro of N ^Lh.- Caro
lina, vite president, in thf ?h%lr. E.
B. Cone, president,- of Tex 8 has hot
arrived, Brlof opening exe ises'.'werw
featured by an address < j welcome,
from Dr. Wi M. Higgs and ^response
by Dr. Bradford Knapp, h h In hap1
pyr vein. ;
W. 'IL Dodson, directe 'of tV
Louisiana permanent stat n, read a
strong paper on "Farm Pi ?tlce."
B. Keitt, chemist, of Clem m station,
reported interesting (leid, <pcrlmoritB
for 1913-14. j
''Forms of Lime," discu |ed;-by>3
IH. Mclntrye, soil chemist \ the Te
j nos?co station, created < ^siderahlo
I interest. j . i - "' ',
C. W. Edgerton, plant j>athbiogitt
loi the Louisiana station, !
teresting paper an "Kiasu
Breeding." "Feeds Best
Economic Beef Product in
proved.a most interesting
leading paper on the subj?jt
sented by R. S. Curtis oB t
Carolina Agricultural, -an 1 (>?
cal { college. The next 1 M^^^asr>
"Climate Factors in Relal m to .Crcf
Produced," by J. F. Voofiteea of the
weather bureau of Knox?lle? 'T,enn;- J
J; C. Prldmore, a Glesl i?n; grddu^.
ate^ now of the Unlver'"'"^^'<av*?l
nossee, Is acting . secret
A prominent visitor,-1
Nesom, formerly of Clen
at the. head of the- bur
culture In tho. Pbi'tppino
lngs continue through
I.ATE FOlt GABDENS. .
BUT ??0T TOO liATfi
Some Timely Bints for ? Those Win
Bare Not . Yet Planted Their
! Winter ^ Vegetables.
j ClemBcn ' C^ttegif, ' pW* ?2.^?The
'winter gardsn, of coure, should., now
(be '.on .the.,: way,'' a?ya C. F. Nlvon,
assistant, likvrtlculturlEt. of i ClemsOn
college. "However, questions are
coming in every day. from gardeners
wan tins to know what they, can do
now. in order to-have winter, grecus..
I would advise .those who have-not
already put-their gardens in to do so
?t pnce=.i"?TO' d-alay a 'few' Says- mor&
moan b poor support' from ' tile1 garden
during' thio winter. Fairly "good re
sults-cun yet bq obtained.*'-.-/ -Prof;
Nivten gives tho following - sugges
tions to rthcao. who>-aro late with
their gardens:
.?iSplnach?Sow: so?dh in.-j. shallow
drills after soil has been thoroughly
,pulyarjx?dJi;...!Beforo covering '-. sped,
??iii ^raee?b?^row.'In; drill iu< order to
pro3a the /dirt firmly about tho cecd;
Cover with about a half inch of fine
earth. -
rurr?tps?.S?w "Stevtantops'1 for:
greens. This Is tho beat' variety to
plant? at. this season. Though not
desirable for early planting, if sown
now It will'-produce a' very good
crop/of greens^. /
?Rapo?"Dwarf Essex." This is .us
ually sown for pasturage, but' W quite
often used : as a salad, flow in drills
or-broadcast. .
< - Kale?-"Curled Emerald Isle/* Kale
at this season will -do fairly well.
Sow in drills, as for epinach,' turnips
etc. .- -. - .'i
Onlons-^.'fVi*hIte Pearl."
will be ready for use In
spring.* Prepare.the ?dti
ed/.for other seed.: Oped
twin feet apart', placing.
iuphos apart in driUy C
about an Inch . of 58*?? xi
, Owing to the -lateness
sop, it will, be necessary
a quick growth; with ai:
tables planted now. InTi
the soil wtftftrilA- tu^-.ntWia^j.^
Work ia tv' liboraV Bttpply
manure^ bsidrovilinfla*.'. .'^
cation M \ high - grade - tertil
also help rt'ateriiuly.
. WASHINGTON, Oct. .82.4ln com -
pUlng^datA.' pD^tho'riBat' fei?ral ? en
farnsminriflmah m-u-b
tho farm,, you now oc^py?" Ti.b
q^aJ^I^^Tana^or^ r.7.-tflt;
o(:ttiA^m^^ttira^to^ in
. Slate* ?, 'mt?i^StoW stotod ,,ml
;tlfay badoccupied,- th'efr farms onl>
'ohe. year-'or^?es?if''44J90 from 3 to
4 years;VlM^5i-fremj", (o 0 years
and 38,255 two and over.
i, of people in
nt who ope
share basis.
'stable
appll
v.ill
Frr
jatefi hls' fi
In Adt/islng.
is urging four
b Carallna farm
n; Taey are:
?.!?fi^*and wheat t
IJave ? vegetable garden.
3. ?tais? al?- the hogf. you can.
4. Olve a? much ationtlon.as pos?i
;>tv/^.,:<. ;;*v;, . ,y.
Financial :
(Dy Arracciatod Preas.)
*?EWi YOIiK, Oct. SSv-^rta-cT. TS*
Inxtlon in money, ratea today with
numerous over-year loaua negotiat
ed at ? per cant, testified to the ihr
creasing- supply of cash here. Some
sixty day -loans were reported at a
shade under 6 per cent, while call
money o,lso. manifested .an easier
trend. All theso contracts were se
cured by high class collateral. Say/
ingu banks' and other institutions, in
cluding the ; > prominent- insurance
companies, are said..to ; be. lending.
more,;freoly, , which Wall Street ac
cepta as additional proof of ment)?
Ing ; conifldehec. In stock oxch>#ge
circles, however. senUpmqt reumlna
pessimistic. The sale, of an) exchange
membership At $34,000, fhc Jo west
price. in ra.iny years, measures .the
depth oS the depression in. that quar
ter.! .. ._M>
' T?? foreign crchan^d market was
S'^erfunctory affarr, with rat?s on
London virtually unchanged from
yenterday's average level.;
In the investment field, ; brokers
found more activity in various short
term note lasucv? and . high grade
bonde-, the now city', not?s' being In
fair demand at previous high prices.
Dealings in some of the active stocks
ll&?d ,on the^,exchange srer? *a*de.
atfurther concessionfj.-. .T^esa' trahifc
actiona indicated^.extrmn?l. necessity
lp|f-tfi>r-'pa'rjnot;th0'^?rfl:.:' The un
official market in wbich those', sales
were made still' la, looked at askance.
^ l^b^way . was made {ial the orgaofc
saUbn of ; the cotton pool, but .local
banking : fotcrcsta . wll not com?ii,
thcmoelvcB to the ! ptyn.,unless thej
Federal reserve bo?rfl.is placed in
chars? Boucher?'tyr?ks.? which - ?&
ready ?ye large dpfeile. hero,;, were
g .for .-renewals, of loaas' tcH
,irt the- .nut-,these were
..This ^?r>\.however^/ ia
' P"ny aiv-firaatfaqt psrf^ffi,
tto o'jn? .of the 40ttpja blta,OTB*l
pos|svor> cottod fellibif pronouncedly,
today,. hut this. wad mainly^ duo ; t*
iaf&.ot-veswls./ tf8&&l i.
! N?vv^Vo^HC?tt?ti,
- - ''S "
fresh
yjites for reop-'
ijf?isfij sute. l??
ported , here tocttyV .It ij> understood
the so-culled ^yndica,4 committee
has practically' comploted tho. can
vass of the trade on-the. subject -of
takjng. ; ovornjold1 commitments from
the contemplated corporation at 7 1-3
cesS; n pause: fer, l^cos&zr.,; Local
traders believe v/her/the market does
reopen it will: be free from, aft en
tanglementsy
More favorable Reports from the
$150,0.00,000. pool /for - financing sur
plus . cotton wer? circulating- during
the! day,, but adjees from tho South
suggested a mfre or less unsetlcd
spot situation. /Some of the eastern
belt markets were lower .and, cotton
is, evidently ofinlng on the markets
daily under Reseat favorable weath
er^ condition^'for picking' and. gin
nlngi
Iton Seed Oil
j?o-"
NEtar /6KK. Oct. 22.?Refined cot
ton, r-iiaold under &-cents today for
tho -fir/, time since 1909.-- The pr?
uouncJ weakness was-the result o?
?$ro=3nre from crude sources./ On
thai' Weak shorts, ?iv?;'?* fraoly on/1
ther/was some new,, buying for Woa
torsJaccount, inspired by the lard
strafet h Final prices were 2 to ?
polls up from>the* lowest: but 8. to
1? Joints lower, than lost night. Sales
?8100 barrels.
The .market closed firm. Spot,
[email protected]; October, [email protected]$4.95;
Wember, $'[email protected]$4.93; : December,
L97<S>$4>98; January, $5.80?$5,09;
sbruary, $.5.13(345.15; March $5.30
15.31; April $5.38?$5.40; May, $5.54
?$5.5fr. ' /,.
New Orleans Cotton
NEW! ORLEANS. Oct 22{?More
tc&diccs? was displayed by cotton
oday. Prices of both spots and fu
ures remained unchanged at yes
erday's levels, : January, trading at
cents and middling" being, quoted at
5-8. The halt in tho decline in the
)allos market .had a .steadying effect
n local prices.
Weather conditions were, favorable
nd were considered a bearish Tea
ur^ hut were offset by the lighter
lovomont In Texas. . Spot traders re
torted, little new. inquiry. Spots
luiet; saleB; 95 bales; to -arrive,
00. ..
I
Liverpool Cotton
.rr-rO-r
LIVERPOOL,. Oct. 22.t-Cw?to?i> ?ppr,
n moderate* demand; Iprlces ">:a
hftnged; Bales, 4r400 bales, inciud
n g 2,000 American on tho baslu ' of
'.0>-)d for middling. Imports,. 24.
33. bales, inoluding? 10,979) American.
Chicago Gr^ .
CHIOAG?.' Oct? i ?.?WiMtet .verged
id ay, influenced ty-?c io\\ In nxpprt
emand and closed nuscUled IM to j
-a undor last night. Or,ra ."nlshed
[email protected] off. to 1-e Up, pats 8 S down
nd provulottS!-at:nit' afriir^ & *?
5i.c?nts. '.-' ;(/' '
Grain and provision's oloseJ: " -
What. December, $?.A&0i8; AJday,
1.21 IE, , : .-' ; ..,
Corn, D???wbsr, ff, ?tey-Tfisv. 7i
Oats, Docenn^etv ^^s/iO.y, 83 1-2;
?sshJ grsia:-''
I itt\#$ir&&
f Lie 1-4; No. 2 hard* pM^f
W.lul-4. :
Cbrn, No. 2/yelloW>, ,75 l-24b3-4.'
Oats, standard, 49 1-4?50.
" _J!_w-u-:-. I; ''
f\ Mercant|lcViper
*NBW Y?RJK. ' Oct. ' 22.:-?ioslng:
Mercantile paper tT6>0 1-2.
Sterling < oxchango steady ; 00-day
bills 4.9150; for c&ble??.9CGQ; for de
mand ,4.9?. . V
Bjwr silver 50. .
[ ! Live Stock
CHICAGO? Oct. 22 -Hoga
Bulk [email protected]; UgJit If
mixed [email protected]*7.S$; .he**
$7.06; rough [email protected]$7.16j ^SB?
;7,-.:, ' -v/^'- .
Cattle weak.- Beovo? ^.l?i<$$ 10.85;
steers $5.70? $8.75; stockera 14.90?
80; cows van* - he#er^|3.?<>@,f 8.70;
calves'"7?ll. / . ,>
8heep lirons. SboA. $4'.90^f&.0S;
yearling %[email protected]$C.&d; Jambs ?C.10?
NEW YOi?;-;#)t: 22;i^OoUon goods
were qutey utotft Tards were dMrtb-'
dayi Much the ana?, waa. raported
missing M.. ^ool ^producta. ;- Silks
Rev. J, T. Munn-a appointments.
Rev. J. T. Maa n I il pre?ch "a?
R-AVfirdam-Chtircb:- (Fair .PlavV next
rShnday, Oct;;2B1 wrth\he: Warnfe
churched ^ ;,
; - Mtlces> ?t-fi?*etn eh?r?l? ' '
; vRlov.; J: K Oovingtoh ^H preach at
o'clhck. Subject. "The Second Com
ing-of Christ." Tho public Is cor
dially , invited to, ' attend.
Quarterly Conference.
The fourth quarterly conf?re! , for
0^avil?6\iirf\i.it ndli be i;cid No*em
ber 14 and .15, .utTownvlllo Mothodist
church. All ar-j iuv-lted to attend and
it' is'earnestly desired ' that every
steward be present
" 1 . ' ? i
- , Singing- ?onventlonv
Oak wood singing convention meets
at Second .Baptist church. Sunday,
November 1. ' -All slngors' are cordial
ly invited to attend. *?>? itt^nd
a n ce is ' desired ' as off cors i are to be
e!Acted for ensuing-year.
W. P. STEVENSON,
- . Pr?sident.
j ,i, .
All Day Singing at Welcome Church.
. There will be an all day singing at
WeJcoiue church, near Dennis, Sun
day, October 25. Among the singers
wIIt be Prot John t - Miiiord, W. W.
Halo, w. O. MjcKluney, Bolt, WV P.
Stevenson and other have promised
to be present. -All singers are In
cited as well ' as the. public general
ly. Bring-books and well filled"bas
kets.
j: O. HALL.
, , Mr. Wharton'n Jfules.
J. W. Wharton, Iva, ' had some
nule exhibit at the Beltbn fair Wed
nesday . and carried off four prizes.
Ho won a prize for best, 2 year old
mule, best 3 year did mule, best pair
it mule colts and) best pair of mules,
:oimty raised. The total amount of
ils .'premiums was $7.do, and- he also
von prizes on his alfalfa and olover
foa i
my. also on rape
ifflS?1^' fei? '
IMiasuo superior, r-ad very few
.Einsah*
,We sell it on the foilow?^
guarantee >?^se, as much asj
half the ?an.'lf^du^ .wishrw)<i.!ii25|t?
then Jfvypu/(^eWe the coffee
isn't what we represent it to; be;;
returnijjtjte;, unused portion andf;
we will ^eerfully :efund your
money .for the entire can?i ' l>:
Try one can;at our risk!
Now KrauUn cann;,:..V'tti*?0?-.
Big Ljr Hontoy can* !. .. i. ;. .Vltijar
FdU-;.43<?|pr^??ta',........ . i'.?B?
25 lbs boat grgdo Granulated V;
Sugar, aKiyi t'.'. /<, . <v.. ;.
Potted Chicken, .can, V..,...
P&tedJ IJam, ,%'?>. * <. ' 1# j,
iptyj?hrinip, can......If
T Tomatoes* 3 j cans ..........,
Jnichiien Oa^Jtf?at;.va .. t
,wbite Asparagus Tips. .,,>;V.i2&e- A
.Green- Asparagus1 V...'. 10P ;
. ; And ^aly^oth?r:; :p# ?
Minj^. ;
Call us, pl??sel 1
Infomkuoh ! A?t Boutb. Ca^^tA
h ' ' "-^ *^tom+i SfWW*,
(Pr|mi! tast 'Pe^rai Census. Reports;!
. South Carolina has '176,434' farms r
owners nh3 managers and 111,221
by tenante. \ > :>' -"= '.?<
Thirty* seven per cent' of the farjnrf
of this State are operated by own
ers "and managers"' sad 63 per cent,
by tenants.
Tim farm home owners /and man?
agers of South Carolina cultivate
2,943,000 acres of land and th? ton*
ants tili ?.155,000 acres.in this'State.
The value of th?:-.land- and build
ings of the tenant farms 'of: this
State- is. $135,300,000;/-!{.hat .of ' th.ej
home ownora and mauagpra. l? *196v
989,000. . ...
Not From Cr?aWvffie County.
The -following was_sent to. corr????
a statement from a Washington dis
patch that Mr. . Shaw, ' gag Greenville}
county," had been aplpolntdd to an im
portant, -position With th? fifth-cWtf
reserve district;IsftVihg--'%ss?9S?7w^w*
In Atlanta.. . T' . JiJk, i
- \ Willh?nston^ .S. Get 21. !
Edltor The Intelligencer:
Just to keep the re?ord,straight, Mr,
T. C. 'Shaw Is from Honca Path. An
derson county, and not from Green?
ville county. Ho.ie obyo a Clems?i?
College man of the 1902 class I think,
and ii a*fine man.. Yours truly. .
? J. VC. DUCKWORTH* *
- ! ;-:-TT!?? - - ' *. !
Vri. . J-i/
It's the man who really cotiuiain
farming. Fertile land I? necessary
bail a master mln4Mmust solve the .
problem - of \ production* and- im?rk?tir'
y :\ , -;'";7'..'
? m I naim Iiisiii ?HP Iii igg
$<t& ? . ..imm-:;?.-Ms 'M .
M Your Clothes ' - - *m -~
>red to Order'-'
the Saccessfal
-Man.
l. Tail
success greater and ,
no more than yo? erw mt?c?d
ky; foY re*%*?*.
oper Clothes aro ''importent
ie important rnen. , Let.?s .
; the proper clothea for yoa.
jmplete line of swell an?! up

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