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TODAY'S PROGRAM: IN VAUDEVILLE DAVE NEWMAN'S MUSICAL COMEDY CO. \ "Fun in a Dry Goods Store" f \ A Rlp-Rosrlng Musical Farce Comed?. IN MOVIES: ?THE HAKIM Fl. OF FLAMES*?-A Twa Heel Tanliauscr Feature, "HEH BRAVE HERO"-Majestic Comedy. ' Thc Newman Musical Comedy Company. Hhow IH well worth twice the price of admission,, let alone tho pictures. Any person with the '.hines,'* who sees tfeta show and does not ri;} himself of them ia entitled to his money bark-and It will he niven him. Good Things To Eat We have many things tempting to your appetite Our layout this week in fresh meats consists of y Native and Western Mutton, Native and Weitern Beef. / Pork Sausage, made from County Hogs. >< .. Liver Sausage, Sause Meat, Hamberger. ?** S Pork Ribs, Ham, Jola and Chopa. *" Lire and Dressed Chickens. *~ Ba Inn- S?e-?a**c. FrsaldFerSsrs, Pigs Feet, Big Fal West routt Oysters. . In table Delecacies we hara a layout fit for a, King. Try a gallon of our home made moU^ecs. It ii tho finest ever .old in Anderson, price 60c gallon? y W. A.. POWERS Phone 132. ' 212 S. Main. V SAM HARPER, Mgr. f WHY PAY MORE I THAN $5 A TON FOR COAL? I sell the best coal that can be bought. Phone 182 J. W. FIELDS TALKS Gires Hie Explanation of Why He Was Arrested. J. W. Flelda, until recently con nected with the Anderson office of an insurance company, and arrested some days ago on charges of giving a bogus checks, requests The Intefll gencer to give his explanation or the matter. He states that it had been custom ary with the agenta to use moneys collected on premiums and use lt for their own purposes, securing lt, how ever, by ? check given the superinten dent, which would be paid ont of their salary, which was always sent In ?bout the seventh of the month. Fields states that he gave the su perintendent hts check for $22.30, ind. at the request of the superinten dent, marked the check "shortage In collections." Fields knew at the Lime, he staled, and the superinten lent knew, that he did not have funds n the bank, but would take the check ip when his salary was sent In on the i leven th. of the month. This check teas given on January 4. Before the seventh of the month came, however, ie states, he waa discharged, lmmed ately the superintendent, be states, iwore out a warrant for him charging lim with having given a bogus check. "I did not receive my salary cheek," ie stated, "and the only moneys I re lived was a commission check tor 18.45, which came in on January 8. PIEDMONT INSURANCE AGENCY See Me For f Any and All INSURANCE. C. E. TRIBBLE, Mana*< Brown Buildfcs* APPROPRIATION FOR THE AGRIGULTURAL EXPERT IS URGED COUNTY FARMERS UNION WOULD HAVE SUM OF $800 OR MORE SET ASIDE OTHER MATTERS Union AUo Requests Appropria* tion of $400 Promised County Demonstration Agent Recommending that the county del egation appropriate the $800 request ed hy Prof. W. \V. Ixjng, State agent of the farmers cooperative demon stration work, to be used with a con tribution from Clemson College and one from the national government for placing in this county an agricultural 'Xpert, and requesting the delegation to place in the 1915 budget for this county the $400 which the county agreed to pay on the salary of Farm Demonstrator J. W. Rothrock, the fol lowing resolution was adopted by the Anderson County Farmers Union at the meeting held Tuesday In the court house: "'I*-! Whereas, when the appointment of Mr. J. W. Roth rock as . agricultural demonstrator for Anderson County was made April 1, 1913. by the officials of Clemson College end the United States department of agriculture, lt was understood that $600 or hts said salary would bo paid by Clemson Col lege, $200 by the Anderson Chamber of Commerce, and the remaining $400 by the farmers of the county; and Whereas, the said $600 and the said I 9200 have been paid or are ready to Ibo paid, In accordance with contract, and the Farmers Union conridered it I but fair that the entire county should bear the expense as lt bas received the benefit of the remaining expense of $400. and whe.^-s In compliance therewith this organization passed resolutions asking the board of county commissioners to have such sum put lu the Anderson County simply bill for 1915, to which action the said board of county commissioners heart ily concurred and recommended the same, as a fair, equitable and reason able method of handling the appor tionment; Therefore, Be it resolved, By the Anderson County Farmers Union, In special monthly session today, Janu ary 12, 1915, that we ask thc Ander son County delegation to have auch ,$400 included in the county supply bill at the present session of the leg islature, and also any further amounts as may be necessary to pro secute the work for i 915. up to. but not axc~ed!&s $S0O, which we under stand ls the amount that MT. W. W. Long, Stato agricultural agent deems [necessary for the work beginning [ April 1. 1915, and ending April 1, 1916. Be lt further resolved; That we con gratulate the people of Anderson County on the splendid progress made in agriculture, and deem this class of work of paramount Import ance to all the people of the county, I and believe no money can be better j spent. , Dae this 12th day of January. A. D. 1915. J. W. ROTHFJOCK. President. FOSTER L. BROWN, Acting Secretary. SPEECH CAUSES . STIR IN SENATE] (CONTINUED PROM PAGE ONE.) ? cally believe. It not only challenges the wisdom of Its leaders, but lt as sails the Intelligence and patriotism of the rank and fie. All this is done) st a time when our country bas sore need of united wisdom and patriotism. The people were not prepared for such a speech at such a time. "Mr. President, we accept the chal lenge. While opposing no legislation whlchN we deem for the public good, we will hold ourselves perfectly free to oppose In all proper way. and to the full extent of our ability that' which we deem to be unwise. Un derstanding that our chief magistrate prefers the leadership ot a party to a chief magistracy ot an entire .peo ple, we shall not need to be remind ed of that fact again. Believing tn the policies of our party, believing tn the Intelligence and patriotism of its I voters, wa rhall without any misgiv ings ss to our ultimate purpose seek advance the one and make no rain-, .ke as to the defense ot the other." j Denouncing the achievements of the Democratic administration, the speak er appealed for an extra session of : congre*s ?ext spring to pass rural credits legislation, which he insisted was vastly more important than the ship purchase bill. He characterised the federal reserve act as a "sort of antedeluviau mastodon, too dead for a menagerie and too much alive for th? operating table, designed for the treasury, hut'seemingly on Its way to the Smithsonian Institute." The cry of the 19?6 campaign would not "be tor new ideas, bat for bread; not foi more rhetoric, hut for more soup." Criticising the administration pol icy to acquire the Nicaraguan canal route. Senator Borah declared that ''having built one canal and given U to England, wo now want to build an other and gtve lt to Germany." Senator Borah severely arraigned the administration's Mexican policy. The announced Intention to "let Hex? leo alono," had not been adhered to, he said. So^h a policy if followed, still would te inadequate, he contine I ned, unless MV*f s *raa added a deter Dr. Crile Goes to Help French Soldiers. Dr. George W. Crile of Cleveland, one of the noted surgeons of thc world, has gone to France with a corps of assistants and nurses to work in the American Ambulance Hospital In Paris. Dr. Crile will And friends ni Paris, fo- his fame has spread around the world, and he is recognized as one ot the authorities. ruination to protect American citizens in the war-torn republic. When asked by Senator Robinson what he would, do with Mexico if charged with executive responsibility or "when you get to be president," Senator Borah replied: "It I were president I would- say to the Mexican people. 'We want you to settle your own Internal affairs and we will never Interfere for the purpose of acquiring territory.' Secondly, I would say to them: 'You will respect American lives and property or the United States will see to lt that they are protected.' The flag that will 'not protect its cltixenu is a rag and con taminates the air In which lt floats." Senator Cummins, 'discussing his resolution for information as to pro jected disposition of Tera Cruz cus toms, denied the. -right' of the - presi dent "to say to what government, to what bondholder* or obligation hold-. ors money, collected by the military forces of the United ? States should TO.'.' The Iowa senator attacked thc president's alleged efforts to control legislation, declaring that "it would be a great service to the people of the country if thc ' chief executive could he confined to his powers." He >ald he was "simply obectlng to his position that ho ls trying to run the United States" although no doubt tho president "assumed it with perfect honesty." MARKET REPORT New York Cotton NEW YORK, Jun 13.-The-reaction ary tendency which developed in cot ton yesterday was in evidence again today and price? closed barely steady at a net decline bf 8 to 10 points. The opening was steady at an ad vance of 1 to 3 points in sympathy with the continued firmness of Liver pool and some of yesterday's local Bellera appeared to-be covering on private cables reporting an increasing spot demand. Offerings soon increas ed, however, end ss prices eased off, rumors were circulating' of rather an easier turn in the spot situation in the interior, particularly in Alabama. Lat. er advices fsiled to confirm the.se re porta, hut there waa' considerable southern selling and. closing prices were the lowest ?f the day with July contracts selling at 8.52 or about 16 points below the' high record of yes terday morning. Part of the aoiuhern selling here j was believed to be for long account, but theo was also Considerable sel ling here which local traders attrib uted to the hedging of supplies pre viously carried wi tho-it protection in the south. It is reported that a fourth steamer has arrived at. Bremen with cotton cargo. * Spot cotton quiet; middling uplands 8.06. Sales 800 bales. Cotton futures closed stesdy. Open High low close January . . >- fM :-7M 1.90 March . ... 8.22 8.x7 8.1 8.14 May . . . 8.45 8.48 8.35 8.34 Jury . . . 8. 3 8.66 - 8.63 8.6S October . . . 8.85 8.88 - 8.75 8.T? New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Jan 13 -The cot ton market was nervous and unset tled today. There wea-much falk of a reaction, hut the market bad little selling power. Early in. the day the stronger months made a net rise of 9 points, but there followed a decline which, at Ra widest, was ? to ? points, with the close 6 to V points down. 8he chief bullish Influence was the continued good demand for exports and statistics showing about a quar ter of a million balee of cotton hook ed for Scandanavlan ead Italian porta. j?xporta for the season went over the three million mark today,, the to tal being 3.047.057 bales, thus fulfilling bullish predictions that the movement would exceed three million by the middle of January. While bulls made much of this bears pointed out that atocks at ports were the largest on record, 1,741,463 bales tonight, and that there were prospects that they would reach two million bales. Spot cotton steady; sales on the spot 850 bales. Cottril futures closing : January 7.60; March 7.82; May 8.05; July 8.25; October 8.53. . Chicago Grain CHICAGO, Jan. 13.-Unlimited and at times excited buying was the rule in wheat today, with exporters and millers racing for supplies. Setbacks failed to' last and the market closed strone at 1 3-4 to 2 l-2?2 5-8 above last night. Corn finished 1-801-4 to 1-4 net lower; oats unchanged l-8(fjp 1-4 off, and provisions down 7 1-2 to 25c. Grain and provisions closed: Wheat i May.$1,40 3-4 July. 1.25 7-8 ' Corn: May. 74 7-8 July. 75 3-4 Oats: May. 551-8 July. .. 52 7-8 Cash grain: Wheat, No. 2 red, $1.39? 1.421-2; No. 2 hard. $1.39? 1.41. ? Corn, No. 2 yellow, 70?3-4; No. 3 yellow, 68 l-4?69 1-4. Oats, standard, 52 1-2? 53 1-4. NEW RECORD ' GRAIN PRICES - Wheat, Oats and Barley Prices Break the Record on Port land Exchange. (By AsMriftUd Press.) . PORTLAND. Ore.. Jan. 13.-Wheat, oats and barley prices established new' high records oh the' Portland ex change today. s Twenty-seven thousand bushels ot March blue stem wheat sold at $1.47 a bushel, an advance ot 2 cents, while March red fife sold at $1.40. 3 cents above previous prices. March oats leaped to $37.50 a ton, an advance of $3.50. May oats ad vanced $3 to $39.50. .Spot oats sold at $36.50, an advance or $2. Spot feed barley advanced $1.50. selling at $30.50. Chicago Federals After South Carolina Players (By Swutistsil VkMt) GREENVILLE, S. C., Jan 13.-Wat ter Barbate, who was last season signed by the Cleveland American league team, has been receiving of fers from Joe Tinker, ot the Chicar J Federal league team, he stated today. Barbare was on his farm near here when he received a wire from Tinker and answered by letter. Under a con tract with Cleveland. Barbare was reticent about whether a good otter would cause him to Jump. He started with Greenville in the old Carolina League In 1912, went to Asheville tn the North Carolina circuit, from there to New Orleans in the Southern League and thence to Cleveland. Bar bare is anxiously awaiting' a rentar from Tinker. We Pay The CASH We Are Still Shipping Mules For Army Purposes. And Will probably ship another car this week. If you have a mule you want to dispose of, bring- it to our stable and get the cash. Of course we cannot handle any thing Unsound. The Fretwell Co. t FRAME BARN OF GI?Y MATTER CF NEW BARN IS POSTPONED FOR THE * PRESENT WILL SELL Old Barn at Public Auction in Near Future-^May Alter Pre sent Barn. The special committee of city coun cil, which consists of all members ot that body, for the purpose of reaching some decision with reference to the I matter ot providing new stables . for the city stock, gathered yesterday af ternoon at 3 o'clocck at the city hail and-went fer as inspection of th? etty atables and other sites shoot the city available for this purpose. The committee decided not to at tempt the erection of any new perman ent stables just at this time. It was decided, however, that the old wodden barn which stands on the lot occupied by the city stables would be torn down snd sold at auction. The com mittee set next Monday as a date for the disposal of the old barn. - It was stated that the committee is considering the advisability of enlarg ing the present city stables for the j present, or msking other changes that I would make , the present satisfactory for the time being. However, . no de finite decision was reached .with re-, gard to this matter, and the question will probably be settled some time in the immediate future. HOW TO CUBE A LA GRIPPE COUGH ! "Coughs that hang on" demand treatment. Stop' and think! Reason and common sense tell you that lt ls folly to "grin and hear it." Those racking la grippe coughs that wrench the body and cause soreness and pain* in the lungs yield more quickly ! to Foley's Honey and Tar ihan to any other treatment. Forty ye. rs* record of successes proves 'Ms. For coughs, colds, croup end other dis tressing ailments ot throat, chest, lung's, larynx and bronchial tubes, you can find nothing that will compare with thia reliable remedy.-Sold by Evans Pharmacy. Rabelais with the characteristic coarseness which marred his wit makes one of his heroes boast "I can always put my belly to a good table i and my back to a good fire." Those who deal with Sloan can at least do one of these things. SLOAN I BROKE MY GLASSES once and found how Inconvenient lt 'was to be unable to use my eyes for the balance of the day. j I made a resolve then that I would muke lt possible to replace a broken ilene, however complicated its formula the samo day the order was left with ' me. ! ! have succeeded even bettor than ? I hoped, for new we am able to. re ?place any broken lena, even where I you do not give us the proscription. ?In from one to three hours, with an exact duplicate MADE IN OUR OWN SHOP8. Is this worth anything .to you? ir so remember this advertisement thc next time yon break a lena, This ls only one example of the thoroughness and modernness of my entire business. Hf, JR. CAMBELL Registered Optometrist. Offlee IIS W. vTkttaer St. Ground Floor. . Telephone Connection We will have a fresh Car of Mules and Mares in our barn on Wednesday, January 13th We will also pay the high cash dollar for War mules. If you have any stock that you wish to change for younger stock now is your chance, to Jet the old ones go to war. Davis Bros.