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?OCEued Auguht U, I860. 190 North Mulo Stroot ANDKKSO.N, h. C. WILLIAM HANKS,.Editor W. W. SMOAK, - - Hualiif'88 Manager Entered According to Act of Con ti. eH? un Second ('luss Mall Mutter at the PoBtolllce ut Anderson, S. C. Member of the Associated PreBB und Receiving Complete Dally Telegraphic Service. J? ml - Weekly Edition - $1.60 per ft?r Daily fvHtion -$6.00 per aunum; M t?) tr K: Vi nibs; $1.26 for Three ?O mt/.* <>/ VANCE. t- Miwsi ara;*.'.on than any otber Mmsf..?.?? lu a? ougroBslonal Dls ? 3L/J t?? SEHt ?iltxn* - ... 827 ?J-JPI?IITT-, 't '-.*., - - 321 lo* Prim - - 693-L Locol New .... 327 Bocifty Nftei . . ' - - - 321 Tho Intel:*?" c lellvered by carriers li? th \V . ou fall to get your pap*' ?.<*. ? ir?i .Ituse notify US. OppoHit* ?m. tjr,u ? on label of your papor ?i >ru ted ut.*? to wblcb your paper la par. AL checks and drafts sbould bc drawn co The Ander son Intelligencer. The ?'ea1 lier. Washington, July I?.-Forecast : South Carolina-Partly cloudy; prob ably scattered thunder showors Fri day and Saturday. TH0lftlf| FOR THE DAV Tho crowd of cares, the weightiest . cross,- . Seems trilles Uss than light; Earth looks ju little and so low. When lai/hjhdflues full and bright. -Ftther. Peaches and cream. The day of' tho election bet IB at hand. 1 j j What a difference lt makes-Just a little rain. Dog dava are at hand-"and hit aralnin' ". The water courses got full yester day for once. *. ? . , Work and* iola of it Ii neoessary to make a success of nny town. Freedom is. won through obedience to truth, sayd William James. --o We hope the.e will never be any "end Beat hogs" In the new theatre, j . t\C-?-o The houri .dog song got nobody any where. Nor will tho houndln' song. Use the spilt log drag on the polit ical ring to smooth the rough placeB. o The greatest increase is in the stateu that have compulsory education laws. Why not have a Postal Telegraph office' here. Would add to the puy Looks like business on the site of the new $60.001) theatre. Excavat ing. ? a-o "Made m Ration on"-Let us have a permanent exposition of things made here. Our sympathy to the good citizens of Anderson who have suffered from the hail. The Willlamstou Farmers* Chautau qua should be a big thing for tlx county. : sxt* This Is the kind of weather In which you cnn hear the corn grow. We have beard of it. South Carolina from this day forth will have a greater estimate of An derson college. Wo know of one or two flreB that Anderson bas not had that would Im prove tho city. Corn ts flourishing these days and noon the farmers must flourish the hoe at the gras. Just one laugh a day. the man who can give that to the world is'greater than 'Carnegie. Some men would look cheerful and smile even when the umpire ls rob bing the home club. If Mexico should be Orientalized, that certainly would be a chop-suey for your hot tamale. ' o The national bureau of animal In dustry claims to condemn annually several milllans pounds of beef. And then misses some. Some people seem to think that tbs Claflln failure in New York was due to Wall street refusing him credit In order to injure Pr?sident Wilson's new-currency plan. - JI ST NKF.BS A STAKT Farmer? have lea no il how ta dou ble the crufi, bul sometimes this halves the profit-UM ?in example. UK' Mg coi ion ?-rop of l?MI-ll*. What ls tin; bi'ii i?lll to ihr runner is In* is even i?ver H?) "successful." If ll?' imist sell yj market pri?es lix? il l?y gamblers? Isn't il a linl<- hit singular that tho fumier, especially th?' funner of the .-nulli, has always itlloweil others IO dh laic the prii i s of his crops? The problem now is uni uni' ot producing hut of distributing. Tho problem is to make the de mand meet thc supply. Thc south is thc one MIM I ?on where more than (?ne crop can he produced in the same i ar on the Hame piece of land. The fanners of the south have been ground under the crud heel of ne cessity, (.'nilling home from the war. they had to resort to every makeshift lo exist. They accepted whatever loans they could get and whatever prices they could get for til? little dab they pro duced. Now it Is iliflennt. Tile fur nier who doesn't have to borrow Is no longer the exception to the rule. Hut the matter now is how the fanner may sell lo advantage. It is shameful (hat such soil as ours should bu devoted to ono monty crop. The great Fee Dec ls ahead of us. They indi tobacco in July and cotton in September. Hut could they sell to bacco in July if they didn't have their warehouses and markets ami buyers? Hy combining in sufficient numbera they are enabled to get buy ers to come to them. If our farmers of thu Piednn should combine in BUffltient numbera, why should they not bu able to hu ve u distinctive crop? It just needs a start. Farmers as a rule do not look upon Innovations or experiments. But If some day the responsibility of man aging markets should he thrust upon them we know thal tiley would meas ure squarely up to the responsibility und the reputation of this seel lon for something eine than cotton produc tion would l.e established. What Is required ls purpose. Then purpose should be shown in organi zation. An., organl/iit[un would be futile without fidelity. We can see Anderson a great proiluen market. We WIBII we could make others see it. There ls one politician in this state who is deserving of success, und that is Wm. F. Stevenson, of Citera w. Ho proposes lo get elected to congress by using the newspapers in evenhanded manlier, lie is adver tising his merits, lils record and his policies Just as a merchant would ad vertise his r.tock of good?. Some people have a remarkable way of getting free nil of the news paper advertising that they need, but Mr. Stevenson is advertising In a way that compels respect for his candor und hts liberality. The Hock Hill Her ald of recent date aayH: Bill Stevenson , of Cheraw, who is opposing our Dave Finley for Congress in tiie Fifth Dis trict, ls setting nu example for other politicians which all should follow. He ls advertising in the newspapers - not In the way which is so attractive to politic ians and so fruitless of publicity for them-he propasen to pay Ma good money for the space. Now. Hill may not succeed in defeat ing York County's iavorite man, -but he will certainly accom plish one thing worth while he will win the rospeut of the newspaper men of thc Fifth Dis- . trica. That may be worth some thing to him in the future. The Herald ls just a little bit lacking in veneration in speaking sn personally of Mr. Stevenson, ns "Bill." but he happens ta be a man of power ful personality and can stand lt. We wish that the others In political life would he ns practical as he and would pay for what they get out of the newspapers. LAW OF THE BOAB The laws of the road And sidewalk ure noticeably disregarded by tho pub lic, both riding and arcot, driving their automobiles, buggies or wa gons on either side of the street most convenient tu them, without the slightest regard to the safety and the rights of others using the streets. The traveling public should have moro regard for the safety and privi leges and rights of their fellow men and "drive tn the rip ht" at all times. There ls very little difference In the quality" of th?* left and the right Bides of any street, and should one side be better than the other, it you do not wish to drive along that ride when you should, the safe and advisable step IB to bring the matter beforo the city council for action or use anoth er street, of which there are a large number to be found In the city of An derson and thereabouts. "Drive to the right," "Walk to the right," rand always "keep to the right," and you'll be right. < ..... fe < ONSTIIH TIYh MK tSUtES Tim Greenwood Index declares that ii has priority in Iii?- mutter of giv ing endorsements tu UM* inheritance! tax lilli Very goori. It was enlisted in a goori (ansi-. Tim Index says: Tin; Index says: Th? Anderson Intelligencer comes strong on the Inlmrituficu lax ami recalls that it was light ing for ii last winter and rather t li inks that ii was tin- only pa per so doing in the Slate. Th? Index has been an advocate of ibis lax for lo ines?' many years and cited that Utah case, getting it fi om the Springfield Republi can, before tlie Daily Intelligen cer was born, with a lieferen* Hal bow. Just as in the case of I he Torrens system of land regis tration. The Index liles Of fif teen years ago will show that it was doing all lt could lo arouse interest in this system. The daily papers then had other fish to fry and would not heed our appeals for help, it is good tf> see re cruits coming in. The Index should not weary in well doing, but it should keep on in the light. The two measures lo which it lefers would benefit South Caroli na vasily. Hut. as our neighbor says, consideration of such progressive measures ls hist sight of in th? per sonal equation into which uur poli tical condition luis drifted. The Daily Intelligencer learns tliat ('lennon college will endeavor to put into practical operation one of our pet schemes. to organize poultry clubs. An expert is to be brought on from Washington. _.. -.?>.-?*>. -- lt ls the duty of every good cit Iben to aid In law enforcement ?o that nev er ugaln will there even be the slight est excuse for a dispensai v election. A murder is committed in New York every :I4 hours. In London there aro far fewer crimes. Too much lndls criminate luiniignuion for New York. After peeping at Spartanburg and visiting Greenville, we feel proud of our neighbors-but prouder yet to claim Anderson. The attendance upon schools In the last 10 years In the United States has Incerased KO per cent. Full I rnih Potatoes. Editor Southern Cultivator: Complying with yoiif request I herewith give to the readers of your paper the benefit of my experience In growing fall Irish potatoes. When I say fall potatoes 1 mean a variety that will not make when planted in the spring. I usually plant on land where I have grown wheat and oats. I prepare my land thoroughly-good and deep. Lay off rows 24 to HO Inches wide with scooter nnd Johnson wings. Follow with guano distributor using from OOO to 1.000 pounds of some good fertilizer per acre. Then run the scooter fur row after tho guano to Incorporate the fertilizer with the soil. Drop potatoes about 12 Inches apart as you would corn. Thero ls no sense In turning the ey?.* up or down. Cover deep. When potatoes are well sprouted run sec tion harrow over to smooth the ridges down. After they are up run a furrow in the middle with n plow Just large enough to push the dirt around the sprouts. He peat this in about ten days with a large plow ten or twelve days thereafter run a furrow with a plow large enough to hill them up good. This will necessitate only three plowings. One furrow to the row which will require .only about six hours to cultivate an acre. 1 seldom ever hoe ns we have but little grass In the fall unless lt ls a very wet sea Ron. I plant from July 10th till Aug ust 10th, governed according to the seasons; using about Ul bushels of seed per acre. Dig your potatoes after the first frost . Put them in a cool, dry place on a fasle slatted floor about 4 inches from the ground surface In order to afford perfect ventilation. I keep them in my potato cellar to'the depth of four und five feet In perfect condition from October till the follow ing July. Ila II roads aa Viewed in Early Dajx. Express Oazette. Alexander Wells, an old citizen of Wellsville, Ohio, has a copy of an In teresting and novel document Issued by the school board of the town ot lancaster Ohio. In 1828. ' The ques tion of it en ni railroads was then In Its incipient stage, and a club of young men had been formed for the purpose nf discussing their value and feast Dillly. They desired the use of the schoolhouse for purposes of debate This was looked upon by the members of the school hoard as an Innovation -erliege, as indicated by their reply to the request, which is the document In pnssesulon of Mr. Wells, lt reads ns follows: "You are welcome to the use of the schoolhouse to debate all proper question in . but such things as rail roads and telegraphs are impossibili ties and rank infidelity. If God had designed that lils intelligent creatures should travel at tho frightful speed of fifteen' miles an hour, by steam. He would clearly have foret ol i lt through Ills only prophets It lp a device of Satan to lead Immortal s uls down, to hell." Talk? About the Home City. "Teach the facts about your horns city In the public schools," urgas th* bureau of municipal resseaxch. New York city. FEDERALS ROUTED WITH HEAVY LOSS <<'ontinufd From Firsi Page) Ohregon today informed F. H. Ellas, bonier representative of the constltu llonulists, that he had captured tho city Wednesday morning and routed IL'.OOo federals commanded hy Gen eral Miel, federal governor of the stale of Jalisco. Five Thousand ruptured. In n fierce battle extending over a zone of eighty miles, the federal army was cut to pieces by Obregon's force of less than 10,000 men. Five thou-; sand federals were captured, Ohregon said, along with all the artillery and ammunition of the enemy. General Illanco was sent to cut off all com munication with Mexico City. He tore up the railroad line and prevent ed the federals moving stores from the city. Few of the attucking force were killed or wounded, Obregon reported. He informed Ellas that be led his forces personally into Guadalajara. The city went wild with enthusiasm over the entrance of the revolutionary forces. Obregon's telegram to Carranza1 said: "At this moment, ll a. m., I tele graph you from tho governor's place in this city. The column sent out by the federals to meet us was dlr,-( astronsly destroyed. Ceneral Bianco was sent to cut off all communication ! with Mexico City. The losses of the' federals, I am unable to compute as yet. The battle covered a dlstanei of over one hundred kilometers and the deud are scattered all over this territory. Enemy Boated. Those who escaped are In flight or ! dispersed entirely. For three days we fought with more than twelve thou sand of the enemy. Have virtually capt rued all artillery and ammuni tion held by the enemy. Very few of our men ure wounded or killed. En thusiasm reigns in the city." Celebrate Victory. Celebrations are going on tonight in all the towns of Northern Sonora where news of the victory was re ceived. Guymas, which has held out against the constitutionalists for more "than a year, is about to be evacuated, accord ing to information received today. o o o o o o o o o o o o o o t? o ? o o o o o WARD 2 CU B ROLL o o Ward 2 enrollment book ls In o o Bast's Furniture store Foster o o Fant, secretary. o | o o ooooooooooooooooooo n O O O O O O O O O OOOOOOOO o o o STATE CA3tPAI?N o o O o o o o o o o o o o o Edgefleld-Saturday, July ll. Aiken-Tuesday, July 14. Bamberg-Wednesday, July ir?. '. Barnwell-Thursday, July 16. Hampton-Friday, July 17. Beaufort-Saturday, July 18. Ridgeland-Wednesday, July 22. Charleston-Friday, July 24. St. George-Tuesday, 28. Orangeburg-Wednesday, July 2:?. St. Matthew-Thursday, July .10. Winnsboro-Monday, August 3. Chester-Tuesday, August 4. Lancaster-Wednesday, August 5. Yorkville-Thursday, August 6. Gaffney-Friday, August 7. Spartanburg-Saturday, August 8. Union-Tuesday, August ll. Newberry-Wednesday, August 12. Laurens-Thursday, August 13. Greenwood-Friday, Au gust 14. Abbeville-Saturday, August 15. Anderson-Monday, August 17. Walhalla-Tuesday, Augnst 18. Greenville-Thursday, August 30. Pickens- Wednosday, August 19. ooooooooooo o o SENATORIAL CAMPAIGN o o ooooooooooooooooooo Greenwood-Saturday, July ll. Abbeville-Tuesday. July 14. Anderson-Wednesday, July ir?. Walhalla-Thursday, July l?. Pickens-Friday, July 17. Greenville- Saturday, July 18. Laurens-Wednesday, July 22. Columbia-Thursday, July 23. Lexington-Friday, July 24. Saluda-Saturday, July 25. Edgefleld-Wednesday. July 29. Aiken-Thursday, July 30. Camden-Tuesday, August 4. Chesterfield-Wednesday, August ?.| Bonnettsvllle-Trlday, August 7. Burlington-Saturday, August 8. . Bishopville-Monday. AuguBt '10. Florence-Tuesday, >.ugust il. Dillon-Wednesday, August 12. Marlon-Thursday, August 13. Conway-Friday, August 14. Hingst ree-Saturday, August 15. Georgetown-?Monday, v August 17. M o nc k's Corner-Tuesday, Aug. 18. Washington, July 9.-Crops in the United States July 1 were In about 1.4 per cent better condition than the ten year average o rithat date. "Last year." said a department of agriculture bulletin today, "the July 1 condition of alli crops was 1.7 per cent below the ten year average, but prospects declined as the season ad vanced, th? November, or final re ports last year, being 6.7, per cent be low the ten .v??r avferage,. Present ?conditions buosequently are about 8.7 per cent better than the outturn of crops lost year."'. . - h S Biggest Rubber Tr?o of AB. What la believed to be the lari rubber tree in the world stands In tb? Brazilian territory of Aero, on th? frontier of Bollva. Its BySfla.Ia 27 feet t 7-10 Inches In circumference nt tho base. For 120 days every year thia colossus gives 22 pounds of rubber . day. At present pri?es this brings hm |2,i GO a year, or a fair iatereet oq S'jOUt 160,000, to ita owners, a famUfl J 9t so van Berlnguetroa.. Crop Report Washington. July 8.-Th? first idea of the size this year of the country's greatest farm crop, corn, was given today when tim department of agricul ture Issued its report showing the acreage, condition and estimate of the number of bushels of corn which con dition reports indicate will be produc ed. .More definite ligures tis to the Fizo of the great wheat crop, the larg est ever grown, alfo wen- given, as well as the first idea of the size of the potato, tobacco and rice crops. Details of the acreage, condition on July 1, Indicated acre yield and total production, interpreted from condition I reports, of the various crops, follow: Winter Wheat: Area planted, 35. ?187,000 acres, compared with 31,699, 00 Oacres last year. Condition 94.1 per cent, of a normal, compared with r2.7 per cent on June 1. 81.0 per cent on July 1. lawt year, and 80.2 per cent the 10-year average on July 1. In dicated yield 18.5 bushels per acre, compared with 16.5 bushels last year 15.6 bushels the average for the past live years. Estimated total produc tion 930,000.000 bushels, compared with 638,000.000 bushels, the June forecast. 523.fi61.000 bushels pro duced last year and 441,000,00 bushels, the average for thu past five years. Spring Wheat: Area planted, 17, 990,000 acres, compared with 18.485. 000 acrer last year. Condition, 92.1 per cent of a normal compared with 95.5 per cent on June 1. 73.8 per cent un July I last year and 84.4 per cent the 10-year average on July i. In dicated yield 275.000.000 bUBhelswW dicated yield. 15.3 bushels per acre, compared willi 13.0 bushels last year and 13.3 bushels, the average for th? past (Ive years. Estimated total pro duction 275.000,000 bushels, compared with 26:? "yO.OOO bushels, the June fore carl. 230,819,000 bushels last year and 245,000,000 bushels- the average for the pust five years. All Wheat: Area planted. 53.377,000 bbbac mf(vbgkqjbg vbgkijj vbgvbgk acres compared with 50.184.000 acres last year. Condition 93.4 per cent of a normal, compared with 93.7 per cent on June 1, 78.6 per cent on July 1 last year and 81.7 per cent the 10-year average on July 1. Indicated lyield 18.5 bushels per acre, compared with 15.2 bushels last year and 14.7 bush els, the average for the past five years. Estimated total production 236,000 bushels, compared with 35, 515,000 bushels on July 1. 1913, and 930.000,000 bushels, compared with 900.00,000 bushels the June forecast, 763,380.000 bushels last year and 686, 000,000 bushels, the average for the past five years. The amount, of wheat remaining on farms July 1 ls estimated at about32, 23,876,000 bushels on July 1, 1912. Corn: Area planted 107,067,000 acres, compared with 105,820,000 acres last year. Condition, 85.8 per cent ot a normal, compared with 86.9 per cent on July 1 last year and S4.7 per cent the 10-year average on July 1. Indicated yield 27.3 bushels per acre, compared with 23.1 bushels last year and 25.9 bushels the average for thfl part five years. Estimated total pro duction 2,868,000,000 bushels, compar ed with 2.446,988.000 bushels last year, and 2.450,000.000 bushels, the average for thc past five years. Oats- Area planted. 38,383,000 acres, compared with 38.399,000 acres las! year. Condition 84.5 per cent of a nor mal compared with 89.5 per cont or June 1,; 76.3 per cent on July 1, 1911 and 83.7 per cent the 10-year average on July 1. Indicated yleid 28 busheh per acre compared with 29.2 bushell last year and 30.6 bunt els, the aver age for the pa3t five vei.rs. Estim?t cd total production 1,201,000,000 bush els. compared with 1,216.000.000 bush els, the Juno forecast, l.lie.OOO.OOl bushels last year and 1.131,000,001 bushels the average for the past fivi years. Barley: Area planted, 7,258,00t acres, compared with 7,499.000 acre last year. Condition 92.6 per tent o normal, compared with 9f>.5 per cen on June 1. 1914. 76.? per cent on Jul: 1 lust year and 84.4 per cent the 10 year average on July 1- Indicate, yield 28 bushels per acre compare with 23.8 bushels last year, and 24. bushels, tho average for the past riv years. Estimated total productio: 211.000,000 bushels, compared wit 206.000,000 bushels, the June forceas 178.000,000 bushels last year and 182 000,000 bushels the average for th past Ave years. Kye: Condition, 92.9 per cent of normal, compared with 93.3 per cet on June 1,-1914, 88.6 per cent on Jul 1 last year and 89.5 per cent the 1< year average on July 1. Indicate yield 17.2 bushels per acre compare with 16.2 bushels last year and 16. bushels the average for the past flu years. White Potatoes: Area planted 3,708 000 acres, compared with 3,668,0C acre last year. Condition .83.6 pt cent of a normal compared with 86 per cent last year and 88.7 per cen the 10-year avergae on July 1. . Ii dicated yield 96.1 bushels per ncr compared with 90.4 bushels last yei and 97.1 bushels, the average for tl past five years. Estimated total pri duction 356,000,000 bushels, compare with 332,000,000 bushels, last yea and 357,000,000 bushels, the av?rai for the past Ave years. Sweet Potatoes: Area planted 592 000,000 acres, compared with 625.00C 000 acres last year. Condition 77 per cent of a normal, compared wit 86.6 per cent last year and 87.3 p< cent, the 10-year average on July Indicated yield 84 bushels per aci compared with 94.6 bushels last ye, and 92.7 bushels, the average for tl past five years. Estimated tot total production 60,000,000 bushel compared with 69,057,000 bushels la year, and 58,000,000 bushels, , the a erage for the past five years. Tobacco: Area planted 1,151,0 acres, compared with l,216,000 ac: last year. Condition 66.6 per. cent a normal, compared with 82.8 per .ce last year and and 84.6 per cent t 10-year average on Jnly 1. Indict ed yield 686.9 per acre, compared wi 784.3 pounds last year and - 811 pounds the average for the past fl years. Estimated total productl 730.000,000 pounds, compared wi ES, we are making: a big cut in straw hats. Every good kind is here and every one cut 1-2 in price. $4.00 Straws $2.00 $3.00 Straws $1.50 $2.50 Straws $1.25 $2.00 Straws $1.00 ?1.50 Straws .75 Panamas and Bangkoks are under the knife too. $7.50. Panamas $5.00 $5.00 Bangkoks $3.75 Order by Parcel Post. We prepay all charges. *Ti* Sta?, eeo* m.Gxadtnc* ?54.000,000 pounds last year and )96,000,000 pounds, the average foi :he past five years. Flax: Area planted 1,927,000 acres, compared with 2.291,000 acres last year. Condition, 90.5 per cent of a normal, compared with 82 per cent last year and 86.8 per cent the 10 year average on July 1. Indicated yield 13.3 bushels per acre, compared with 7.8 bushels last year and 7.f bushels, the average for the past five years. Estimated total production 18,000.000 bushels compared with 18, 100,000 bushels last year and 20,000. 300 bushels the average for the past five years. Rice: Area planted 704,20 acres, compared with 827,000 acres last year. Condition 86.5 per cent of a normal, compared with 88.4 per cent last year ind 88 per cent the 10-year average sn July 1. Indicated yield 13.3 bush sis per acre, compared with 31.1 bush els last year and 33.3 bushels the av erage for the past Ave years. Est! mated total production 23,000,000 bushels compared with 25.744,000 bushels last year and 24,000,000 bush els, the average for the past Ave years. Appier,: Condition. 64.2 per cent of a normal, compared with 73.7 per cent on June 1, 1914, 59.4 per cent on July 1 last year and 59.4 per cent the av erage for the past ten years. Winthrop College. SCHOLARSHIP ?nd ENTRANCE EXAMINATION The examination for the award of vacant scholarships in Winthrop Col lege and for the admission of new stu ients will be held at the County Court House onFrlday, July ll, at 9 o. m. Applicants must not be les than six teen years of age. When Scholarships aro vacant after July S they will be awarded to those making the highest average at thia examination, provided thoy meet tho conditions governing the award. Applicants for scholar ships should write to President John son before the examination for Schol arship examination blanks. Scholarships are worth $100 and tree tuition. The next session will open September 16, 1914. For fur ther Information and catalogue, ad dress President H. B. Johnson* Rock Hill. S. C. ' Cared ?? Indigestion. Bira. Sadie P. dawson, Indiana, Pa., was bothered with Indigestion. "My stomach patnou me night ar.d day," she writes. "I would feel Moated and have headache ?nj niching after eating.' I also Buffered with consti pation. My daughter had used Cham berlain's tablets and they did her so much good that she gave me a few doses of them and insisted that I try them. They helped me as nothing else'would have done." For salo by All Dealers.-Adv. . And asan Nothing (fetter. . "Say, did you ever know a woman to kuy ?hat-she wanted at the flrtt atora she came tot!' "Yes. My wife frequently does-that ls, she returns to it after she's been to all the other stores." * BATTLE FOR FREEDOM OF MUS. CARMAN BEtifJN Continued From Page One.) to prepare his case. But before lt ad journed it indicted Meyer Newman for carrying a revolver. Newman says he Is a leader nt band of N*?w York gunmen, is HIP man who told District Attorney Smith that George Anderson, a member of h's band, carried a revolver from New York to Freeport and back again af ter Mrs. Carman had used lt to shoot Mrs. Bailey. A revolver was found in Newman's pocket today. He was arrested, plead, ed guilty and was remanded for sen tence. He may be given the maximum sentence-seven years in Jail.. To Make Statement. Unless other arrangements are made Mrs Carman will be taken to Freeport Monday for a bearing before a Justice of the peace. District Attorney Smith tonight de clared he was not sure he would allow Mrs. Carman to tell her story before the grand Jury. If he does she will be forced to sign a waiver of immunity, lie said, and will not be placed under oath. Held on Bait Bardes was arraigned today before a justice of the peace here and held In $2,000 ball as a material' witness. Frank J. Ferrel, alias Callen, \ also was held under 51,000 bail. Farrel ls a tramp who said he was at the Car man garage on the night of the mur der. He told the authorities he heard a crash of grass and saw a woman walk rapidly from tbe west side of the house, where Dr. Carman's office ls located, around and hack, and then to ward the front of the east side. - AN EXAMPLE (Greenville Piedmont.) The Piedmont haa frequently said that the mill workers in South Carol!- - na are a splendid people, of a good, strain of blood and capable of high de velopment, in a speech at Seneca last Saturday, Mr. L. W. Parker erapha sized thia same point'and illustrated thus: j "Ten or eleven years ago I used to . aee a little boy sweeping in the Vic- ' j tor mill at Greer. If any boy ever had a poor chance it was this little fel low. . He was the mainstay of a. - widowed mother and a'large family, ) I yet he graduates next week from the } State University with honors.. What j he can do. aay ot you can do also." Mr. Parker was referring to Geo. W. Ward. ' J What Ward did, any boy in .any. mill ?j ? village can do and he will find those j who will help bim when he shows j ambition and capacity. Bat the kind' .' I ot "boy, who loafs around ..the; "Ape Yard" and similar places will never develop Into a Ward. Dally Thought. j However mean your Ufa Te meat tt . j and live lt; do not shun lt ead oatt lt 1 hard names.-Thyre&a, ? - ' *>*?r-~??'-j~'