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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, September 11, 1914, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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THE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
lauded August 1, 1800.
IffJ North Mala Stret
AN m. 11 SON, 8. c.
WILLIAM 13 AN KS, . Editor
W. W. SMOAK_Business Manager
Entered as sccond-cIasB matter Ap
ril 28, 1914, at the post office at An
derson, South Carolina, under the Act
of March 3, 1879.
Weekly edition?$1.G0 per
Dally edition?$6.00 per annum.
92.50 for Six Months; $1.26 for Three
A larger circulation than any other
newspaper in this Congressional Dis
Job Printing.693-L j
The Intelligencer Is delivered by
carrier? In 'he city. If you fall to
got your paper regularly please notify
10. Opposite your name on label
Of your paper la prLted date to which
your paper Is paid. All checks and
drafts should b? drawn to The Ander
Washington. Sept. 9 ?Forecast :.
South Carolina?Fair Thursday aud
.Have you bought your bale?
Is there room in war for Rouma
It cotton could only be converted
Tho way of tho Pathfinder was !
strewn with death.
Shcaly carried every county in the
state. P. 8.?All but Pickens.
Welcome Beiton bo oh tern! You
come from a mighty good town.
The Booth will take care of Its
problem when It knows that it must.
' Sixty days from now wo may all
ho wondering why all this depression.
Wonder how all these soldiers are
fed with the cost of living as high as
' TheV . ion of the south should all
agree ?f**^ear as much cotton goods
Eggs will g At bo expensive In Eu
rope that radium will be an braus in
in'*, navy is ahead of
id uK the same time Is
right after it alBo.')
The world's $ championship series
has promises of being something new
Abe Martin says that our war with
, Mexico has been postponod "on ac
f , count of opposition."
Judge Memminger made a hit with j
the grand jury when he declined to |
?*?rge them "at length".
3 -4; " A
e should be glad that it was a
Snanlsh mine'end' hot a German that
gunk the Maine. Some were saved.
When you find Sherlock Holmeo,
please find the man that started this
war and say a few words to him.
If a fish can ie a worm on Sun
day, -why sho not the little boy
; chase the fish? Reductio ad abBur
- dum. :
. ^ There are some farmers in Anderson
i county j who can run along for sov
if era! years with Just onough cotton to
jggfc* ^ ???
' , The triple entente has nothing to
*? with baseball. But a triple with
the bases full represents the cordiale
The. fight in South Carolina has but
begun; The real fight Is for the vic
tor* to. prove themselves to be men,
"1 .. magnanimous, big men.
. ,< >
if Some of the battles in Europe
, would make Gettysburg appear ltko a
viikirnnsb^ reference to tho num
*H?Mgj?f nien engaged.
The big brother movement among
V'j^ropean nation a mean? that the
little brother nations are getting
what tbe little boy does at cchooi..
v?h.e militant ^uffs pose as heaping
of Are on the beads of their his
toric enemy?man. Bnt the man at
Hi nl?n^ 'they tear less than the Ger
IM) WE WORRY TOO MK 111
Is tlu? South to? much alarmed uv
r thu war situation? Our people are
naturally peaaiinlatlu about their crops
anil Ulla war emergency baa put every
thing 1? a fog of "Hie bitte?." Tho
Kreat trouble in the South Is the unex- j
pei tednesH of this new trouble whieh |
In Us titanic proportions and stupen
dous sweep has dazed the most daring
tinancier of America, caught In their
The Augusta Chronicle carries an
interesting statement from Conyers
Woolsey, "one of tlie most progressive
planters of Alken county," who has
Just returned from Europe. He sailed
from England on the 2t>th of August.
In England he states, buslnesa
conditions are not ns much
disturbed, although Great Britain
is at war, as they are in the South
ern part of thin country. The
mills and factories are still in op
eration, ami. except for increased
prices of food products and some
excitement, one would hardly re
alize that Croat Britain was lock
ed In the tremendous war with the
allies against Germany and Aus
It seems to us that now la the time
for the United Stutes. Let the wet 1th
of the North back up our cotton mills,
let the cotton mills back up tho farm
er; aud after this crisis is passed, the
whole country will be richer nnd
stronger. Hut Just as surely as the
North, through any idea of injuring
President Wilson, bo indifferent to the
South in this crisis, Just so surely will
the country as a whole suffer from
such a short-sighted policy. The
South may be givon a Bet back that
will require 20 years to overcome, or
the South may mako greater strldeo
in the next two years than she has in
tho last generation, as great as have
been the achievements within that
HAVE YOU BOUGHT A BALE I
Members of the board of directors of
the chamber of commerce as indi
viduals have approved tho plan to
start a campaign here for each person
who can afford it to buy a bale of
cotton at the rate of 10 cents per
pound. The proposition has not been
formally worked out, we understand,
but will be at once, and the Idea is to
have a certain number of bales agreed
upon as this city's quota, and no one*
will be required to live up to the
agreement unlesB the entire number
of bales to be bought it! Blgned up.
However, some of tho business men
have gone ahead buying the cotton on
this basis. B. O. Evans & Co., yes
terday bought and stored two bales
A gentleman from Columbia, who
was here last night stated that the
movement had started with a rush
there and that many bales of cotton
are standing around In the store
What is called a "Buy a Bale" move
ment has been inaugurated in differ
ent sections of tho south and is spread
ing rapidly. According to the plan in
dividuals and business houses buy a
bale or more of cotton at ten cents per
pound and store it for higher prices.
I Only one bale 1b bought from each
person so that the benefits will be
divided between a large number. The
officers and employes of banks are
taking a leading part In the movement,
twenty seven oiheers and employes of
the National Loan and Exchange Bank
of Columbia, each buying a bale on tho
streets of Columbia yesterday. Thous
ands of bales are being bought In
this way in Georgia. Every bale
THE HELTON BOOSTERS
We understand that there is to bo
qulto an Invasion of Anderson today?
a party of live follows boosting the
approaching fair at Belton. Just
why the Belton fair requires "boost
ing" we do net know, for all who have
attended the fairs given in our hust
ling neighbor town know that they
have always come up to to and exceed
ed representations of the press agents.
Belton is ideally located for a big
fair and the exhibits each yoar are o5
the very best and are representative of
tho finest things that the soil of Ander
son produces. The woman's depart
ment is also a great success every
We feel sure that the Belton fair will
be better than ever this year, and
that the people who gather there wi>,
be In good humor, despite the manner
In which the people ok Europe are fly
ing at each other's throats and inciden
tally putting down the price of cotton
When the "boosters" arrive today we
trust that .the people of Anderson
will come to their doors and give a
rousing reception to our wide-awake,
progressive and sensible neighbors.
This fair la kept up by annual sub
scription and has no .-venue.
Anderson County Far
Wise Will Not be C
Sam Wilson or Brushy Crock, who
Is here for court week in a farmer of
extensive Interests. There are per
haps as many as a thousand persons
dependent upon him. directly and Indi
rectly, on his farms. Mr. Wilson says
the war is not bothering him or his
neighbori!. He produces all of the
meat and bread that lie needs and re
quires his renters to do the same.
He is one of the most successful far
mers in the whole country, und he
believes in making the soil yield ev
erything to supply the wants of man.
and the surplus is for profit only.
Mr. Wilson patronizes the roller mill
at Easluy and has n loi of flour ground.
S. It. Tims of Piorcotown wus a visi
tor to the city yesterday and he had
an announcement of great interest.
He is overhauling the old TIiub mill on
Six and Twenty and will be prepared
to turn out a barrel and a half of
flour per hour. This farm has" been
tn the possession of the Tims family
tor 110 years, or to be exact, since
the first of the family came to Pierce
town and located on Six and Twenty
In 1780. ,
"Sam" TimB, as his name indicates,
is of Irish descent and he is Iris,,
through and through. Ho loves his
joke und he loves the open life, but he
is a good business man. He raises
hogs, cattle, wheat, corn and a little
bit of cotton. Ho states that while
neighbors plant too much cotton, he
thinks, yet there Ib a lot of wheat
planted, and ho wishes to see them
plant Just about ten times as much
next year. He thinks that no man in
his section of the country ought to
buy anythihg to put on the table.
Coffee and sugar are all that he has to
buy. "Sam TimB' graham flour" has
quite a reputation in Anderson county
and is highly recommended by some
doctors. He has a process of re-grind
ing it. The mill begun operations on
the lOih of August, 1854, 60 years ago,
and has turned out many a barrel of
THE DEBTOBS'S DEBTS
As was stated some time ago, the
banking houses of tho city are ready,
ns they alvays have been, to holp ths
depressed, and will carry over for
another year 60 per cent of the paper
in their vaults, provided some way is
; made to retire 40 por cent.
I With two and one half millions of
dollars of assets in our fields, at preft
1 ent rate of computation, it does seem
that some way could be started to
take care of the poorer people and to
put some money into circulation.
Debts cannot be paid unless there is
Bome money In circulation. Credit
is good in the south, but there is ver?,
little money in actual circulation.
This is due to the IndefiniteneBS of the
future rather than to any actual ap
We have received a letter asking
thot rhote who hold mortgages and
past duo scrips of indebtedness with
hold the foreclosure and give the deb
tor ah opportunity. We feel that such
an appeal is absolutely unnecessary.
What the banking housoB of the city
arc working for Is the prosperity and
happiness of all- the people, and not
merely to get all of the money out of
debtors. However, something is due
to the bank which has to borrow the
money and we quotq as interesting at
tlds ''me the following sentence from
"The debtor is bound by honor and
gratitude to pay his past-due debts, or
as much of It as possible.
"There comes times to the money
lender when he is eywpelled to bavo
money. His family inu.it live and
the ec&i of living touches him as baru
as it does other people.
"In short, the sp!r:t of the t inu b
should be a d??t>-e to help one an
other. The man who presses his
neighbor at a time like this will rue
it in the daya to come, and tlu ualnpr
who withholds payment when he la
able to pay, will find that he has Injur
ed hlmBcif more than he haa his cred
WILL 'CSE SUBSTITUTE
1'lan frojeried to Use Cotton Bagging
Instead of Importing Jnte.
(By Associated Press.)
Atlanta,.Qa., Sept, 9.?The substitu
tion of cotton for jute bagging..to pro
vide, for the consumption of-one mil
lion bales, was the plan outlined here
today at the conference of j business
mou from several. southern states,
The statement was made that large
shipping concerns throughout the
south already have taken up the. mat
ter on account of tho Increase In the
price of jute, a product of India, and
it was declared one fertiliser concern
is trying to place an order for fifty
million yards of cotton bagging to
substitute for- the Jute heretofore
The' conference was called to per
fect plans for the organization of s
national cotton consuming associa
tion.. Ws C. Mansfield of Atlanta wai
named permanent chairman;
mers Who Have Been
'rushed by the War. ,
Hour. It Is being groat It improved
One trouble about farmers getting
disheartened about planting wheat,
says Mr. Titus. 13 the fact that they]
do no! plant properly. They do not
prepare tho ground right, and do not
plant at the right time. He says that
the ground .should be broken up and
harrowed. The time to sow is a day
or two before the full moon in No
Another institution of which Mr.
Tims is proud is t he Melton academy
in his community. He says that H
wiH do especially tine work this year.
People in his country live a long time
and the general health is fine. Just
this week they buried an old negro]
who lived to be 108.
S. M. Johnson, of Liberty, No.
while on a visit to the city declared
that what his section needs is an au
tomobile truck line operating to and
from Anderson. He suggests that it
hs^'o a regular schedule Just as the old
stage coaches had, and promines Mint
if such a thing should be instituted it
[would be a great success. While the
? passenger business might be consid
erable, he recommends as the principle
feature the stimulating impulse It
would give to tlto marketing of the
country produce. Mr. Johnson says
that he proposes to go extensively Into
the planting of Irish potatoes himself,
and many of his neighbors could
market in Anderson their eggs and
butter. His neighbor, Henry Martin,
this summer had 1,000 fruit trees
bearing and has preserved thousands j
of cans of fruit. . Mr. Johnson has I
'watched with interest the instituting
of the truck Une sysem between An
derson and Townville, and he snys
that such a venture would bo a.great
thing for the people of his section,
and would be sure t0 be;?-'paying in
vestment. He jt?WMffioyathe fan
ers that haa ^HHK|| on, his
own farm, nnd sorho' of his ifejghbofa.
are doing likewise.
BUY-A-BALE JEfcAJf. GROWS
Mason Glbbes Wohld Enlarge Its
8c?pe?Knuts Cyme Forward.
Columbia State. : ; '''' '
If the plan of A. Mason Glbbes,
president of the Glbbes Machinery
company. Id made effective, the scope
of thG buy-a-bale-of-cotton movement
will be broadened until it embraces
the whole of the United States. Mr.
Glbbes suggested yesterday thr.t busi
ness" men of the South call on their
connections in the .North, East and
West to join the rnovement and help
the cotton growers In tho present
emergency by purchasing ono or more
bales of cotton at a minimum price ot
10 cents per pound.
To further the plan advanced by
Mr. Glbbes, a mass meeting will tie
held today at noon at Craven hall.
Business men, professional men,
farmers and traveling men are invit
ed to be present. It is expected that
the mass meeting today will take
steps to enlist the support of all com
mercial organizations in the South to
widen the scope of tu.i'buy-arbale.of
cotton movement. The men behind
the movement hope that enough cot
ton will be purchased by individuals
and firms at the minimum price of 10
cents a pound, about what, it costs to
grow It, to enable farmers to pay
their most pressing' obligation a and
get in a position to hold a good part
of their crop.
A." Mason Gibbes Was asked last
night by The State for a statement in
regard to his plan.
"My Idea is that every firm In Co
iuinbi". mall circulars to its connec
tions, csking them to buy a bale ot
cotton at 10 cents per pound," said
Mr. Glbbes. "The circulars should
also contain ih? request that the con
nections of Columbia Arms send cir
culars In their turn to their connec
tions, asking them to join the bny
a-bale movement. If we can get au
endless chain of circulars, going to
business men all over the country the
movement, whose object Is- to relieve
the farmer of his most pressing obli
gations by paying biro cost for his
"In widening tho scope of the buy
a-bale movement. huSlneM men of .the
South will simply be asking th? busi
ness' men of the North and West from
whom they buy goods ' to help' save
the cotton crop and tho fanners'
pockotbook," continued: Mr. Glbbes*,
"The matter should be taken up with
every chamber of .commerce, and
every commercial organization In the
EAGER TO ENLIST
Englishmen Are Anxious to Join the
Forces r.t the Front.
(By Associated Press)
Washington, Sept 9.?The British
embassy today received from the Lon
don foreign office the following dis
"Thero Is increasing enthusiasm
for rerrruitlng in area* Bri*adn.
Three hundred thousand men have
joined the regular army since the war
began.' The eagerness to enlist has
grown since British troops have ac
tually been engaged with the enemy."
? ELECTION AFTERMATH ?
0 000 0 0 0 00000000030I
E. A. Austin defeated H. B. Gylea
fqr tbe legislature in Aiken County.
Oyles was the mayor of Alken when
"Freddie" Beach was tried for us
saulting his wife.
J. W. ('rum defeated B. W. Miley
of Bamberg for the iiouse of repre
In Cherokee county Ramseur and
Wright were elected to the house.
Odom and Rivera go to the legisla
ture from Chesterfield,
i McKeowti defeats Stokes in Chester,
j McKeown was in the house before.
' D. M. Yarn, lecled to the house
I from Colleton, D. D. Perfrifoy de
feated. I). Li. Smith in third race
with A. C. Padgett.
Florence?C. W. Muldrow and R.
Keith Charles elected to the house.
W. W. Dixon elected to the house
Oinn was roelected Senator from
Hampton over Lightsey by a vote of
SI2 to 704.
Massey defeated Sapp, the Blease
loader, in the race for the legislature
lative ticket elected. Hogan Gogguus.
II. I). Boyd and W. W. Harris. The
last man on the ticket was W. R.
Col. J. Brooks Wlngnrd was "Ject
ed to the legislature from Lexington,
defeating the administration candi
In Newberry B. V. Chapman and
Neal Workmen are elected to the
house, with - a close vote between
Mower and Kibler.
In Williamsburg, Wallace and S.A.
Graham and J. J. M. Graham were
elected to the house.
W. R. Bradford and W. J. Cherry
have been elected to the house from
V'ork county and a third race between
W. S. LesBlie and Sam Johnson.
Richmond Stacy defeated W. L.
Settlemeyer for the state senate In
Cherokee. Seuttlemeyer was a mem
ber of the state asylum board, and a
SCHOOL TERM BEGINS.
Opening Exercises Are Held at Henea
Honea Path, Sept. 9.?The opening
exercises of the Honea Path graded
school were held Monday morning in
the school auditorium with a large
crowd present. Mayor L. L. Wright
introduced the speakers of the morn
ing. "America" was sung in the be
ginning and Rev. Edward S. Reaves
read an appropriate passage of scrip
ture. The Rev. S. T. Blackman of
fered prayer. Then followed the ad
dress of welcome to the corps of
teachers by Mr. Reaves.v He wel
come them into the schools, town,
churches, homes and hearts. Mr.
Blackman then spoke to the children,
urging upon them the importance of
regular attendance and faithfulness
in all school work.
J. B. Felton, county superintendent
of education, next talked especially
to the parents,' urging their toopora
tion with 1 the teachers; : Too R?v.- J.
H. Dew added much to the pleasuro of
the occasion by telling an amusing
story. B. C. Glvens, the new super
intendent of the school, then made a
most Interesting and wide awake talk
in which he set forth Iiis plans' and
purposes for the ensuing scholastic
year. He expressed his- belief in his
assistant teachers, urged regular at
tendance upon the part of pupils and
cooperation of parents. At the con
clusion uf his- remarks the pupils and
teachers marched from the auditor
ium to their respective rooms and
the audience quietly left the building.
The faaulty for the year is compos
ed of the following teachers: B. C.
Glvens, Misses Moffatt, Adams,
Thompson, Arnold , Biacttman, Ed
wards, Flowers, Anderson and Misses'
Lizzie and Emma Gassaway, Prof.
Glvens and Misses- Adams, Thompson,
Arnold and Gassaway are the new
members, the other teachers having
been hero for several years.
The enrollment for the town school
was about 235, which is a good open.
Iing. The enrollment for the Cuiquoia
school, which is taught by'the Misses
Gassaway has not been learned. ,
Wa i t i f
DO YOU wai
just the right tout
own good taste ar
Just follow: the adv<
of the* stunning things thai
Do you want a prett;
made with straight, loose
prOUjiucutiy c I ill ?r 1? trail
ther accentuates the long
All you have to do la
Do you want a fall,
colorings? The meat notlc
The advertising will
finding exactly-what is In
Aren't' you about rea
This paper will earrj
The merchants have
of hard work picking and
the'people of Anderson ai
have returned, the goods 1
nouncements will appear I
dial invitation to call and
Watch the columns i
you will misa some march
much to yotu . .
Yes, this is pointed right
at you, if you have a boy.
This is the time.
It's the store and the
stock to find everything
new and correct in
Norfolk and double
breasted suits in fabrics
we are proud to have
bear our label.
As a result of the extra
effort put into our boys'
department; "we're a lit
tle "chesty" of the won
derful qualities, neat
patterns and perfect fit
We'll take special pride in show
ing you the numerous new things.
Suits $3.5a to #42.50.
Sizes 4 to 18. All cut full.
Raincoats #2.50 to $7.50.
Everything for the boy:s school
outfit, and he'll be fit out right.
A handsome gift knife
free with each boys' suit.
; ' Order by P?ree! Pott.
We prepay all charges.-'.
-TU Stan tOtlh m Cotodanr
Cost Kept Down?Quality Kept Up.
No better medicine could bo made
for coughs, colds, croup, hoarseness,
tickling throat, bronchitis, etc., than
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound.
That's why. they can't Improve the
quality and war or jiowar.the price
remains the same. is. J. Sargent, pal
las, Tex., says: "I believe Foley's
Honey and Tar has no equal for It
completely relieved me of all symp
toms of tuberculosis and my cough
has entirely disappeared." Don't ac
cept any substitute, for Foley's Honey
and Tar is the best. Evans' Pharmacy
JFOLEY C?OTUSX?C 'IA.BIETS
tees Stomach Swet-IrwAaivc-Bowels Regular
?t of Everything Is
tg for You Here
it a fall hat, something neat and trim with
:h of this season's style to it, to set off your
id make people admire you more than ever?
irtlslng. in the Intelligencer for the next few weekB and see lome
t are being shown this season. y
r fall dress?ono with the new basque effect, and with waists
Unes to the hip length? This season the basques button quite
i or i'uo back and the waists are finished by a sash which,fur
to follow the advertising In this paper for the next few days,
eont-snlt, made of serge, broadcloth, or wool benratlne In subdued
ieable features are tbfc long coats, which are longer and fuller in
carry you to the very places In which you are absolutely sure of
vogue thiB season.
dy to buy your fall shoes or boots f
r the advertisements which, will be of most Interest to you.
been to market, spent good ruoney and iota of time and a plenty
sorting among the merchandise of the great trade centers that
ad vicinity might fc? served .y-tth the best that la to be had. They
have been received and arranged for your inspection; and the an
n this paper within the next tew days, extending you a very cor^
look them over whether you are in the market or not.
Df the Intelligencer, and don't miss a single copy, for fear that
ants' announcement which in the course of the season will meaa
S?SSEEN, The Ad Man