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Published ?Tery morning except
Monday by 'lue Anderson Intelligen
cer at 140 West WM tn er street. An
derson, 8. O.
Published Tuesdays and Fridays
L. IC. GLENN....Editor and Manager
Entered as second-clsss matter
April 28, 1914. at the post office at
Anderson, South Carolina? ander the
Ant of March 3, 187?.
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THURSDAY, BEPTEMBER 30, 1913.
CHINA FOR TBE CRINESE
Jnp?hcie*p*n* 4o^e*plo|t China are
going to amount to little ll China per
sists In refusing to be exploited. It
looks as if the passive resistance of
tho great Chinese population may nul
. llfy the benefits from the political
and commercial concessions demand
ed and obtained by Japan.
Three movements, all Indicative ot
a now spirit ot nationality are mak
ing great headway in China They
uro a boycott ot Japanese goods, a
' . deliberate fostering of home indus
tries and a voluntary "patriotic fund"
which is to be used against Japan, for
either military or commercial pur
The fund, which ia purely unof
ficial and owes Ita Inspiration to mid
dle-class merchants, ls growing rap
idly, and ls expected to total $50,000.
000. Great enthusiasm is reported
from many cities whero meetings
have been held to solicit contribu
tions. Even women and children are
wild to bo taking part in the patriotic
?peed;-making, und Home of the audl
f. onet J shower the stage with coins,
rJ?gs, bracelets and other ornaments
o? Kold and stiver.
Tho home industries campaign con
templates especially the development
ot cotton and steel industries suf
. flolent for China'?? needs. The boycott
ttocus to extend to all articles of Jap
anese origin. F?ven'In Bankok, Slam,
the Chinese refuse to use Japanese
imtolies-which are the only ones ob
tainable-and have reverted to tho
ancient flint and steel.
Tho boycott ls In force In this coun
try, too. The. American ?Th'nese not
only refuse to buy Japanese goods or
. handle such goods In their s'ores, but
th 'many American cities they oro dls
rgihg all Japanese employ, or re
fusing themselves to wor* tor Jap
Apparently China Isn't absolutely
'. 'blnafled" by any means. "China for
. the Chinese" ls a slogan that may yet
', compel the world's respect.
I KARN! SPANISH
If American business men are neg
lecting their Latin-American oppor
tunities, the boys and girls of the
country are net. Prom every section
come reports of keen interest tn the
language, history, geography and eco
n?mica of Spanish countries.
The interest ts especially high
along the Atlantic and Pacific sea
boards, where sn|apwg connection
with Central and South America
makes Latin-American relation? seem
more actual and practical.
In language study in thc high schools
and colleges there ls a great falling
off in tho, German classes and a sur- '
prising demand for Spanish instruc
tion. The Spanish classes in the New
York high schools are overflowing,
und tlie same ia true ia all the Pacl'lc
seaports, lu Seattle there are seven
high school teachers giving all their
time to teaching Spanish. In the Uni
versity of Washington, ^00 students
have registered for ' the (Spanish
courses and 200 more had to be turn
It seems n pity to neglect tito Oer
man language, because of its incom
parably greater and richer literature;
but the zeal for Spanish on the part
of the country's intelligent young
men and women ls an admirable ten
dency deserving every encourage
ment. It ls un omen not morely of
more extensive and profitable busi
ness relations with our Spanish neigh
bors, but a new fusion of pan-Ameri
can culture and ideals and extension
of a new, larger Americanism
throughout the wholo western hemis
Too many wara have been fought
already over the Dardanelles. They
have now become-along with Con
stantinople and the Bosporus-thc
chief bone of contention of this war.
The sooner their statUB ls settled, the
better for the world. If their owner
ship in determined by a decisive cam
paign, lt may lead quickly to the end
of this war au'l prevent future wars.
The Ideal solution of Ute Dardanel
les problem would doubtless be to
neutralize permanently tho whole
passage from tho Black Sea to the
Aegean. But perfect neutralization
seems impossible. It has been tried
under the Turkish rule, with the sup
ervision of the powers, and this war
proved tho attempt futile. It ls un
thinkable that that great waterway
should remain In the hands of the
Turks. Some big power, with a sense
of responsibility to the world, ought
to have lt.
Geographically, of course, the Bos
porous and Dardanelles belong to Rus
sia. Without such a natural outlet
to the Mediterranean, Russia ls about
In the position the United States
would be it we had no Atlantic sea
board at all, except the Gulf ot Mexi
co, and the commercial outlet of the j
Mississippi valley and the eastern
Btatos were-controlled by Mexico and
liable to be closed at any moment.
With the Dardanelles shut, Russian
commerce would be permanently
stifled, because Germany controls, and
perhaps always will control, Russia's
outlets In the Baltic Sea. and her Arc
tic ports are ice-bounu' most of the
Germany, howover, wants the Dar
danelles in her hands, partly to keep
Russia bottled up, and partly to make
the ancient "Bridge of Hellos" a new
Teutonic bridge for a German empire
reaching far Into Asia. And there will
bo a .druggie of unprecedented fierce
ness In that stormy channel and on
tho ancient battleground of races that
borders lt, before Its ownership 1B set
tled for good.
Pi mi j m '. II mmaetaJa
Weather Forecast:-Pain Thurs
day and probably Friday.
o ? .
Mr. W. Dean Simpson, formerly ot
the Hotel Barber shop, has rented
from Mr. Boo Xing the room in the
basement boneath tho lobby of the
Hotel Chlquola and will within the
noxt few daya open up a barber shop
which it is stated wilt be th? moat
up-to-date and best equipped of any
in thia city. Mr. Simpson has had
much experience In thia line and will
no doubt, make a success from the
start. . ,
Mr. King stated yesterday that he
had placed ordora for fixtures for the
now place that would eclipse thst of
any tonsorial parlor tn Anderson. As.
lt la. the basement is ideally located
for a barber shop. It ls finished In
white and has a tile floor. The en
trance may he gained by going in tho
doora leading to the lobby of tho
hotel, hut ta' reached before coming
to the second doors, and, therefore,
one may go down into the room with
out going Into the lobby of the hotel.
Mr. Xing states that large mirrors
will be placed nearly all round the
Bides of the room and thst in addition
to Other equipment In the place he
trill have a reading table, with maga
sinas and papers, and a writing desk
for the convenience of customers who
I are walting on work. He expects
to have the place ready tor Mr. Simp
sou within the next few days.
Much local interest is being mani
fested in the Clemson-Davldson foot
ball game which ls to be played on
the Clemson field Saturday. Thia dato
marks the opening of the new Higg's
athletic field and the Clemson author
ities want to make this a big event.
Both of the above named football
teams have been about oqually match
ed for the past few years, hast year
they played to a tie and in 1913 Clem
son beat Davidson 6 to 8. There are
several of tho Davidson alumni in
Anderson and also numbers of old
Clemson mon. Many from this elf y
will attend the game on Saturday if
:the weather ls favornble.
Messrs. A. ft. Kptlng and T. J. Mar
I tin stated ysetedray that th?y were
paving $34 per ton for cotton seed,
i the highest price paid in Anderson
' this season.
It is noted with pleasure that the
owners or managers of several storos
of tho city have recently adopted the
plan of burning lights in their show
windows until 10 o'clock at night.
There aro still quite a few of the
more important ones, however, who
still let their goods remain in tho
dark as well as some of the people
who would like to see what ls being
are coming and it is supposed that all
will soon have the show windows
displayed. The Christmas holidays
/Ightod up at night.
"We arc busy getting up the data
for our fall telephone directory," stat
ed Manager Beaty of the Southern
Bell Telephone company yesterday.
"This is always thc largest and the
hardest one of the year to get ready
since there are always a great many
changes at this time of the season."
Mr. J. M. McCowan has some beans
or peas that grew In Mr. J. F. Wat
son's corn field that are creating
much comment and are puzzling a
great many people to know just what
they are, and If beanB, what kind aro
they. Some, who have seen them,
geem to think that they are velvet
beans but the majority Bay that they
ravo no idea what they are.
. The beans grow In clusters of about
16 to 20, and tho pods are about one
and one-half to three inches in length.
Mr. Watson planted them in hie corn
and will cut tho vines for feed.
Manager Trowbridge stated yes
terday that ho had a two reel Charlie
Chaplin for the Anderson today. The
namo of the picture ls "The Woman,"
and Mr, Trowbridge Bays that this ls
a new one yhlch has never been
shown in this city.
Judging from the attendance at Thc
Palmetto this week, the Bhows put on
by the Crawford and Humphrey's Bon
Ton company is pleasing the vaude
ville goers of the city very much.
This company has ten people and are
put !ng on hlgh-c'ass bills. They are
featuring tho Bei Ton trio, the sing
ing ot which deserves comment, a
good looking chorua with a handsome
wardrobe, and a blackface comedian
which delivers the goods.
Mr. Craig Mitchell, one of the direc
tors of the Riverside Milt, and who is
connected with the James Mitchell
company of Philadelphia. Pa., was In
the city yesterday conferring wtlh Mr
B. B. Gossett, president of the mill
Mr. Mitchell sells the products ol
the Riverside Mill and is hare on ?
Mayor Godfrey yesterday received
an invitation for the city of Anderson
to Join In a National Electrical Weet
celebration which will he held No
vomber 29 to December 4. The let
ter ls written from the office of th<
Society fur Electrical Development
. o ?
The following was taken from th?
Greenville Newa of yesterday and li
la regard to Mr. Frank Cox of thL
city, son ot Judge and Mrs. W. F
Mr. Frank Cox, of Fnrmnn Uni vcr
ftlty, haa accepted the position ot hart
tone In tho new Christ church choir
Mr. Cox posses ?jes a voice ot wld
range and splendid quality. He wll
be a strong factor In the new choli
Mr. Schaefer the new orp- ,ilst ? >ui<
choir director ot Christ church ha
been working hard to develop a qnar
tetto that will he surpassed by non
thia section and he bids x<dl to sac
coed. ' The yoong people of the cit;
ara taking a great deal of Interest 1
the chorus and the quartette will hav
.Seeing Kr. John Madden gels;
around yesterday morning with a pe
tl Uon among hts clerks of the etty to
contributions to purchase a llorar
tribute for thu lato Mr. C. C. Langston,
a salesman who has been in Ander
son for thc past several years, said
that it reminded him of what Mr.
Madden several years ago while work
ing for another firm in this city.
"Mr. langston was preparing to
take a trip to Arkansas to see his
brother and to Texas to see his
nephew," said the gentleman. "Some
one suggested that the clerks of the
city contribute money with willoh to
purchase a suitable gift^for Mr. Lang
ston before he left and John Mad
den too'.: the paper around to the
different stores. Quite a neat sum
was realized and the money was used
to purchase a suitcase and some
other use'ul articles for ihe man who
always was one of the best friends the
elerks of Anderson ever had."
The regular fall examination for
teachers in Anderson county will bc
hold in Ute county court house room
on Friday, beginning at 9 o'clock and
nil those expecting to stand should
bc on band promptly. -
AmuMing Story of Hotel Experience In
Strickland Gillian tells this one In
Judge: At O'Neil, Neb., there was
once a hotel t vat all traveling sales
men avoided except when the/
'.ouldn't. There was no heating sys
tem, the only warpath In the bouse
being supplied by a small stove in
One howling nlghi, when t*'.ie wind
was making about 30 knots an hour
?nd tho mercury was 20 below i;2ro,
a traveling man shivered beneath the
Insufficient bed-clothes In lils drafty
room untiil about 3 a. m. Unable to
stand it any longer, though he
dreaded to leave tu? bed. he leaped
out, seized his clothes and ran to the
oilice. There he shuddered Into, his
garments, and then began building up
The flrepoklng roused, tr.e landlord,
who came out and' said: "What're
you gettin' up this time o' night fer?
You left a call fer 6:30?"
"What did I get np far?" shouted
the traveling man. "I couldn't stay
in bed any longer in that room of
mine! I was freezing!"
The landlord dofended his hostelry
and tho traveling man assailed it, in
r. regular quarrel, ?
During tue disagreement an old
ductor of the town, who had been out
in the inclement - night and was al
most frozen, saw the light in tho hotel
and came in. The old man's long
whiskers were covered with frost and
festooned with enormous Icicles.
As t'.-.e traveling man. turned from
his quarrel and saw the old man's
condtion and the pendant ice, he ex
claimed: "My God, man! Which room
did you have?"
LOST WEEK'S WAGES
Earnings of Two Soys 'Disappeared 3a
If John D. Rockefeller were to drop
a pocketbook containing JO.on lt
would not be an occurrence of suffi
cient moment to effect his appetite
for supper, but a pocketbook contain
ing that precise amount- was dost on
West Trade street last night, and it
waa nothing abort of a tragedy. The
loser was a woman whose husband
left her a year ago with, a family of
five children to support. The two
oldest are boys'12 and'16 years old.
The money that was lost .was the
wages of these two boys, earned by a
week of work at a local department
store. It was to buy the children
clothes for the winter. Now it's gono.
Lost somewhere between Thompson's
shoe store and Church/ or between
Church street and Ivey's store, thia
pocketbook dropped into obllvon. '!
the finder sees this articlo he or she
will of course return it to police head
quarters, and restore happiness to a
household where repining dwells.
WAR'S END NEAR SA?8 GARY
Great Prosperity In the ITnLed States
Will Follow He Declares.
(Chicago Dispatch "
Judge Elbert H. Gary, chairman of
the United States Steel Corporation's
directorate believes that'She Euro
pean war will end at an' early c*.ate
and that an era of great prosperity
for the United States will follow.
"I think the war will end- quickly
and unexpectedly," said Mr. Gary to
day. "I am making nd .predictions
aa to exactly when lt will end/ but
I feel confident t'?nt it will not bc
tho long-drawn out affair that some
commentators would have os b -e
"There ls no doubt, I think, that
the endleg of the war will be tho be
ginning of great prosperity for this
cour.try. We are the only nation, in
a position to supply the needs of 'ute
devastated countries. I also ?? .Hove
that we shall have industrial petu,?>
In thia country tor a long time. ?
Petrea Saint of Motorists.
(New York World.)
More than local notice Wi1., be given
to the Act that upon the famous Mer
rick Road, Long Island, a Catholic
church la to be built In honor of St.
Christopher, who has been designated
as the patron saint of automobiles.
Perhaps the professional driver the
ifwaitttMT. vu most considered in
this selection. St. Christopher's name
means "bcorer of Christ," because he
bor? the young Christ across a stream
he ls the patron of all ferrymen,- serv
ing the masa St. Crispin does St.
Agatha the women weavers, St. Anne
thS embroiderers and St. Julian She
traveling salesmen. Ice simply adds
auto-drivers to the foirymon already
In bia charge.
As a short, motoring weald be
eqsully entitled to a patron; hunting
fnts one In St. Hubert, sad fishing in
BROUGHT 816 GAINS
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.)
29.-British and Frene!? troops
Intended for service in Serbia have
been lauded at Port Kathrin near
Saloniki, Greece, according to re
ports from Buds-Post to Frankfur
ter, Zeitung, the Overseas Agency,
800,000 Germans Advance.
London, Sept. 29.-The Athens
correspondent of the Exchange Tele
graph says 300,000 German troops
begun an advance on the Serbian
frontier in the direction of Orsovo.
Looks for RCKUHH.
Athens, Sept. 29.-"I believe that
we are on the eve of the most im
portant operation of the war. namely,
tile landing of troops in Macedonia to
begin a march, not so much on Con
stantinople, as on Berlin," said a Brit
ish general staff officer from t".:e Dar
danelles. Two forces are closing In.
The Mesopotamia expedition ls ap
proaching nearer Bag'Jad. From Sul
va Bay the. Gaba Tepe line of attack
on Constantinople may begin any
While Cell Cancer Cure.
(St. Louis Post-Dispatch.)
If tho experiments of the Rocke
feller institute scientists on carr?tTr
cure are confirmed by time, it will be
a splendid triumph for modern medi
cine. These experiments tend to show
chat the leucocytes, or so-called white
blood cellH, have the power, whtn
enormously Increased In n'in.ber, of
making ono immune to canser. And
the Rockefeller institute men have
found a way to double the average
number of such cells of the system.
Of course, this may be followed by
some cons?quent ill. For ono can
hardly believe that a doubling of
these white lympa cells can bo
brought about without some after ef
fect. The white lymph cells have an
apparent individuality of their own.
They wander through the tissues,
seeking obelr prey, which is all those
germs that may be hurtful to the
budy. They are the guardians of thc
blood and cellular tissue. If the new
method cures cancer, lt will have
proved that this disease ls actually
caused by a germ-something denied
by many scientists, because the mi
croscope Oms so far failed to locate
Stirring Un a Hornet's Nest.
(Boston Globe )
It has been noted often enough
that the Germans have gained abso
lutely nothing in a military, sense by
their Zeppelin raids on Englan:!.
Only a few days ago lt was pointed
out. In England t rat no soldier or
sailor has been killed in this way.
Now the record has been broken, for
among the many victims of tho re
cent raid on London was ono British
soldier. Probably ho was at home
. It can hardly be said that the kill
ing of one soldier in all these at
teints Justified tala kind of warfare.
The Germans have been wasting
their time and energy.
Now, it appears, if we are to ac
cept the reports from London, that
the latest raid will react against the
Germans. "We have broken all rec
ords for recruiting in Trafalgar
Square" was the announcement of a
British officer after the raid. This
wo take it, was London's answer.
Recruiting has been difficult work
in England. Speaking in tic vernac
ular of the baseball fan. it lenka as
if the Germans had "pulled a ^one."
A Soft Answer.
Atramp approached a certain
Downs, Kan., home the other morn
ing, rapped on the back door and
when the lady of the house appeared
he began to clear his throat, prepara
tory to telling 'his hard-luck story, ac
cording to The Downs Times.
''Get away from here," said the.
woman. "I never feed professional
"But, madam, I am. not a profes
sional bum," said the tramp. "I am a
psychologist, traveling In the interest
of science. 1 read character at a
depths of your beautiful eyos, I read
there that you are by nature a kind
hearted, gentle, generous woman. It
ls these noble Impulses and the con
templation of charitable deeds that
keep you looking so young and hand
"You poor, tired, hwupy man." ss'd
the wi man. "Come Inside and I will
?Ivo ye? some twoak'ast.
Moral; Pii/lomacy is mightier than
Few It Every Age.
(From Th* Wsw York World.)
? 'At s recent Are in the Standard Oil
works at Long Island City lt took 50
policemen to hold back the women
who wanted to crush luto other burn
ing buidlnga and rescue their hus
bands. Rumor had lt that European
agents fired the works and meant to
carry off the employed. All the tons
bands turned ap InUct, but It Is re
assuring to find that wifely spirit can
rlHe to deeds not unworthy cl tho
Every one remembers What hap
pened st a Dutch city which, after a
ter rive riege, fell before the armies
inf ttoe cruel Alva. The one mercy |
granted the conquered burghers was
that the women might bring out such
of their most prised possessions ss
they could .carry on their shoulders.
When the gat?? were opened a lina ot
Indies staggered forth, each bearing a
husband, booted and armed, upon her,
"Where* you get the shanty over
your eyer* "1 J*si met Ute little kid I
?sed to lick when we went to school
These New Evans
Special Hats Are
The new style ideas are correct
and quite unusual; a triumph of
fashionable, dignified men's and
young men's headgear.
The colorings are very new and
rich; oxfords, greens, pearls arid
blacks; with contrasting bands
or shades to match. Men's smart
shapes, finely finished.
Paramount good hats carrying
the Stetson and Evans label, and
doubly guaranteed, at $3.50, $4,
For $3 here's an offering that is
far out of the ordinary; most un
usual in style, attractiveness and
. service-worth. It's the 3-O-E
And then for less money, our
Evans $2 Special; patterned af
ter best of the seasons offerings,
unequalled per dollar value, $2.
French President Comforting a French Hero.
No European ruler Ot tho warring
European nations, not swen the
valser, spend more time among tola
roops than does Preoident Pplncalre
if Franco. "Tais photographI snows
bhn shaking hands with a woundt*l
Fronen hero and ?i^ulr^fig -chout his
condition. Tho fhctuTft was taken
very recently in she TOliitsj^*oap1tal
St. Nicholas at lBsy-l?a-ModlTfteaux.
Belara ot the Halite.
A visitor who passed through one
,f the English military hospltroi no
iced ast Irish private who had boon
"There's a had csse," he said to tho
ttendant. ?'What are you going tb do
"He's going back to the front," an
wered tne attendant.
"Going back!" echoed the Plaiter.
"Yee." said the attendant "he
blass he knows who did it."
Werta lae Risk. (JJ
"Well. Fnanah, I iiear that you are
"Yaaaum," sMd tho formor cook.
"1'so done got mo ? man now."
"Is he a good provider."
?'Yassom..?o's a mighty Rood per
vlder, hut I'M powerful sk-sered. he's
gwlne to get kotcbedat lt."-Birming
ham Age-Hsraid. ,
Geisberg's Potato CWps Fresh,
?nd Crisp DaSy, Phone Nev 733.