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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, September 11, 1914, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6',
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"LIVE AT HOME"
Raise Truck, Pigs and Cattie
10 ACRES are enough,
but we also have another
of 30 acres. Both within
one mile of the City lim
its, well improved and in
fine condition for truck
ing. . Both within the
Anderson school district
and are just the places
for the farmer who
wishes to quit cotton and
school his children; or
for the town man wish
ing to supplement his
ether business. You can't
Frank & DeCamps Realty Co.
Palmetto Detective Agency
Criminal and Civil Work
A corps of trained Specialists whose services may be secured In strict
Ijr legitimate work.
Address P. O. Box 402
is "My Town"
, Is * My County""
Anderson College ?
er F^or Years of Discottraging
Cenditiooj, Mrs. Bullock Gave
Up in Despair. Husband
Came to Rescue.
n. : ^ _
% Citron, Ky?In an Interesting letter
rom this place. Airs. Bettle Bullock
writes as follows : "I suffered for four
years, with womanly troubles, and during
Ibis time, 1 could only sit up for a little
fiW-'-r 2?*d could aot Wik anywhere at
n??. At times, I.wouid have severe pains
iajry left side.
:^2?^.],i(!??!'** ^f10 to, and his trcat
'ffr^ffct relieved me for a while, but 1 was
confined to my bod again. After
seemed to do mc any good.
I had g?lten 80 weak I could not Stand,
and 1 gave up in despair.
At lact, my husband got me a bottle Of
Cardui, the woman's tonic, and I com -
menced taking ii. Prom the very first
dose; I could tell it was helping me. I
can now walk two miles without its
tiring me, and am doing alt my work.'r
If you are all run down from womanly
troubles, don't give up in despair. Try
Cardui, the woman's tonic. It has helped
more than a million women, in its 50
years of continuous succei*. and should
surely help you, too. Your druggist has
sold Cardui for years. He knows what
it will do. Ask him. He .will recom
mend it. Begin taking Cardui today.
Write la: Outunoota MeOclM Co., Udl?V
)4v)Mvy Dtpt.. Ctutunooffj, Term., for StWXal
Hitntrltont on your ..u? *nd64-tv>x? book. Ham*
TrtaBKM tot Wooeo." scat In puin *r?pp?r. . j-6j
BQt'VO ^'tt-' iA.MPSHIttK
Widern mit 8ucnd Weekend Each
Week at Cornish, N. II.
?$^s^iatc4 press). ,
ingtob.* Sept. V - -President
practically hns - decided to
Arlington Friday to apend
several days at. the, summer white
hriiiac at Oornhih, N. H, returning to
Washington next, Tnes?ay. He, has
round can k?ep in close touch with
affairs in Washington while at Corn
the same time lie enjoys com
plete seclusion nnd Ib able to rest.
.Mrs. Francis Jl. Sayre and other
members* of the president's family are
LET THE GOOD
rThc niovcnicut to buy a bale
outh- Atlanta, Columbia and oth<
uni the men of those cities are bu
therefor 10 cents per pound.
Mark N. Patterson's suggesti
heing well received. The Intellige
> ill buy the first hale of cotton pre
price to be paid will be 10 cents per
Wnen it was announced Tuest
front of The Intelligencer ofllce tli
assist in forwarding this movement
luck up the proposition. Those \v
iracli a bale at ten cents were: l.e
Brissey, The Ladies' Civic Associ:
Sullivan, Joe M. Bvans, Rev. J. V
Previously reported, M. N.
Let the good work go on.
The return of conscience to
The people have seen what
The triumph is for the peopl
Machine politics and selfishness ha
The people rule in South Can
and by the constitution.
?f all the amazing things in tl
Una, nothing has been more aston
county. This county is sane again
The work has been accompls
S. Fowler, Milledge L. Bonham an
The Intelligencer is proud of
i. Manning and we pledge the adr
and lovable g?ntleman to be an er
There was celebrated Monday what
is something nlmost unknown In the
rural South?Labor Day. People who'
labor have been forming organizations
for years. The Knights of Labor came
into existence in 1869. The Ameri
can Federation of Labor was organiz
ed In 1831.
There nre occasional outbursts and
exhibitions which cause the general i
public to have a feeling of antagimlriu
toward or disgust for labor organiza
tions, but for these offensive and seg
regated acts the whole scheme of or
ganism should not be measured and
should not ho condemned.
Next to the school, house and the
church organized labor has played a
great part in the uplift of the masses,
n the broadening of ideas, In the in
culcating or principles and of pa
triotism. The laboring man who has
an opportunity to join an honorable
union in an honorable way becomes a
better employe, a better man, a better
What wo mean by an honorable uu
"lon is one that requires of applicant?
for membership that they must have
gone, successfully through the trials
and experience of years of apprentice
ship. A union which will throw open
its doors to indiscriminate admissions
h|non a union but an incubus upon hon
Many things for tho good of the
world have been accomplished by ot
gantzed labor. ^ has mado the lab
oring man have a higher respect for
himself and a deeper regard for his
work. It has mado world more ap
preclatlve of thelahor of honest men.
Legislation has been ennrrcu vo pro
tect the people who labor.
Sobrloty, honesty, i: rlustry and pa
triotism are taught by those labor
unions which am at to something,
which stand for rp:nothing.
To bo sure, th^-' arc labor unions
not deserving u the name Just as
some insurance companies belittle
the great servir <.- to humanity on the
part of the gr-: >. companies; Just as
some religious ects cause dissatisfac
tion toward organizations bearing
the name of .'.lurch; Just as some of
the honorer professions ore draggeit
j down by el arlatans.
i" Bui u?er~. ?rp labor organizations
which are founded on gocd morals, high
principles and splendid purpose, and
it is to the credit of a great govern*
incni that one day in the year is set
apart as n national '.oliday in honor
of the labor brganii^nons.
"There is one great, humane, Chris
tian feature of labor unions that
causes them to survive avitt that fec
,00 00 0 00000 0 bo O 0 0 O (
6 # *M
[;?.< BUY A BALE OF CO!
b Hon. Benj. R. Tillman,
o Trenton, S. C,
p ' Hon. E. D. Smith,
o . Lynchburg, S. C
o The Greater Anderson Buy
o here today. Don't you want tt
o the- greatest cotton producing
o begs for your utmost aid in sec
6. be possible to save the Souti
o meantime* help us push the Bu
? . ?t?Jers
.t> .. . , '\ f .';; :;
WORK GO ON
: of cotton is taking hold of the
;r cities have put it into operation
ying "distress" cotton and paying
ion that Anderson fall in line is
:ncer endorses this suggestion and
sentcd on the market today. The,
pound, provided it is a poor man's
Jay night to the waiting crowds in '
lat this paper would promote and
a number of business men at once
ho declared their intention to buy
e G. Holleman, Bob King, W. I.,
ition, B. O. Evans & Co.. C. S.
,' Speake, H. H. Watkins, and R.
itterson and The Intelligent.
ENCE IS AWAKE
is right, an they have won the
le. They alone have achieved it.
ive been rebuked.
ilinn, and they will rule by the law
lis remarkable year in South Caro
fishing than the vote of Anderson
lied under the"leadership of Judge
d their assistants,
the stand it has taken tor Richard
ninistration of this pure, generous
a of happiness and peace in South
R IS HONORED
turc In their willingness to submit to
arbitration. That labor union sacri
fices public interest and loses caste
with Its fellow organizations, which
necks to dictate, which is stiff-necked,
cheaply assertive and puerilely arbi
trary and imperious. But the great
mass of honest, earnest, striving In
hering men. and women ask for noth
ing but a square deal and are willing
to arbitrate their grievances.
It is intolerance that Is a symptom
of wickedness, and the willingness to
arbitrate shows that the labor union
is honest, that It has faith in itself
and in the justice of the cause and the
justness of its appeal to reason.
That day when the labor union
loses faith in Itself, it resorts to vio
lence, it becomes a mob, it outlaws It
self and tho cause of labor, the cause
of millions suffers from the anarchy
of the few. Labor, in its yearning,
in its aspirations. In Its appeal, is too
susceptible to tho fawning and the
flattery of the "walking delegate",
that Ishmaelitlc parasite that inflames
a healthy community, with the poison
of irresponsibility. That is cot the
true 'function of labor organizations.
Tho true purpose is to inspire, to en-1
courage, to uplift the Individual ; tc
strengthen the bond of organization;
to cooperate with the employer to
bring about the best results, the great
est percentage of productive value,
Labor in its eagerness to grasp a
hand extended, will sometimes take
Into its embraco one who has no re
gard for the laboring man ?ave to use
him in strife*, for. in strife ami in
ztrlkos does' the walking delegate
find:; his means of .Slvellhood.
May the day never come when la
bor shali cease to be entitled to the
respect of tho honest popplo of tho
world. May1'the day never come
wu&n labor shall repudiate the rcfe>
ende to arbitration. May tho day nev
er rcomo wiiun* by any act of'its own.
organized labor snail forfeit rights
and prlvlloges of citizenship. But
may it ever respect capital which also
has its rights, the rights achieved,
amassed, and assembled through'
years or ssffcria'e. being an Inspira
tion of the laboring man of today ?O
strive on, to- struggle upward, to ruf
fe r hardships, to endure privations,
in the hope that through tbeso tests
of character; inay, corna the reward,
that as long us manhood is manly,
as long as hearts are "virile with An.
erican spirit- and arnlratlon the toil
grimed .hands, tho sweat laden brow,
may be a hadge,of-honor or* decora
tion of true nobilityr of American citi
. t r ; . 1
0 O 6 O p.O O'^^^Oi O.O O O O O
TON AT 10 CENTS o
? ; " . o
7.- v''''H - 0 . 9
- .)[-<} , : : o
:;, ' ; - - , : o
-a-Bale Movement will start o
} head the list? Anderson as tf
couhty in the Eastern South, o
uring such federal aid as may o
tern cotton crop,:vbut in the o
v-a-Bale movement. o
?n Chamber of Commerce. o
V- - o
; f., -}^\>.':;%'; ^0
000O,nr,OOOO o o o ? 0 o o
The Best Advertising Medium in Upper Carolina
The Following is One of the Many Testimonials
Received From Advertisers in The Intelligencer :
Anderson Real Estate and Investment Company
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00
Real Estate, Stock, Renting
Anderson, S. C, August 27, 1914.
Anderson, S. C.
I think it is only right that I tell you of two incidents
that have occurred recently by our advertising in your paper. Yes
terday a man walked into the office and said that he wanted to
look at the Chamblec farm that we were cutting up West of the city.
I showed it to him and sold him one of them, before 1 got bac': to
the office, I asked him whef^ he saw the advertisement and he said
in The Intelligencer.
Recently we had an inquiry from Columbia about a farm
and'when the man came up we sold him the piacc- He also said
he saw the advertisement in The Intelligencer.
Yours very truly,
L. S. HORTON, \
First Vice President.
"IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE"
New York Cotton
New York, Sept. 9.?The revision
committee of the New York Cotton
Exchange at its regular September
meeting here today fixed the diffor
nnr.es between grades as apply to ti?.
deliveries of contracts. Whilo no
change was made in the differences
fixed last February on the low grades
as sharp reduction was made in the
high grade premium. Full middling
..as reduced in premium from. 16 to 7
pointa while the greatest change was
the reduction ou the g/adp known at
-fair" from 175 to 7*0. .The premium
on strict middling was reduced from
,32 to 14 points and on-good middling
from 65 to 28 yoints.
These differences will remain in
force until the next . meeting of the
committee "on November 19. '
Cotton Seed Oil
New York,.Sept. 9.?Cotton seed oil
advanced 9 to 14 points enrfy on buy
ing for account of refineries and soap
makers, hut later sagged off owing
to the easier tendency of crude'and
inck of bull support. 'Final prices
wero three Jo wer for September and .2
to 4 points ' higher'for the balance.
Tenders 1,200 barrels. Total sales
The . market closed steadier. Spot
575 a 587-.- .- >"? - " fc \j M -
Liverpool, Sept. 9.?Cotton, spoi in
moderate demand. Sales 3,100 bales,
"ncluding 2,300 American on the-bas
ts of G.ood for middling. Imports 1,
618 bales. ' ,
Dry Goods '
\ New York, Sopt 9.?Cotton goods
markets. today " were quiet - and weak..
Worsted yarns Were firm, cotton yarn*
dull and weak. Underwear prices for
fall and winter caslor; burlaps.qulct;
drcas goods active. - > ,.
Chicago. Sept 9.?The board of
trade closed |. today ?, Election holi
day . -," r?; , ,. ;,;; ", ,j; ;: -
Money on Call [
New Yorh, Sept. 9.-rMerc*;ntll? pit- t
per 7. ' -, ' I
Sterling;exchangt stronger; for ca-1
bles -499; CO n 50C, for demand 49S n |
499. I " , '
Bar sllvod fit 8-4 . ..' |
Washington, Sept. ?.?*ta the South
ern States warnt and dry weathci fa- ;
vored tho further improvement of thp.-i
cotton crop and it is now reported*
in good -condition in practically all Uni
sections" says the weekly review of
the weather bureau today.
"The bolls are otaning in nearly all
districts and picking is progressing
in the Central and Southern portions.
Some further iocai damage by weevil
and shedding is reported. Late crops
in this district continue promising, j
but rain is needed in some of the
more eastern sections.'
"Over the Atlantic coast districts
from Virginia northward idoal weath
er prevailed and late crops made.good
progress, except in Virginia, where
continued lack of rain caused a)l veg
etation to remain at a standstill.
FINANCIAL ASK COMMERCIAL
New York, Sept. 9.?Completion of j
the details connected with the new !
city loan of 100,000,000 was the note
worthy feature In the financial dis
trict. What proportion of the amount
will be taken by foreign inter?ets Is
a matter for conjecture, but indica
tions point to utrong demand from
Exchange was more actlvu today, i
moved in a manner that denoted a
better inquiry .it London.
Because of >i holiday the Chicago
grain- market -nuepended operations
today, but the local - quotations were
slightly eni?icr, with only a nominal
market for corn. Other commodity
markets reflected more stability. The
crop conditions as a whole appear to
have been favored thus far this month
judging frora the weekly weather re
" D?claration of regular dividends' by"
the New York Central and Western
Union Telegraph neutralizing the ef
fect of some reqent deferred and re
duced JlBburoements. -
A ETnCIAL THAIS
Will Bo Operated to Greenville in
Account ef Al G. Field's Big Show A
Al O. Fields, has Incorporated Into
his minstrel production for this year
a 'picturesque, and invaluable boost
for' the Panama-Pacific exposition.
A rich kaleldcdscnplc scene i3 shown,
during which the spectator sees the
main pavilion at tho exposition'and
a view of the grounds both-by .day and
by night. AH is so: attractlrs as ?.o
create desire to make a'personal vis
it." . J- " ' :'."vi.:J
America holds the world's record
for national and international exposi
tions and fairs. It-starts from ,the
Centennial exposition In 1870, at Phil
adelphia nhd then follow' the World's
Fair at Chicago, the Buffalo, Exposi
tion and the- St. Louis exposition
all w-th unparallcd attendance-..
^ Al |^eld'9 treament of the Exposition
*. The night scon? Is one of rare se
ductiveness. The ..exotic., pacific
coast 'night is .charmingly reflected.
In tho soft glow of the general illum
ina? ion, whllet he thousands of,, m In-'
Intnro electric lights with which the
bu'ldlnp "are adorned cftpbaslze In
brilliant silhouettes, the mission, ar
chitecture which domin?tes all the
. This scene is used for the presenta
tion of : tho international offering en
titled "Tho Dances of Nations" dur
CONDENSED PASSENGEB SCHEU
' ULES PIEDMONT AND NOBTJI
EBN BAILWAY COMPANY,
Effective August 16, 1014.
Anderson, S. C
No. 31 7.45 a. m.No. 30 6.20 a. m.
No. 33 9.40 a. m.No 32 8.20 a. m
No x35 11.35 a. m.No. 34 10.25 .a m.
No. 37 1.35 p. m.No. 36 11 50 a. m.
No. 39 3 30 p. m.No. 38 2.??- p. m.
No. 41 4.45 p. m.No "40 3.30 p. m.
No 43 6.65 p. m.No.x42 4.45 p. m
No. 45 7.16 p. m.No. 44 6 45 p. m.
No. 47 11 15 p. rn.No. 46 10.00 p. m
Cx?Limited train ) .
, C. V. PALMEll,
General Passenger Agent.
ClfABLESTON k W?STEBTi CAB0.
?Ta? August Short LIncT
No. 6._11.40 a m.
No. 21 . 3.4S p. m
No. 22. .6.00 a tr>
No. 6.....3.35 p. m:
Information, schedules, ratos, etc.,
promptly given. .. . /
E WILLIAMS. G. P. A.
T, B. Curtis. O. A. 1
I Anderson. S. ?. ;
ing which a characteristic dance from
clmost every cov.ntry on the globe is
given. This, includes the dances of
the l our, such 13 the tango, and h?s
it?t loi waltz " as well-as new varia
tions among ,' which are tho -Polar
Bear Glide, Pyramid Pitch; and'oth
Neither *v? the historical douces
: overlooked. The number is panoram
ic in scope as far aa dancing is con
cerned. The dancing contingent
which renders it is concede to he the
beat. Al G. Fields, an acknowledged
expert on the subject, has ever as
The P. & N. will operate a specif
train from Anderson to Greenville
for the attraction. The car will leave
at 5:46 P. M., and return Immediately
otter the ;ahow. . Tickets, will be on
sale until SepL 12th\
I* Chamberlala's,; Liniment
1 If-yon are over troubled with aches,
pains.or soreneca of the muscles, r0u
wl\l appreciate .the.jcood/qiriditles of
Chamberlain's Liniment. Many suf
ferers froi\ rhoumat ism and sciatica
have used it vith the best results. Ir
la especially valuable for lumbago,
and lame.back; For ss-le' hy all Seni
ors. _ .