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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, June 16, 1914, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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THE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
Founded Augunt 14, IMO.
126 North Main Sirred
ANDEHSO.N, S. C.
W. W. SMOAK. - - Business Manager
Entered aS second-class matter Ap
ril 38, 19H, at tnu post office ?>t An
derson, South Carolina, under the Act
of March 3, 1879.
Beml-Wcekly Edition - $1.60 per
- Daily Edition - 1G.00 per annum;
92.50 for Six Months; -$i.2ft Xor Three
1 IN ADVANCE.
- A larger circulation than any other
newspaper in thia Congressional Dis
Business Omeo - - - - - - - 321
Job Printing. 693-L
l/>cal Nowa - -.327
Society Nows - -.321
Tho Intelligencer ls delivered hy
carriers in the city. If you fall to
get your paper regularly ploaso notity
ns. Opposite your name on label
of your paper ls printed date to which
your paper Is paid. All checks and
drafts should be drawa to Tho Ander
- Don't bo a grouch; kind words and
smile's' are best; ,
I ' None but the pessimist need be op
j pressed .
i By-constant gloom and doubt of man
||p ;.. kind;
Blessings and sorrows are oftlmos
Don't grumble if the plans on which
Go oft awry. Just pause and note
That sunshine ioiluws Sterin in ev
V. And after winter, spring smiles llght
r& , .< en nut ure's faco.
SSe^ -J- L- Nixon.
^^j^l^L^^ nUtl lmPU(iCnC?-?D? BQd
ij^^n^^Whioi10 candidatos-Promise llt
J^Sat^^ io Yurr"P W,U put the
I'^w'^^^Vriadago sayB "Ho who GOWS
1 jy???^liat ntft g? barefooted."
" Gafe ?et the choir bo fdli and noth
ls?p:l Ibg' j? ithought of H If "the <m?:alc be
;?' ^ ._?
' Hear one side and you will ba in the
dark. Hear both sides and you will
' fc??^? truth.
. TJha Spaniards - hato Col. Roosevelt.
We'don't see why. He never did any
thing io them.
The drouth doesn't seem to have af
V*^, fected the supply of Ssh in the ponds
I I?),thtr county. ' ?
Wo do not believe In making a Joko
ot running for gbvornor or for tho
Bolted States senate.
f ?V- -o--?
The difference ' between a Job and
a position ls that a man hss to work
onla job. The position pays.
'Yesterday was tho anniversary of
I the', groat Boxer uprising in China, but
|/Y the/CQUbllc Is starving to death now
j^ft^^^cOinpOi't seem such .a hard thing
^?^WJd^ab^:^t?nV8 name on a democratic
Not ?is much trouble
. !? .<
ling in cotton futures will bo a
?S? st ingamar eo when congress
the bill by Senator Smitn and
?$jjkfl&*n in Richmond waa; sentenced
to'four months for stealing K. wooden
Ho should have taken leg bail
'same tlmeV '
, iFond parents spend months teaching
the;lfttle ones how to tallo-but never
spend enough time teaching them how
tnt hold their tongues. '
^Anderson should, bo .the center .ot
be*? tai'BKe Ridge wbre'bulltf
Val hal 1 ato Clay tonGa.1
? Southern Express cuuip?uy isa
rx>ne. v By,.the-mme Mr.. Hobson,
|ts bili througft vtWc' will W no
. for any express' company.
\t - 1 ?'??'o "1 1
S?, Calliaux, the French' woman,
Js to.be tried f*r murder this
i, will get aa much notoriety out
ir many dresses as nut of the trial.
Ham Lewis, the pink-whiskered
>r from Illinois/ states in an ln
W that ht a mother waa a daugh
? Gov. James Hamilton ot. 8or?>
-Kowabout that Meeki* n.
THE FINAL NC?)RE
Apparently the iinul lup in media?
lion leads tu peuce and the establish
ment of cons) lt ut ional KO vern ment lu
Mexico. Presumably Huerta will fol
low historical example and ?pend his
declining years in Paris und MoT.h
Carlo, discarding carefully cached pe
sos, corralled while in position to do
so when his hand had access to the
cash drawer of an overburdened
country. Dance favorites, champagne
and absinthe and the roulette wheel
will feature tho coining years of this
man. If character estimates current
have not wronged him. And James
('reclinan ia the world renowned cor
respondent who drew thu sordid pic
ture of the bestial und besotted easi
What the United States will have
achieved by stopping In at Vera Cruz
first and Mexico City second, may he
forever a matter of differing opinion.
The future unquestionably holds many
hours of furious oratory on the point,
when tlie Mexican situation und Amer
ican action come up for review in po
litical campaigns. Some will proclaim
Vera (*ruz a placo of martyrdom for
Justice's sake, while other just as loud
ly will rall against the needless waste
of precious Anglo Saxon blood. That
tho flag has been avenged of insult, or
that it has been dragged in the mire,
the one doctrine or the other will be
preached os- politics decrees.
Dut, conceding that the mediation is
to be successful, it would appear that
little transformation has been
wrought, unless the United States bur
dens itself as a Mexican godfather.
By establishing a provisional govern
ment along the lines laid down at Ni
agara Falls, a Carranza man goes In
to power and a strong Imagination ls
required to figure out any other con
dition that actual Mexican government
by Carranza, Villa and other Hebel re
cords. Therefore, after all. Unete
Sam will have interposed to hasten che
inevitable. The Rebels were winning
and Huerta was being eliminated and
his ond would-have been an adobe wall
to hlB back and a tiring squad in front
of him. tn all llkllnood.
Results of American interference,
Judged from the material standpoint
and without consideration of the good
done in upholding tho Stars and
Stripes, are the saving of a few Mex
ican soldiers from the eventuality of
more prolonged warfare, tho warrant
ing to the Joyous halls of Europe, an
other ' Latin - Ame r le .-nv . * flood-r ~f eUow a
with many pesos ,a&L sybarite tastes.
The men who foll under tho Ameri
can flag at Vera Cruz are martyrs.
They obeyed Intelligently and willing
ly tho call ot their home land for
a final service, and in the mill of the
gods, their loyalty and their labor
are both elements In the meal of final
good to humanity. The cost pf main
taining peace has been great, but it is
better that we should Buffer this much
If Justice and righteousness will
Wo seo no occasion for excitement
over the dispensary proposition. This
paper has opposed the holding of an
election for lt is Bald on all sides that
the outcome is a foregone conclusion
In favor of no dispensary, and to have
an election would be unnecessary.
However we feel sure that Supervi
sor King means to do what is right.
He feels the responsibility placed up
on.his shoulders and he wishes to have
the petitions checked over by men
whom he can truBt. and who have the
confidence of the public.
It is unfortunate if he and Mr. Har
ley had any misunderstanding about
the personnel of the membership of
the committee to check over the lists,
and We are convinced that Mr. Harley
felt that he had grounds for thinking
that he was to have representation on
thc committee, or-that he would have
been notified to th? contrary. But
that ls a matter entirely in the prero
gative of the supervisor, and wo be
lieve that ho has capable and good
men In cbarge of the work. We
trust that'any misunderstanding may
be. eradicated, and that the personal
matter between these two, If there ls
any such, may not enter Into the
Mr. King ts .not a lawyer and at the
.meeting some time ago ho stated that
any agreement he would make would
bo subject to conference with hts at
torney, but he declared his wish and
intention to'abide by th? law iand to
do nothing one way or the other which
would not.have' tull guarantee ot the
Confiding in that statement, we feet
that Mr. King will not order the elec
tion if it ls made clear to him that such
a proposition would be unlawful. How
ever, we. cannot soe any harm in the
request of Mr. Harley to look over the
lists, if each of these- gentlemen
yrould get the other's view* point; they
'?night arrive af some agreement mu-"
thal ly helpful.abd mutually agreeable.
A CITY MANAGER.
Following thc Hood cat aal rophe that
destroyed life and property and deao
lated 1 vton, Ohio, thia city of 125,
000 population adopted the plan of a
city manager, and since January 1 her
governmental at Ta i rs have been un
der the care and control of a single
head. We hud hoped to see Ander
son get a commission form of govern
ment without a flood or other catas
trophe causing the people to demand
it. Lent I). Upson of the bureau of
municipal research contributes a pa
per to the current number- of ' the
American Review of Reviews from
which some results of the new gov
ernment plan have been abstracted, as
A purchasing department has al
ready saved enough on supplies to pay
all the year's expenses Of this branch
Supplies have been Btandarlzed and
put under specifications for quality
Milk and health regulations have been
Three baby clinics and pure milk
stations have been established, and the
visiting nurse activities have been cen
Five district physicians have been
appointed to minister to those who can
not afford the services of a private
For giving free legal advice to those
unable to employ an attorney, a bu
reau haB been established with a very
limited appropriation. Over one hun
dred cases received consideration dur
ing the first month of Its existence.
Rand concerts have been planned,
with other musical entertainments in
The city is preparing for cultivation
a number of vacant lots which will be
turned over to citizens free, with the
one requirement that a portion of the
plot be devoted to the raising of flow
School children are cultivating ex
perimental gardens under the.direc
tion of paid instructors, and''over 10,
000 plots are being planted 'this spring.
The direction' of this movement |B in
the hands of fifteen ' citizens, five of
whom are appoint ph-by the city gov
ernment, y /
A municipal lodging house furnlshea
1109 lodgjngs and 2969 meals.in March
withj'feturna to the city ot 925 half
daw ot work oh the streets.
JfK police school meeting with week
ly, sessions-has been established. '
A Are prevention survey has reduced
Are prevention survey has reduced fire
runs 20 per cent.
Modern ideas in sanitation, Cleanli
ness, good food, personal welfare and
the parole system are being worked
out in the correctional institutions.
That cotton mill in Atlanta that bas
been advertising fol* help in this sec
tion does not seem to be very hospita
ble after all. Employes are being
fired by tbe wholesale.
All credit and honor to P. E. Clink
scales for his efforts to encourage
home building and homo owning,
through thc. medium of the building
and loan association.
Ed DeCamp declines to write some
editorials for this paper while the Elks
are here next week. He puts lt down
to modesty. We spelled .lt "laziness"
when we were going to school.
o THE DAY IN CONGRESS o
Washington. Jun? 13.-Senate met
at ll a. m.
Senator Newlands reported the Sen
ate Federal trade commission bill as
a substitute for the House measure.
Oil pipe line managers opposed Sen
ator Gore's bill to make them common
' Adjourned at 5:40 until noon- Mon
House met at noon.
Debate was resumed ca the sundry
appropriation bill. ' ,
Speaker Clark, signed the Panama
tolls exemption repeal bill and lt went
to the Senate for signature of.the pres
ident pro tero., before going to the
Disagreed on .Conference ' report. On
District of Cbfumbia appropriation
- Adjourned at -5:33 until noon Mon?.
day. . ; i
. ? Greensboro, N. C.; Junb 'iiXAH Viral
vlous high temperatures for Greens
boro this- sommer were broken hore
today when the official thermometer
registered 104 degrees. Hie highest
previous temperature was 99 degrees
recorded twice within the last ten
days. There was much suffering n>
sections of the city from the intense
hjsi aVhough ri pro*.'?traUcn were
Rules Wore Adopted.
Lyons. France,;June ll.-The Inter
national Amateur Athletic F?d?ration
Congress today adopted the flash take,
off in the broad Jump. Another change
THE BIBLE IN SCHOOL
I believe in teaching tim Bible-ln thc
schools ur at leant in having it read
lo the "hildren. 1 can see In memory
tito old achoo! which I attended. I
cnn nee the worn old Bible, u?ed by
two generations of teachers. The
good book did duty by day in the
school room and hy night in the Mas
onic lodge overhead, und I suppose If
the truth were known it was used in
swearing in the KulQur. in those days
when the schoolhouse w&s the com
munity center and the .center of the
defense of thc white civilization of our
I can eec thc teacher now, and I
can remember Borne of thc passages he
was accustomed to read. Take that
first verse In the llrst Psalm. Did you
ever stop to consider what a world of
wisdom there ls In that one verse? If
David had written Just that one verse
and had stopped he would have oben
entitled to Immortality as a writer.
Blessed 1B the man that wulkctb not
in the comino! of the ungodly, nor
stundet h in tbc way of sinners nor Kit?
telh in the seat of the scornful.
But his delight is in the Joy of the
Lord and In His law doth ?e meditate,
day and night.
And there are other Psalms precious
to memory because of the associations
of those days, and there are the Prov
erbs and other delightful passages of
Scripture which might have been
shorn of their interest unless it had
been for the manner in which they
were read in the old school house.
BUT THAT IS LIMIT
Tex Heal' Congressman Defines
|Uab?r Union Exemption In the
Washington, '^jjft .0^"Th<?re tis
not a provision'fnhue anti-trust. bill
wbtch can be tortured into ... meaning
that violence, coercion or intimidation
are authorised or countenanced,"' Bald
Representative Webb, of North Caro
lina, chairman of the House-Judiciary
committee, in a- statement tooay, re
garding the HouBe bmaifcu%!trusjf?bUl
now pendtttg in th* Senate:. HejjEtate
the official'version tit tho-development
of the labor exemption clause.
"The framers afJhe Sherman law,"
Representative-Wfb salda Hwrjl
tended td plac? labor organizations atfdr
farmers' organizations under tho ban
of that law. 'Th? existerai 'or a labor
of farmers' union never hus, been un
lawful abd 1t? ls not unt?wiiil : to
day, but it was desired to place in the
statutory law of the country a recogni
tion of the rlghta of these organisa
tions to exist and carry out their law
"After the original section 7 of the
anti-truBt bill was drawn, certain rep
resentatives of labor contended that
the\ section did not give tabor *U Jt
waa entitled to. Finally we agreed to
add to what had already been provided
In the labor plank aa adopted In the
Baltimore Democratic, conventlon^thjU
organizations, orders or associations
or their members should not be held
Illegal combinations in restraint of
trade under the aotl-truat lawB. Thi?
added nothing material, but seemed a
pretty good compromlae proposition.
"This does not give labor, framers
or fraternal organisations any more
than thoy are entitled to under tbe law
today, nor any more than the Federal
courts throughout the country bave
hold them entitled to. Th's provision
will protect them from dissolution un
der the an ti-tr uut laws, but does not
protect them from penaltlea for vio
lating the criminal: laws of the coun
Wilson the Hero
In Alumni Meeting
(By As GO elated Press.)
Princeton, N. J.,. June 13. - With
President Wilson, -"Tommy Wilson,
'79," as the hero ol the occasion,
I Princeton's greatest "alumni'' In yeera
was celebrated bere today, r rom all
parts of the country Princeton grad
uates flocked to welcome' their moat
distinguished alumnus and former
The president was cheered, serena
ded, shaken by the hand and . lionised
generally. He entered Completely Into
the spirit; of the occasion and be
haved like an old alumnus back at his
.The climax of the celegration came
with the parade.of-the -alumni, several
Sousand. strongs .from th a., campus to
o baseball neTS^tO';iMv!? HlneeloInT
pl a V; Yale. Yale, won Ato 0. .The pres
ident walked nearly hi milo along |h?
dusty roads bet?lnd 'a blaring band
and beneath a hot. mn,,but .ali the jvay.
bis face was wreathed- in smiles, -for
the march was a continuous, ovation
tor him. Ho cycled the ifloid / once
with the parade and then went to thia
section.; : fUrii'?? 'll li N< ci
As the parade started, Fi W. Miller,
ot .Philadelphia,- ono pf th?, marshalls
of thd 79 class* s?outodWtW pwisl?
"Certainly. PH obey, order? today,"
replied the .president'
During the day the pr-aident man
aged to stake hands vritFi several po
liceman and townspeople.
. Pros! de nv. Wilson left tor Washing
ton at 12:15 tonight, his class mates
escorting him to tho station. The class
marched across the campus singing
th* Triangle song A ..Sleepy voice
from a window as tho president paw*
ed, ?ailed out: "Why thc noise.**
o POLITICAL NOTES o
Judge W. P. Cox yesterday made his
formal announcement of his candidacy
for the ofllce of probate Judge. He waa
once master of this county and serv
ed the county well. He han been given
many assurance- of support since he
made his announcement.
""" . ---o-..,
Another formal announcement yes
terday was that of Jacob O. Bollinger
of Pelzer lo* the offW cf county treas
urer. Mr. Pollinger ?s a splendid of
fice man and lt is s rid would make tir:
county a notable ofrlch.I In this of
It is rumored that Dr. fripp, recent
ly appointed to this office, will ac
cept and will go into the primaries fdr
the complete term of two years.
Capt. Oscar D. Gray of Wi Warneton
announces hs candidacy for reelection
to the house. He had thought of of
fering for the state senate, but came
to thc conclusion that the house is
really tho moat interesting side of the
legislature. Mr. Gray was ene of tho
most active members of the tsBt dele
gation rnd anybody from Anderson
who hud any busines.i in Columbia
during the legislature found Mr. Gray
eager to uo what he could for the in
terests of the people of thc county, re
gardless of political affiliation. He
says that while he is a supporter of
Gov. Bleaso he is not running as a
coattail' swinger of anything of that
kind, but on his proven merit.
Mr. Rufus Pant, Jr., son of Mr. Ru
fus Fan;, the merchant, is formally an
nounced as a candidate for the house
of representatives from Anderson
county. Mr. Fant, who is 22 years of
age, was graduated from Clemson col
lege with honors a year ago, and nt
present ls a law student at the Univer
sity of South Carolina. He is an unus
ually bright young man, and has
friends by the score. His race will be
watched with interest by all the people
of the county.
Mr. T. P. Dickson of the Anderson
bar has announced informally that he
would be a candidate for the legisla
ture and has received such proffers o'
support that he stated yesterday that
he believes he will be easily elected.
Mr. S. M. Wolfe another bright young
lawyer of Anderson who made n spion,
did campaign for the house four years
S'to. Hs being urged by bis friends tc
ake the race. He Ja' personally very
popular and b?t for'complications ov
er which he had no control he would
have been elected before. . Another
naroo poing mentioned" \a ron?e?tt?n
with the house of representatives is
that of Mr. Qi M. Fiaed of Piedmont.
The people of that section ask for rep-'
resentation and it in said that Mr. Reed
represents the county capaba y and
The National Federation of Wom
en's Club? Vote On Taboo
Chicago, June 13.-The principle of
Woman's suffrage was endorsed here
today by the General Federation of
Women's Clubs after a twenty years
I fight by the suffragists to break down
the federation's constitutional bar on
political and religious subjects. Tho
motton was made by Mrs. E. G. Dennis
ton, of San ' Francisco, chairman of
the resolutions committee. There were
seconds from all over the house.
When the question was put there was
a chorus of ayes but. scattered nega
tives, were plainly heard.
The resolution follows: ?
"Whereas, the Question of political
equality'bf men and women ls today- a
vital problem under discussion
throughout the civilized world. '
'Received, that the General Federa
tion of Women's Cl?Tjs ?^ve the'cause
lof political equaMy its legal support
I by recording itu earnest belief in tSa
; principle ot political equality regard
less bf sex.'' . %
Scare-,y had the convention favored
the principle of femal suffrage when
news was brought that the Illinois
Supreme court had upheld the State
law riving women the right to vote for
Opinions of the women differed ac
to the effect of the endorsement of
Mrs. Lourine .Pratt Immen, of Grand
Rapids, Milch., said the suffragists wera
so determined to pttact some sort ot
r?cognition that, there waa no chance
i ot defeating theiriv. -. . - - -
I FIGHTING ;
Rebell Cohtlaae to Go Ahead wl'jh War
El Paso, Tes., June 13.-With medi
ation hanging fin ?[the .balance and the
question of an armistice unsettled the
Constitutionalists continued today to
push f their campaign tn Northern
^SeSraV Villa lett Torreon U assist
General Natera In his attack on Zaca
tecas. Tbl? move Nt?? in accordance
with sn order Issued yesterday hy
General Carranza as General Natera
seemed to he having trouble tn forc
in the Federals positions..
Investigation of'the cases ot the
Englishmen,, Benton, and the Ameri
can, Bauch, killed tn Constitutional
ist territory, has been . removed to
Torre?n, according to official stater
menu today . <
Whale's Thl?k H Ids.
Tbs whale has the thickest aide
s?me men, from a
clothes standpoint, have
the "regular^ br normal
figure; some are short,
stout men;, some short
but not exactly stout;
some very slender.
Our designers know
every bne of these types;
and they get up models
suitable for all, and the
We have your size.
.#10 $15 $20 .#25.
Order by Parcels Post.
We prepay all charges.
"The Stow todh a Cnriaia
if -i i iii ? .
We Have Buggies
III -. .. !.'
'?ri ' VA
coining in almost every day the
Latest shipment being . car of
Cone ba and let os ?how thant
They are 1914 ModeU. .
: . We haye a nice ??ne of Pony,
J. S. FOWLER
Jone 14th tn History. j The Little latched Treasers.
1807-Battle pf jWedteoV^?sia, be- How dear td my heart **. the panta
tween the French under Napo- . 0f my childhood. ' ^ ' .
leon andithe Russian? '?: under food mUscUoa present?
v. Bennigsen. '. them to view "
^f^^h^i^'^^ ^ p,mte ?tf1 win 1118 *"? tp
fame was launched at Ch arl eB- gle?. wild-wood
??o ? n??ftTy. 7?E& ?. , :??? ? And likewise the groves where-Ihe'
1863-Battle of Winchester. Federal . crab aoole srew
Br?ol'? "*? *Uh^ ^MUH. Of us young-,
turo ot ul? 1?? above the ankle and'in- Th" f^?T ,"7'T ' , - ?** ? k
juries to his spine, while worhlng tn SHr iE0*** ^ A4<"
tho eastern elevator shaft ot the Na: ?6**1* . " . ,'
tlonal Boan- and Eycnaoge bank build- ^?"L*.0^!1 h ? family of tgn
lng lnTtumuiv He -was .sated J? bOT?- .ux* ' !
oSehhf^ : ^^^^ ^