Newspaper Page Text
M ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
bounded August 1, 1880.
IM North Muln Stret
ANBKKSON, S. C.
WILLIAM HANKS. Editor
W. W. SMOAK_Businc-BB Manager
Enternd oh Bocond-ciass matter Ap
ril 28, 1914. at the post otlico at An
dersen, South Carolina, under the Act
of March 3. 1879.
ffeml - Weekly edition? $1.60 per
tially edition?$5.00 per annum;
W.60 for Six Months; $1.25 for Three
A larger circulation thon any other
newspaper in thin (nngreBBloual Dis
Busl::v?? Olhce .. . .'321
Society ,*>W . ..321
Tho IiKel?tf'enoor la delivered by
carriers in '. tty. If you fall to
get your pupei ,?"iu?,?rly i lease notify
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Of your paper Is pri d date to which
your paper Ib pa;d All chocks and
drafts ahould bo drawn lo The Ander
Washington, Seplf 31?Forecast,:.
South Carolinu?Probably rulr In the
Interior; showers near the eoaBt Frl.
day. Saturday fair.
i' '.if_ ' ' : '
Made in Germany?war.
The cost of dying should be worry
Not a word from Teddy since the j
The Montenegrins have put the
laugh on Austria.
Civilization follows ti all the
way to .butchery.
"War as I madeift, Is hell," is what
Shenmin 'should havi?' said. '*
probabj-.; bo ?jomo document- . m - I
f.?i tr'Ji -i 'O* *** -' -''< ! "'
Richard I. or Rlchard-s? Wo huvV>
a huncU'dn'tho red'hei^od' ih'an. ,
-Hte-iy-.t,. ;|iiIU'. '* ?
J&m<v-^.??o^&joms hovu been shot
to pioeea^Bii~dmu?a1gn~bT.ll^ "**"
l')vi?-T--niM>ot ? :- <:* 1
Why,should.thoieplrlt or.rnorttd bo
proudt?'iYds, ;iboki?t Eviropo. ' ?? '
?\ >'ri ' ;'
?? *:.,.?,. i.ttir?ii! tit 1 : ? .
. ' Sherman rhymes with German.
as for. tho rest?<you i can't tell.
The ! escappernong' is the king of ]
grapes, and the South Ib its homo.
Silence Ib golden but the grocor and |
the butcher like to hear money talk.
Vaudeville is the punk stuff you j
have to sit through in order to see j
Never a time when the Southern
people needed. leas of suspicion and
more of unity.
The Society for the Prevention of
Useless' Ch?istme's-gtvihg wUl have aj
good argument.this year.
\ It is *he beginning or the 6nd when I
a man begin* to> think that tte is an- |
other l^aPble'on '. '
The queen of Relglaps is, a nrinceas
of Bavaria. Aud now sire is a refugee |
in England. >
Four hundred thousand unemployed
In Berlin. Patch up our immigra-]
tlon laws quick.
Tho Hague should bo made a sani
torlum for mad kings?and then wo]
would hare peace.
Krupp, having found a market for
his guns, should how be willing for
war to cease.
A krar , correspondent Is a fellow)
who writes what ho suspects the cen
sors like. :
The mistnko of the Wilson admin
istration was not to put a tax oa tho
Following our advice, the Japs will I
bcl , an nrtny to Europe. Now watch j
tho fur fly. - .Bantut- Nippon!!
. . o - .
The man who owes the.grocer may!
declare a moratorium, and then will)
come a blockade of the delivery wag
Two "musts" make a "shall". The
South must sell -cotton. and Europe
must have it/ Later on there will bo
. something dotn g.
. An act of congress placing a war
8Ump; Ux*on soft drlu'^ would bo
promptly vetoed, if Mr. ^-van can
hare, a sayab' bn beha?f ot grape
MONITUM TF SALI TAMI S
?ov. Wense evidently classes MaJ.
Richards na a rallier cheap sort of per
hon, or thinks that the Major Ih des
perately III iiceil of votes. Tliat Ih
about the only way we ?an ligure out
the governor's position on the "mora
A meeting of the farmers and bus
iness men of South Carolina was hold
in Columbia Tuesday night, und Dr.
Wade Stackhoiisf! of Dillon, was elect
ed president. We quote from the re
port of Dial meet inn:
Governors of the aovcral cot
ton growing states are to he nie?
niorlallzed by Wade Stackhoiinc,
M. I)., president of the South
Carolina division. Southern cot
ton congreas, to convene tln ir leg
islatures at once In extraordinary
session, for the purpose of tak
ing action towanl improvement
of the cotton situation * .
It was agreed that It was abso
lutely vital, as a means of reliev
ing the present situation, that the
legislatures of the several cot
ton growing states should enact
such laws as would reduce the ac
reage to be planted in 191 fi by at
least HO per cent. This action
was taken after a full discussion
As we lenrh from a letter to this
paper from Jno. G. Richards, W. A.
Stuckey and James Norton, there waa
held In the offico of the Governor an
other "convention" on September 2nd,
the day following the duly called and
organized cotton convention. This Is
what the governor no doubt would
have called a "rump" convontion; hod
It been held by his "enemies", but as
iL was held in the governor's office we
will speak of it respectfully.
We are informed "in the letter ac
companying the resolutions published
elsewhere in this paper that:
In attendance upon this confer
once were representatives from
Abbeville, Anderson, Aiken, Barn
well, Beaufort, Derkeley, Char
leston, Cherokee. Colleton, Dar
lington, Dillon, Edgoflcld, Fair
, field, Florence, Georgetown, Green
wood, Kprshaw, Lancaster, Lau
rens, Lee, Lexington, Marlboro,
Mafihii 'NewboTfry: S Ot'?ngebiirg,' '
. RlcHlhnd," SMtida-, "CT?k?t?s! Stun- ;.
.' teri'?pari?MHutfe. l/ftltnv Winiams
btirg, and VorK''eo??Htro?.^;''fllc'Bb'',
egdntlernon1 wore present to discuss '
Home manner by "which the farm- '
ertv ttuv share croppers, tile ten- 't
aulH and the renters' of SouthCar?j'';'
. oll?u cbulibha reltov^d in the-pr-oa-' >'
I cntofinailcloli OTlslB.-nit voinh ! ;:' ..i
|?n?i]j.*iti naiii .r.r>n.?i Un a1
w? do.t,o?,,Hnow. why. these ..gRttt:e>
. men j h oijg lii. H. n ejcese at y. .trcadd-thalx.
weight of appeal ( to ^ mpy?men^
|stiirtctl" sometime- ago. Wo have
heard no general, dnmruid.jn this .sec
tion . Cor a moratory law?one which
will [staty the p?ylhg of debts 'In a' groat'
emergency?but If it is a good thing,
fh? people want* It. ' i"r
.. Goornor Ble?s?, you place a cheap
price on ,tho people of South Caroli
na when you ask them to lay aside
! their honest, frank, expression at the
I poiiR, to drop a man whom they prefer
I and to vote for a man whom they do
Tiier* will he no special session of
the general assembly of South t'aro?
Ilm? uulcHH the conditions be changed.
The people of South Carolina abso
lutely will not be swerved by any
such nppcal. Tho friends of Richard
I. Manning will stick all the cJ/>Bor.
And men who hitherto bad no choice
as between the two will now give their
vote1 to "Mr! Manning rather than to
the one who is bo admittedly weak iii
hisI own personality and so deficient in
his own following that he ronnlrcs
heroic doses of gubernatorial digitalis
to Keep.his political fortunes alive un
til' next Tuesday.
TRY IT IN TMS STATE
The Stato of Virginia at tho recent
session of tho legislature has passed
a hovel dog law, which ItNs believed
will enable that ?tat? to ralso sheen
successfully on a large amount of
wast g land heretofore Idle. This law
makes it a misdemeanor punishable
by a fine up to $50 for tho owner to
allow his dogs to run at large In the
Tho waste land, whllo entirely
suitable for sheep raising, was not
well adapted to cattle, for the n|ison
that whiter feed in those districts was
too high to make tho wintering of beef
cattle profitable. All that stood in
tho way of profitable,sheep raising was
dogs. These doges, which were rare
ly fed, lived on the young game during
tho Bpring and summer and preyed on
the Bheep whenever thoy were not
watched and especially in tho winter.
The farmers of Virginia grow tired of
having their waste land idle and fi
nally Induced the legislature to pass
the dog law. The law when adopted
by a county, makes It a misdemeanor
for the owner of a dog to allow that
dog off his own property unless hp Is
with the dog. In case of Incorporated
villages and towns the law permits
the licensing of dogs, but makes it a
misdemeanor for them to roam outside
of the Incorporated, limits.. .
The Indirect effect of the law Is to
allow airy farmer to' shoot a lone dog
on his property .
LET THE I'KOI'LE Kl? LE
Governor Mouse has n perfect right
to advocate the cause of M:ij. Rich
ards, and no objection has been rais
il io the letters lie has been sending
out over the stale criticising Mr.
Manning ? although these matters
might In better taste have bei n pre
sented upon thu stump by .Mr. .Man
I tut the governor should not try to
coerce the people to vote for Mr
if there is a grave condition ro\
duiring tho as emhting of the law
making body, tin- governor has treated '.
tin'matter too flippantly thus to Inject 1
partisan poll! les into it.
Or if he is not speaking lightly In
bis manifesto then he is Irving to co
erce thu people?and we do not believe
the people enjoy tin; taking from them
of tlu-ir rights to select their own men
Major Richards should be one of the
first to deplore tho condition which tho
governor has .imposed. Will Mr.
Mr. Richards permit his personal am
bition to be placed above the rights
and the needs of the people?
If he will, he Is not big enough to
HE is a MANLY man
Frank W. Sliealy of Lexington, can
didate for railroad commissioner, who
is expected to arrive in Anderson dur
ing the week to hold a Conference with
hiB friends, is self-made in all that the
Those who have followed the cam
paign say that he has made a splendid
His speeches were manly appeals
to the manhood of South Carolina to
lay 08ldo factionalism and "vote foi
the men best fitted for tho duties of tho
offices to which they asplced. He has j
only discussed those things which
come under tho supervision of the
railroad commission, and no man at
tracted more attention than he. That
Anderson and Anderson -county will
roll up a big majority for Mr. Shealy
lu- tho second primary, goes without
ishylng.. ' . "''
I 2 ' -77?-v'
4 '! ! f
; Take a Tip
I / ..
H.?, .i n uyii -.i > ,i .,>. : J
?:n>> > id- :1
1. '.' .uii'-.i(j| [,,. j :
By MOSS. inM
LATO having a
*. couple of thou
sand yeurs ago de-'
lined man - as a
two legged animal
Diogenes (the chap
who went around
In the daytime
with n Inntern looking for an
honest man) plucked a rooster
and took It .Into the academy
where the ancient philosophers
discussed everything under tho
sun. and su Id, "This la Plato's
man." On which account this
addition was made to tho defi
nition: '"With broad, flat noils."
,Wo 'ell admit' that old LHog
chea was.a pretty amnrt Greek,
with a Oho aense of humor. If
ho lived today he wouldn't have
to nsc his lantern among day
light newspapers to,And on hon
est ndvortlsor. SUCCESSFUL
?DVERTIS13HS MUST BE
HONEST. Dishonesty doesn't
pny In advertising or In njoy-r
thing else. No daylight paper
wants to have anything to do
with the spaco buyer c?bo delib
erately tries to fool the public. ;
Bat, coming back to Plato's
modified man, tho moral of that
story is: Be exact Bo sp?cifie.
Don't overlook the details.
Po you -watch the ads. La this
paper' CABEFULLY enough?
Do you keep posted on the de
tails? Do yon make It your busi
ness to read them with EXACT
DON'T SKIP TUB
"BROAD FLAT NAILS."
1111'o 1111 i|i in ill 111M > ;
? ' ' ABVTTRTISlNa IS THE ?
a b c . - :
; ; . ov. iiuaiiTBss, Ain> rr ; ;
> BOINGS SUCCESS TO
\\ ;. Y O U I
'< hNN 111111 m n h?
The Enterprising Merchants
Represented In This Paper
Because It Pays Them
Most Everybody In Town
and the Country Around
TAKES THIS PAPER
OUR WANT ADS. GET
RESULTS FOR YOU.
.... ' I Mon ' ~i IV ?*
~- . . Ls _ _ _>_.\_. I . 1 ; ', . . ;
RICHARD IR VINE MANNING"^^.
' ' .- . . . ;: ' b/j h isi vihjl
Will Spend Next Two Days in This County In
Campaign For Governor.
HAS BEEN NAMED
Continued From Page One.)
cany at St. Fetor's clad
cat robes. The puntift' pru...
apostolic beliedictjou t,p ,t!ia
crowd below aha. immediately
ward withdrew ajjd entered Iiis ?^a?...
mcuts. '. iu il,-,,'.\ . ',:
Jt 1'? asBefrt?d qn good, authority
in,Jlonie. today that .the new j ope will
appoint ,Cardinal . Doiuenieo. Ferrati
his secretary,.... . '
rj . (rjie'(5icW pope.. ... 7,,; ''
. .Cardinal,/Glacdhvo , Ds'h\, ..pjiiesa,
Wild was. tqduy, .elected pope b,y the
Sacred College Irijifiicceasip?' to fllus.
He is ,fhc ,arcbh;$&op) qf .Uqlogna,, "(t.
aiy,-i ' '.' ifet?^fe I : at m
life was l^orn, ,aUiP?-*Igl,! in*. Hi?.dio-,
cesb. qf.Qeqcs,iNpyeni'oor..^li..48.rij, and
was ordained ? priest .December. .Iii.
1S78. . J,tc sonved, ^[Sqqretary of :tup
Npnbl?tur? .in. Spain,- i?oni ...ltfg:;. to
7SS'7;, tip wltfch year ,he ,was; api>qtnleU,
sCrVbtary f to .tho late Cardinal Bjuni
pdli?., , .. " ./ j.,.. a ,f
. il? wu? appoint;^? substitiae secrp.-.i
tary of state ..in Wid -in . 11107 ho
was olected to tliu* post of., adviser to
the Holy otllce.
In l'J07 he was appointed papal
nuncio of Madrid in succession to
Mousignor Kinaldini; < bub this up
polntmeht was cancollcd three days]
just before he was. tuudu archbishop i
of Bologna. When Monsiguor Delia;
C'hiei'a was given this post It was. de-1
?lared in Home that it was mainly I
with, the object of combating moderni
religious idcus, Bologna being the
headquarters or tho national demo
cratic' league, wliobo members advo
cated what'1b known, as. modern ism
iri--religio?.-*.- %v-> >'
In Jnuunry, 1P14i while otill ut Bo
logna, the p resent jpopo?U?nued a pas
toral letter strongly**condemning the
If"linn been 171 < y'ears-nluco the time
of the last Pope '-Bonedler. On his
election to the papacy'in' 1710.- Car
dinal * Prosp?re rjiiirtbertlnl assumed
that title. It is'an- interesting fact
that the new popo? was* archbishop 6t
Bologna, while -Pope- Benedict . XIV
Was 'h?rn in Bologna.
The choice falls1 o\i ? cardinal of
Italian birth, as was' .orfp?fitod .from
tradition und also from tho "disturbed
condition condition^'In* Europe which
militated agaiust the selection of a
pope outside of the1 Kalinin hierarchy.
It was nt the agn or 24 that; the now
pope' was ordained in'the prlost'tbod.
Ho soon attracted tho attention, of
Cardinal Hampolta, later e'ecretary or
state for Pope Leo XIII. When' Car
dinal- Karapolla wSS1 made nuncio to
Madrid he took Mohslgrior Delia* Chi
esa with him as secretary *of nuncia
ture, on Cardinal irarhpoila*s return
to Romo to bscome Secretary ofst?t?
for th? Vatican. Mohslghor De?la Chi
esa entered the secretariat of ?tAto da
one of the ,'minUtnnlt?*',o'f! mltibr'Of
ficials until 1901. "When1'he WdB'-'ap'
pblnttHl substitute1'61 ftie' 's^rstarlat.
aid atao secretary]'^ the *$pher.'"
At7 secretary ,'f?k''tb6 sbcretaryyof
state Cardinal .-Delia Chjesn was
brought into notable ' pfbmineh'ce
throughout the Cntlufllc " hierarchy,
mit fils position wAs not i?t that 'tfmo
of ?ardlnallKt rank..
! on the acccsslqh' of. >v6$? Phis' 'X;;
Monaignor Dell? CMlesk'contrrtliirid in
the aedr?tarint tvntll Ddc?mbcTv W,
1907'. when Pope Pius X gave htm a
noted promotion to the* position' of
archbishop of the. important See !bf
For awon ioars. hs" adminlstcre?
tho see of Bologna with notablo suc
cess until In May lost .Pope Plus X
named him . among thirteen ' members'
of the hierarcliy* to recolvo tho red
bat, : ' '
On the election of 'Cardinal timd
Chiesa, Monaignor Poggiant,' secro
tary of the conclave, wltb'tMWnt'or
Of ceremonies,, the dean ol.the cnrdln
r'.a and other high'-church dignitaries
bowed bofore th*v chair whore Car*
dinal Delia Chiesa was Heated.
He asked if the cardinal would ac
cept the pontificate, and upon an af
firmative reply all the canopies nhovo
the cardinals) thrones were lowered,
excepting that or Cardinal Delia Chl
:sa. In answer to the question of the
deun of the cardinals, the new pope
aaid lie desired to take the name of
Motfcignar. Poggiani.i asm&tcd Jjy
the dUicr otllcials, recorded tho act of
the election nnd the acceptance, and
the incomers of Jlu: Conclave then, pn
'tcrod|t|ic Sistihe chapel w?tli ' the
pope j The iioutiff I w?jf clothed iin; ft;
llowlapS white robe, red slippers ana
high Stbckj ??rttn'a> uro?d reti ?cravat/
Curdjjtll Dellavoipe placed on his
. >houf4or;; a red stole, embroidered
<v\Ut fc?ld. ' T^hp, jdope. thf?t !jhqufiieil
[he ajrouo to receive the homage of
' ^i cardinals first kissed the feet
antV?cii thVharids^of 'tab pWluVwn?.'
administered the accolade and pro
finger the-flshennan's Ting^whleh-thc"
p?pe returned to ?Monsignor. .Dajnico,
to have engraved' with' his name.'
The pontiff proceeded from tho Sis
tine'chapel to the'HaHilica of 'St. Pet
er's, where h?'gave a benediction. He
returned to tho Sistlno chapel where
tho second act of homage by the car
dinals was accorded him.
Whan the pope was naked to pre
sent himself before the people for tho
first benediction he turned to Cardin
al Merry del Val, papal secrutary Of
raate, and said: "I hope I shall have
strength to overcome my emotion."
Crowds outside clainprcd to see the
new pontiff and several of tho car
dinals, Including Cardinals Gibbons,
Parley and O'Connell, tried to calm
tho assemblage and obtain sllonce.
Tho oxcitemont.. .reached a climax
when .the pppo, .^pally. emerged. Ho
was-alone and' ? aus^ttfpU ;oycr jtho
multitude.. All knelt, and I he .pontiff
raised -Ills 4 Hand. .with, throe... fingers
outsrotched and imparted with melod
ious voice the apostolic, blessing. A
great.cheer rang, put as he turned to
Even.'In the conclave the'/elacuon qi
the' 'new pope,.'caused.'- much exciter
ment. : Thc cardinals 'surrounded htm
and addressed to him their greetings
and congratulations . in ' Latin.. 'Atl
wished to bo. the first, to kiss 1i1b
Cardinals Gibbons and Q'Connoll,
who only reached Pome shortly, be
fore noon , today erpressed gratifica-?
tion at boing the first .cardinals not
participating in the conclave to pay
homage. The puutiu embraced them
tenderly and said he appreciated the
cfjtirts they had made' to. come to
Romo for the conclave,' at much. per
sonal discomfort.- " i ^
|nOT AFRAID OF GERMANS, J?ST
j nANT A C???nGE,
Paris, Sept. 3.? 3:10 p. m.?The
Temps announced 1 ta intention to fol
low the government to Bordaux and
publish thero.' ?. ;
STIRRING $tp ?BQlf?tjZf?
\Magistrates Indues- South Amerlcsri
Hat Ion s to' Tnko n Hand In Fights
(j ' ',. ; - _ ; . .
London, Sept. 3.-7:10 r. m.-^Tho
correspondent of th? Pouter Tele
gram Company at Capeto wn, Colon of
Soplh Africa, sonda the (fOllov/lng:
"The magistrates in tho Transkei
territories (a devis)on on tho East
coast o* Cope Ool^y). the population
of which is l.OOO.COO hav-j been travel
ling among tho natlvtf, upon instrct
Ions from )Jho governflient explaining
the war situai ion. ' . v
"Tens of thousanda have been ad
direts?d and the nv?voa everywhere
onthuslae<tcall;r,rtAV6 offered their
g?rtf?s i? the. > jverhm*This la
itjjncal of the/) itfkjog >/anlmlty pre
vailing /ampnv every degree at cML
a ) - 'Mi: I
The suits we sell are too
good to be piled in a
We put them in dust
proof .cases .where it's
easy for you to see and
no trouble for us to show
'em, and values are ac
tually .higher .for .the
prices and prices lower
for the quality than ever
Here are the popular pat
terns? and the advanced
We believe you'll enjoy
looking .over .the .new
things with us.
Suits $10 to #25.
The last word in men's
headwear $2 to $S.
Order by Parcel Post.
i We prepay all charges.
it'tijH I : 'i in .took SsrGmfc?ft:...
COMMENCING Monday, Sep
tember 7th, we will put all depart
ments of our business on a
STRICTLY CASH basis.
We have been working to this
end for some time and our August
sales, 75 per cent of which Were
cash, convinces ns that the cash
system is THE SYSTEM.
WEST SIDE SQUARE
' r> 1 \