Newspaper Page Text
If You Ate Within
hailing distance of
you are near enough
for us to serve you as
to give satisfaction
from every point, f?t,
quality and price.
If you like to look
round . before vou
buv this is the store
where looking is
made easy and it
costs nothing to try
Regal Shoes, Men's Hats, and
Haberdashery of all kinds at
"right prices," too.
R. W. Tfll?
THE UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIER
? ??j- ?A. -... .-? -- - -
0)000 6 op 0000006006 former characters of Manhattan
ff _o ayenue, now cleaned by Chief
i ATLANTA LETTER o Beavers' order.
6 0 Mayor Woodward was called
00000000000000000 before the grand Jury yesterday
_ to explain his charges that the po
* lice were grafting and protecting
. ATLANTA, GA., Oct. 17.-- v-ce# jne mayor said he did not
Chief of Police Beavers has|mive any pro?f of but had
sprung a new sensation in the vice, merely been expressing his opin
bVusade which has culminated in??orh jt ?s not considered prob*
?grand jury investigation. The.abie that any indictments will
chief declares that a certain np- ; grow bul of the investigation,
fjown saloon just off Peachtree though Foreman Woods White
street and one of the most popu-' says he intends going to the bol
lar resorts in the city has a rear tom of the situation.
entrance leading to a house on -
Houston street which has been fit- The movement, which has been
ted up as a resort worthy of At- growing recently in Georgia, to
la's new banished restricted dis-'provide a system of free school
trict. . The chief declares that an ? books for all pupils or at ??ast a
elaborate system of electric bells low priced renting system, is like
and signals has been fitted up and j ly greatly to increase the Wopor
connected with the saloon which j tion of attendance, according to
so far has effectively prevented a many experts. It is also believed
successful raid by the police. j that the passage cf chijd labor
.'< The chief declares that some : laws will be followed by laws pro
time ago Mayor Woodward asked ! viding compulsory education. "
KS.? *~ H?A 'an..>? nnJ ?A.*? I "Tho rVilI Sit iUa. Cn.rft. >>
jinn ivy ?\j -wA%.jr ?nu ni/? pi-1 jt. - i . ..w ww., v.. iuy, UVUIMJ %IIW
natte the- woman running the bright Atianta monthly edited and
rwaiiiiiii^ HUMAI ci ?.an, iiumi-i, ,-?...-.....?wv? . uviiatuaii i-'. 1 lust
and who is going under-an as- has a strong editorial this month
sumed name, while really she is on compulsory education.
one of the most notorious of the "There are only six States
lt's So Easy to Find Some
#ew 'Norway Mackerel-if at and juicy.. .... .. .. .MOo ?ach? 'I
rffresh Starr; Hams. . . . .." ... 24* lb jj]
Jmothci shipment of Fat Juicy Prunes. .I8clt> i
?cw Ferndell Oat Mi. ... .. .10c package ,
fresh l|??n!azoo Celcry.fc the best for table use..10c stalk. ;
Jresh Lettuce.; ; '). .. .10c Head.
?rcmicr Crcam Cheese, the best sold in town.. '.J . .26cit
New Imported* Macearon... ... . .4 2 fof 25c
Don't bother about baking cakes,, we1 sell them at'..;. ... .10c cake
Special assorted Chocalotc in pound boxes for:. ?Sc
Wc sell best candy on earth for tHe price. 10c H> \
Specials for thc cash $1.00:
to pound Ducke? Flaked White Lard for.$1.00
7 pounds- Roasted Coffee for. '. ... .. . .$1.00
? pounds Green Cbff?c for ....$1.00
48 pounds Snow f>Hft Flout. . ..$1.50
New Crop Musca vado Molasses, good to eat , 365 days in year,
at. . ........50c gaL
Why don't you order your groceries before 9. o'clock in morn
ing and 3 o'clcck in afternoon for prompt delivery.
/ * .
ivliich have no compulsory educa
tion law," writes Mr. Frost," and
they are all Southern--South
karolina, Georgia, Alabama,
Florida, Mississippi and Texas,
rhese States are in the rear of the
procession as to compulsory edu
ction. They are J the van of
:he procession of ii...crate States.
"Compulsory education is only a
little way off in Georgia, One
rould wish that parents could sec
their duty so plainly that no law
squiring them to place their chil
iren in school might be necessary.
\s a matter of fact many fathers
md mothers do not recognize their
paramount obligation in the pro
Winter received its regular of
ficiai recognition in Atlanta yester
iay, citizens "seeing their breath"
sarly in the frosty morning andi
jigging 1h?ir overcoats out of the
:edar chests. Clothing dealers
filled their windows with heavy
garments and the Georgia rail
way and Power Company turned
sn the strap heat.
Atlanta has a central heating
?ystem not enjoyed by many
Southon cities. Steam from the
big-city plant of the electric com
pany is piped all over the busi
ness section of the city and sup
plied to customers by motor, jus?
like gas or water. Comparative
ly few business houses bother with
tiaving their own furnaces, prefer
ng to purchase steam heat by thc
pound. The turning of the cen
tral steam every fall is consider
ed official recognition of the ar
rival of cold weather.
A farmer named Scruggs from
5outh,Georgia reports the killing
rf a queer spotted snake as bip
?round as his leg and twenty-two
Feet long. A rope was thrown
iround the reptile's rieck and if
?vas choked to death. None bf
the neighbors could tell what kind
rf snake the monstor was but H
nay have escaped from a circus.
Being "attorney on both sides of j
i case and hardly being able to
ell whether he'won or lost it is
he queer experience of Charles
I. Graham an Atlanta lawyer this
veek. Mr. Graham was defend
ng Will Leroy, charged with s?s
;ault and batterv, in the court of
Fudge Andy Calhoun, and Solid-j
or Lowry Arnold was prosecut
ng the case.
Mr. Graham had made his elo
luent address in behalf of the
)risoner and then his partner, At
orney Winchester, rose to add his
eloquence ^to the defense. Mr.
Winchester spoke at length, and a
ittle bit more. Judge Calhoun
etired to his private chambers and
?till the lawyers spoke. Finally!
Solicitor Arnold looked at his
yatch and remembered an erigage
.'Tv? got io go,:; he said.
<Cnma r\t' Inmirar? ?Tilt?* Mr? ls??,
uuiiiv. VT? .vu luit^kin om.. \?y lui
ne? Say, Graham, you do lt."
"Why, I'm for the defense,"
"That doesn't matter," return
id Arnold. "Say something, any
So when Mr. Winchester ran
?ut of words and'breath Mr. Gra
iam ?ot up, this time acting for
he State, and said:
."May it please your absent hon
>r. speaking for the State, I ad
nit that the State hasn't proved^
ts case and therefore, on behalf
?f the State, 1 ask that you let the
Then the jury went out and
ame back with a verdict of
Dalton, Ga., has two hunters?
t. H. Sapp and Sam Berry, who
rag that their hound is .the wise
st and most vaWabtc hunting dog
v Georgia. His name is Caesar,
nd hts specialty consists in round?
ig up all the game In a patch bf
roods arid running it up one tree,
lerehy saving his owners the trou
ve of climbing or cutting several
leees of timber.
Caesar was given a try-out sev
rai nights agS by skeptical per
ons, and he chased four coons up
ne" free. When these had be?fi
Hied the hunters beat th& wood?
ioToughly, but Caesar had left
ary a possum .at large.
The. question of permitting
?eorgia convicts pick cotton in
ie present Crists te being cin
dered by several counties. At
rst glance it looks like an ex
ellent idea, but the plan might
ring ort some animated discus
on as to whose cotton would be
np scaraca ? aa-wer mt?bt .VovtwHtpBtsf
picked first, and a pull with tht f
powers that be, might prove o?
in Toombs county, the Lyom
Progress says :
"The people must have theil
cotton picked before they can pa\
laxes and they h'ave thousands of
bales ruining in the fields. The
ronvicts^can help the people fight
now, and we can't s;'e why t'?e>
should not' be paid to pick cottor
when the county can -get thous
inds of dollars for the work."
Possum hungry Georgians must
wait until the first frost before tht
?ame attains its full flavor, bu'
;o far as game laws are concern
.:d the lid went off on Octobei
I, and so the season is well undc
Already possum parties are ir
vogue in "Atlanta. They consist o'
, oum? men. ?irls and a supper a<
'he club. The' party goes to the
.voods, where several possum'
have carefully been tied in certair
'rees the afternoon before, catch
lhe game amid great excitement
md return ot the club for supper.
>he animals being cooped up un
il the next hunt. But the girb
think they were in at the real
Last year the "hunting set"
?ave a nutting party and fount?
nany bushels of fine hickox nub
.mder a big tree. It happened that
\ real country bred girl was in the
narty and discovered that even
*ree in a hundred yards was either
oak or pine.
WAS VERY INSPIRING
ANDERSON MAN REPRESENT
Annual Meeting of Charleston
Chamber of Commerce and
Abo National Body.
Porter A. Whaler; secretary of the
Vnderson Chamber of Commerce, re
urncd last night from Charleston,
.where ho attended the Annual Meet
nt; ot the Charleston Chamber o'
. Commerce and also the meeting of the
Directors of the Chamber of Commerce
if the United States. Mr. Whaley rep
*esented Anderson at both meetings.
Twenty-five other South Carolina cit
es were represented. 1
Ho stated the meeting of the direc
tors of the United States Chamber of
Commerce was the most inspiring
j meeting he ever attended, such men as
dbas. K. Ferguson, .'resident of the
Newport News Dry Dock and Ship
building Co., A. H. Fahey of Wash
burn g Crosby, flour manufacturers,
Min ti fijir.ni ie ; Judson Fairfield "reel
len t. York Machinery Co., York,'Pa.;
inri ?vii.oj- JnorJJn. bUSlneSS mnt fdr
United States being present. These di
rectors are on a special tour of the
South, and after leaving Charleston
went to Savannah, Jacksonville. Pen
sacola 'and Mobile, 'having previously
visited Richmond, Baltimore and Nor
folk, lrglnla end Raleigh and Wil
mington in North Carolina. From Flor
ida the party will visit New Orleans,
Lake Charles, Heall mont. Houston,
Dallas, Fort Worth, Shreveport, Little
Rock, Pirie Bluff, Memphis, Green
ville, Miss.. Nashville, Louisville
Rome, Atlanta. Chattanooga and Knox
villq in the order named.
When the party arrives in Atlanta,
about three weeks hence, lt is pro
posed to takq n party of Anderson burl
iness men there, to meet these di
rectors, and take part ia such -exer
cises thore to be held.
O'er' glories gone, the Invaders
Weeps triumph o'er each, level
.Freedom, such aa Oed bath
Unto all beneath bia beaven.
With their breath and from
Tbo?ch Guilt would ?weep li
from the earth
Wtth a fierce and lavish bund.
Scattering nations* wealth like
. saud, . . ?
Pouring nations' blood Uko wa
In Imperial seas of ala tighter!
fiat UM heart and the mind.
And tue voice of mankind
Shall arise In communion
And who shall rest?t that
The time is past when swords
Mnn may die. tba soul's re
* W?f^?n (WM low world of ear?
Freedom ne'er snail want an
ns breathe, but te Inherit
tier forever bounding spirit
When once .more ber bosta as
?ymnw sha!? bMleve and trem
> SIX AND TWENTY o
, WILLIAMSTON, Oct. -17.
The recent heavy rains has inter-!
rered somewhat with grain sow-j
ng, but it is hoped not for long.
\s soon as weather conditions
viii permit everything will be busy
igain, and our" farmers will be
iatisfied with nothing short of a
?ufficient crop of wheat and oats
o fi il their every want with some
B. F. Whittaker states that
unless their is a great change in
:hange in the price of foodstuff
ind cotton that he will plant no
:otton at all in 1915.
The many friends of Mrs. Ida
Dickens, who has been sick for
some days wish for her a speedy
restoration to health.
Several of the farmers of this
section are going to try to ar
rang? with the dairy department
if Clemson for the sale of their
surplus cream. There are a num
ber of fine milk cows in this sec
ion and with the fine pastures on!
Three and Twenty and Six andi
Twenty creeks, it could be made
a paying proposition.
We understand that the promo
lers of the automobile truck here
from Anderson to Liberty have
iecided to build an electric rail
oad instead. We hope this last
.reposition will go through as it
.viii give the. children of the Leba
ion and McElinoyle sections a
chance to take in the excellent
advantages that are to be offered
'iy the coming session of Milton
school. The trustees of this school
Propose to make it second to none
'n the county.
James Addison, of Pelzer, was a
visitor here this week.
Theflargest crop of rabbits and
cartridges has been raised this |
vear that has been known in sev
eral years. Doves are also plenti-1
Ed. Kay and family spent one
lay this week with the family of
his father near McElinoyle.
J. N. Evatt has requested us]
>o announce that he will certain
ly be a candidate for supervisor
in i 91 G., He says this section has
lot beert getting the work on our
roads that we are entitle i to, and
is soon as he gets into the office
lie proposes to move eveivthinjr
nto this section and keep it here
intil every road is worked tb his
entire satisfaction. He says he
?viii tell on every stump in the
:ounty just how- this section has
aeen treated for thc last ten years
n the way of road working.
A large number of'our people
viii go to Belton next Tuesday for
A. W. Pickens says that it is his
ntention to take in the State Fair
G. B. Cobb will go to Har?
vell, Ga., early in November on!
i visit to relatives and also to
ake in the Hart county fair. Pro
ridence permitting he will be ac
ompa?ad by the writer.
Chas. Murphy and George
Aullikln wtere business visitors to
So far we know'only five bales
>f cotton has been sold from this
?om m un i ty this fall ,and very little
rill be sold as long as thc price
W. C B.
A three minute glass Hbo kind used
n the kitchen when cooking) will bo
'ound nn excellent timepiece when do
ne long distance telephoning, ns it al
ow* three minutes only.
Vinegar placed In a bottle of dried
ip glue will moisten and make lt liquid
Ulan ko ts which are not In nee sLonld
tare small pieces of thoroughly dried
?How soap scattered In the folds when
bey are put ?way. This knap* (ootha
Stale breadcrumbs mixed with
rifle of washing bine can be need for
leaning embossed rel vet. A. piece of
rhtte flannel should be used for apply
ag the breadcrumbs, which will finally
equlrc brush lug off with a etea*, soft
rblsk. \ ,
To store slicer place In a cardboard
?s a layer ot ordinary flour, theo lay
be forks and spoons upon lt sod corer
blckly r.Jtb flour. They win remain
??Ito bright for any length of time.
Alway? rab leather chairs over from
Ima to time with a very little fresh
nJUr applied with a soft, clean linen
ag. rubbing the milk off lightly at
ora. Till* prevent* ?he surface from
tying and ?racking. Should tba sur
uco he rubbed off apply a food leather
KressYtke Meeting Place
"Meet mc at Kress' " are now thc parting words of those
who part to meet again. Can it bc otherwise;, with such a
store in which to meet?
Thc modern store is more than a trading piece-arid ought
to be. ' Buying and selling has helped to make the American
Nation what it is, and the development of the modern store
methods has been of great assistance.
The rew Kress store, with broad aisles, roomy departments,
high ceiling with special adjustment of ventilators and a sys
tem of fans makes the new Kress store a cool delightful meet
ing place even cn warmest days,, while on the coldest days of
Winter, Kress store, with ita perfect hcatrcg plant, and scien
tific arrangement of heat distribution, will make it possible for
the temperature to be just right at all times.
VWATCH KRESS' WINDOWS**
?ooo oo oooooooooooo
, Washington Letter. o
oooooooooopo oo ooo
(Special to The Intelligencer.)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.
Pennsylvania, New York, and
Ohio are among the interesting
political sections of the United
States just now, and the most in
jteresting of these is Ohio.
lt looks as if the Democratic
candidate for governor, Mr. Cox,
had everything in his favor, and
his election is confidently expect
i ed. But there are side issues that
are interesting-rather, there is a
chief issue which lends most in
terest to the campaign, and that
issue is liquor. Mr. Garfield, the
Progressive candidate for gover
nor, has come out flatly fo/ pro
hibition, and hundreds of "tem
perance Republicans" have indi
cated that they will support him
for this reason. The Republican
candidate for governor, Mr. Wil
Hs, has come out personally for
prohibition, hut declares that he
does not speak for hts party. The
Democratic candidate, Mr. Cox,
has not espoused the temperance
cause, and is therefore classed as
The fact that Garfield and Wil
lis will divide, to some extent, the
prohibition vote and the Republi
can vote would indicate that Mn
Cox should win easily; and while
this is confidently expected by thc
Democratic leaders, it is by no
* National Prohibition?
Mr. Garfield puts the question
squarely up to the audiences that
he addresses. He tells them that
if thev want bp drink liquor, they
should vote for Mr. Cox; if they
don't want to drink liquor, - they
should vote for him (Garfield) ;
if they dont' know what they
want, they should vote for Mr.,
Willis, the Republican candidate.
Many experienced observers de
clare that the Ohio campaign this
year is one of the most impor
tant in the history of the prohibi
tion, may win, it is quite proba
ble that the combined vote of the
two prohibition candidates, Gar
field and Willis, will be considera
bly lareer than the vote of Mr.
Cox. If Oh>\ say impartial
judges, with ?is big cities of Cin
cinnati, Columbus, Cleveland,
Toledo, etc., shall cast a majori
ty vote against liquor, it will mean
the greatest impetus ever given to
the already strong movement to
have a national prohibition
amendment to the Constinition of
the United States submitted and
TKE LA ll(? HST IN EXISTENCE-THE FIN AL.SHOW OP TUE SEASON
SH Octotrer 27
That bully, woolly real Wild West
REAL ROUGH RIDERS and HORSES
nnPHUSBNTlNO Tilt POLIO WING F BATURBS
COSSACKS S^??? P~ t?&sf-'"*-. YACQUEROS.
HFYIP.?fft *?.?. R*W Bider* Kr* Coolna ' RIIRil 1RS.
?TCCI? THRHIM1 HQ Jompfr.g from Beck of Gsiopfa? Horsf
?J I LUI liJUUW.MO to ClccP? Horns, thea wrestling combat
???Sf" Mall oo HoiS3&2flk
BnnMnfvUAMi<0L,.MR*ftn~ Acrudl W!=-crs o' Wyoming ead
The Sioux lud?an chief vt hose pro*
fl!e ls OB thc new nickle.
THE f?IRL WHO THROWS
First Hmo here of thc new HOES??
THEY'RE REAL INDIANS, MORE BRONCHO-BUSTING COW BOTS;
KO? E BIDERS AN!? ROPERS* MORE PRETTY COW OTBLS THAN
EYER BEFORE ASSEMBLED. A SEBIE8 OF SENSATIONS PRESENT
ER BY REAL WESTERN FOLKS, FRESH FROM THE PRAIRIE.
Down town reserved seat sale at EVANS'
PHARMACY, Main Store. Prices exactly.