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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, February 16, 1915, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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THE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
FOUNDED AUGUST 1, 1*60.
140 West Whitner Street.
ANDERSON, S. C. _
W. W. 8M0AK. Editor and Bus. Mgr.
E. ADAMS.Mauaging Editor
L. M. GLENN.<"Ity Editor
PHELPS SAS8EEN.AdvcrtishiK Manager
T. B. GODFREY.Circulation Manager.
Entered as second-class matter April 28, 1914, at
the post office at Anderson, South Carolina, under
the Act of March 3. 187?. _
Member of Associated Prese and Receiving Com
plete Dally Telegraphic Service._
Editorial and Business Office.321
One Yeer.16.00 One yesr .. ..$1.50]
Six Months.2.G0 Eight Months. .. 1.00
Three Months. .. 1.25 Four Months.60
The Intelligencer Is delivered by carriers in th?
city. If you fall to get your paper regularly
please notify us. Opposite your name on the label
of your paper ls printed date to which our paper
ls paid. All checks and drafts should be drawn
to Tho Anderson Intelligencer.
Mouth CM roi Ina: Cloudy and cooler Tscstayi
9 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o
e OUB DAILY POEM. o
e e e e e s e oe ooosoeoeooooueeoooo
Only gray skies and grayer wind-swept streets]
And rain that blows in wildly eddying sheets,
Yet all the florists' windows are abloom
With petalled splendor lightening the gloom.
And through the. dreary, slowly passing dsy
The shifting fog, the rsln, ibe hopeless gray
If I close tight my-eyes ! fee. again
The tuneful dropping of the summer rain.
What matters lt If February skies,
Lower with, clouds sad Hop? unheeded dies
To him who keeps hie dr ea-na a gift apart
With bits o? Summer living in his heart?
And dropped unheeded in the snow and sleet
The rose you wore blooms In the city street.
Sign lt, Property Owner, sign lt.
A 112,000 real estate desi-a song o' cheer.
"A T?rs?h Tdffced Loose." No this wasn't In
-, We no longer wonder why wheat ts spoken ot as j
the gloden s?ain.
? ? 'O
Interest High tn V. B. Note?,-Hsadlinn. We find
; tsef'- iru? with e?r aotea. s cent,
That real eatat? doa) yesterday was an awfully ;
hard punch for aid man Hard Times.
Be a prince for one night anyway hy purchasing
a. ticket for -The Prince of Tonight." . f ?
'. , -4- -O
America Grows Richer Day by Day." And we
grow richer In experience of not having lt.
How dull Mexicans must And Ufe down there-j
not a sensation now In at least three days.
Perfectly appropriate weather In which to cir
culate petitions for a bond iasue for paving.
Opportunity Is knocking at Anderson's door to
day. Will thc gentlemen be mada admitted?
-o ?? ?
There's a new ahade In women's dresses named
"putty," but. glory be. the material ls not glass.
Farmer Does Not Get His Share of Dollar From
the Consumer.-leadline. Verily sn ancient story.
Prohibition in South Carolina would Indeed be a
rum go.-Columbia State. And by no.means a bum
Maka that bond Issue tor street psvlng a go snd
the coming generations will rise up and call us
Carran sa General Is Put to Death.-Headline.
How Villa would '.ove to see those first two words
It signers of a petition for a bond election wera
aa easy to secure ss signers of a nett Mon for a par
Cotton Looking Good;--Headline. Depends on
which end of the telescope you're looking through.
. that of tho buyer or tba seller.
To preserve peace arith .honor ls a most difficult
task which President Wilson ls performing to the
great pride and satisfaction of his countrymen.
What we need In thia cotton-ridden State ls to
teach the young Mea how to shoat.-Columbia
' State. And to sow, too. Don't mean to boar yon.
I A Geneva dispatch says the Austrians lost 140?
atea la killed end wounded st the battle of Tmkla
Pasa The Petrograd saan had best look to his
Fourteen members ot a Jailors association pwrad
ad Chicago on a windy day with next summer's
styles In straw nata on. whereupon straws abow?d
walch way ta*, wind was Mewing.
THK COI'NTY'M KOAH BILL.
Anderson County will not bc ono whit hohind tho
city when lt comos lo Improving Its highways of
travel. Elsewhere in this Issue will he found the
<opy of the hill which will he pas.ied hy the legis
lature provldiiiR for a bond is.me for building per
manent roads throughout the county. In a month's
time we shall have a chant e to speak on this Im
portant matter, and we believe that the verdict on
litis eouiiiy bond issue will be as unanimous as will
Hie verdict of the people of Anderson who will vote
on the matter of a bond Issue for paving the street?
of the city. In this matter as In the paving com
mission for thc city, progressive and competent
tuen have been named as commissioners, and thus
the county will be assured a wisc and progressive
policy in handling thia large sum of money.
Greenville County will have $1,000,000 to expend
on her roads, and Richland will have $1,250.000.
Anderson will make splendid progress with the
three-quarters of a million dollars she will hav*?.
This sum and what will he available In the city will
make approximately $1.000,000 to be expended for
highway improvement in thin county during the
next year. Employment will be furnished people,
and money will be put in circulation which will aid
business generally. The provision in the act pro
viding that wjrk shall bc done simultaneously in
all the townships of the county, so that all sections
will benefit at the same time, and give the entire
county some good roads. Of course this sum will
not build permanent highways all over the county.
With the amount to be voted there should be built
at least 250 miles, possible 200 miles or macadam
or surraced roads, and this number of miles will
put a good road In reach of every citizen of the
county, and will traverse the county with all the
The following benefits to be derived from good
roads are set forth by E. J. Prescott of Wise County.
Va., who wro.j in the Manufacturers Record or what
was accomplished in his county by the expenditure
bf $1,100.000 for prcmanent roads:
Benefits, briefly stated, are:
1. Increased value of farm lands.
2. Reduced cost of transporting farm pro
ducts to market, as well as reduced cost in
all kinds or hauling.
3. Benefits to furnier? In a social way.
4. Has enabled a large number of our citi
zens to own their homes and to go to and
from their work on bicycles, motorcycles,
automobiles and buggies.
The benefits to our working people can
hardly be overstated. Hundreds ot thc men
working at the coal mines have purchased
small tracts of land several miles from their
' places of work, have built their own homes
1 and find time to cultivate a small ac reage In
addition to their dally work.
6. Has materially benefited our public
schools, 1908-enrollment, 6,900; attedanco,
. 46 per cent.; 1913-enrollment. 8,501; atten
dance,. 65. per cent.; 1908-number of build
ings, 79; 1914-number of buildings, 74,
Thia increased attendance is attributed by
our county school superintendent In a lsrge
rnea*'*r*'to our now road system;
6. The Improvement in the properties
along our highways ls very gratifying. Tho
farmers sud otber property owners are build
ing better fences and painting them, from
buildings are being improved, the old fence
corners cleared out and the whole county ls
putting or: ?jew life. While this -mprovemcnt
is only In Its beginning, lt ls already, so
marked that one would hardly recognize the
" county as (he aame.
^7.* Benefit to the coal operator!'.-Officials
rn cahtfBs?eh thc -plants In one-fourth tho time
lt formerly took, and even more than this,
the. Improvement In the living conditions of
the employes has already proved of -great
value to the operators. When a workingman
ls so sltustcd that he can own hts own home
he is worth two of the class of men who
chango about from plant to clent and never
' get really settled.
8. Tho actual pleasure to everybody of bo
lng able to drive or ride or oven walk along
a beautiful highway cannot be expressed In
doliera and cents.
The ox team, which ...^.d to be the prevail
ing draft animal In Tclse County, has already
disappeared from our highways.
There ls no sympathy between the office of the
rovernor and the attorney general's office. That ls
?lain. There Is absolute lack of sympathy; the in
ompatlhlllty ls evident. Every Ideal and purpose
if the governor seems to find its antithesis In the
The governor's office is la need of legal advice
erquently. It must be advice that ls correct and
rbolsesome. If the governor should err, be would
ie held responsible by the people.of the State. The
rovernor ls chosen to administer the laws, not to
ut er pr?t them. *
But. ?hen hts common sense and business Judg
ment and conscience tell bim that the law should
* construed thus and so. and the attornsv aen
ral'a office gives opinions contrariwise, is lt hut
atural for the governor to loee confidence In the
udgment of the office that construes the law.
One of the speakers In the discussion in the leg
ilature Friday night declared that the law ls tho
sw and there is hut one way to construe lt. The
martest lawyer who has ever been assistant jaw
ey general. Judge C. P. Townsend of Bennett.wllle.
nee wrote an opinion sustaining the constltutlon
llty of the dispensary law. He declared that he
oyld Just aa easily prepare an argument to the
ontrary. one that would be sustained in court.
The erlronment. thereafter, haa something to do
rith the manner in which an oplnloa ia rendered,
tr. Manning has declared to the people ot this
Kate that his policy would be for a rigid enforee
lect or the law. His calling for aid from his legal
r constituted adviser would be like a Cttlsen wak
ng up a policeman to atop Ute procesa of eon*?
ttedemeanor. For the attorney general's office
earns not to have been aroused to an appreciation
f what ls going on.
Mr. Manning'A common sense and conscience
rge upon him the belief that these race meeta in
Charleston were in violation of tho law. Other
State- ha lng similar laws wore able to outlaw the
races. Vet thc opinion or the office of the attorney
general of this Stste waa to the effect that thc races
were permitted by and under the law.
Mr. Manning's common sense fold him that it was
not of legal effect to muster out the whole national
guard with one stroke of thc pen. The attorney
general's office had Bald that it could be done.
Other lawyers Rave contrary advice. The national
guard 1.? Intact today.
Mr. Manning will need advice upon tho State
hospital matters, upon liquor matters, upon num
erous matters upon which his views appear to bc
antipodal to the opinions of the attorney general's
Mr. Manning needs advice that will be dependable
and that will bc in keeping with the promises he
has made to the people. These two notable In
stances cited are not thc only one3 In which his
common sense, supported hy the judgment of abb
lawyers, ia directly antithetical to the declared
opinions of thc attorney general's office. Should
not such consideration a:- these move the governor
to consult attorneys In syn pa thy with his ideals?
He has mnde no accusation against thc legal de
partment of the State, but the records too plainly
show tho fact that the governor in attempting a
forward policy would be as helpless as n man tied
hand and foot.
In view of these circumstances, Mr. Manning ha*
decided to be advised privately. He will pay the
bill himself, if tlie State does not do so. He could
have done this and have sent In a bill at the end
of the year, and lt would have been paid without
a protest, but ho has done the frank, open, honest
thing and has laid the situation before the people.
It is unfortunate that a simple matter of right,
of honorable policy, lias been given such high col
oring by politicians. This was not politics. Mr.
Manning does not seek to reward any close friends,
they are all satisfied with his course. He could get
legal advice free, If be were a cheap enough man to
Nor is he seeking to use the "big stick." It ls not
thc personality or the politics of the attorney gen
eral's office that ls questioned, for tho only appoint
ment that Mr. Manning has made since he has been
governor baa been to name as State houso elec
trician a N iling man who was of that political linc
up formerly known as Blcasltes. Mr. Manning has
refused to dismiss another one, the State game war
It is not Richard I. Manning, but the State of
South Carolina who ls the client. It may lie un
necessary to nie a cent of this money, but lt will be
a comfort to the governor to know that lt is nt hand
In case of any embarrassment.-The Columbia Rec
18 IT ?OT M?? OR STREET PAVING!
There has been much talk recently as to the need
for street paving In Anderson. Today thoBo who
have been talking can begin to show whether or not
their talk was "bot air" or real Interest Tbl J
morning a whirlwind campaign will be started, to
secure names, tb a petition for the purpose of calling
an election on tho question of Issuing bonds in thc
sum of $100,000 to be used in paying for street
paving whero one-half ot tho cost of said paving ts
to be paid by the abutting property owners. There
arc about 1,760 owners of real estate In the city,
and lt will require at least 900 names to these pe
titions to order the olection. Will t??8? be^forth
couiing at once, or shall thc matter be allowed to
drag UH people lose Interest in tho matter? Wc
shall see this afternoon when these toilet tors re
port at a meeting to bc held at 6 o'clock.
A glance down any street in Anderson will con
vince tho most skeptical thai something must fyS
done to becure street paving ut an early date. Sure
ly there is not n person so dead to civic pride and
real prosperity that he or she will be content to
remain In unpaved Anderson. If there b? such, The
Intelligencer cannot seo his or her view point, and
that there should be a sufficient number to; prevent
the calling ot this election, or the carrying of the
election when called, is so preposterous that we
really have given tho matter little consideration. Of
course there will be some persons who will dot
favor this progressive etep-there are always some
non-progressive citizens in every community. They
will assign some reason or another for their'oppo
sition, but we would remind them that it is im
possible to secure a condition ot affairs-that will
meet the requirements of every one. and there
must be a ''give and take" policy pursued: In this
matter as ta every other. We have a splendid com
mission to handle this paving matter, and one com
posed of gentlemen who will see to ll that the
money secured will be properly expended.- So-then
cannot be opposition on this score.
Let us show the people who have faith in Ander
son, and who have heralded to the world that the
people of Anderson do things, that their'faith and
confidence were not misplaced, but that lt ls real
ly true that we are a progressive people. Ander
son must be paved, so we must sign tho petitions.
Where do YOU stand? YOUR nsma will tell on
which side to count you and your influenqo. The
men who have these petitions are busy men and
cannot take time to argue with those who do not
wish to sign, so hava your mind made UP and be
ready to sign when the petition la presented, and
If not to say positively thst you cannot and will not
Anderson ls going-to be paved, and that soon.
Will YOU help?
The law of gravity ls never to laugh at your own
Dear Property Owner, yonr signing that petition
today does not constitute a vote Ia favor ot the
bond iBMie-lt* merely gives your consent for the
question to be submitted to a vote of the people;
and you ought to be willing to give the public a
chance to vote on the proposition.
A Jury in Brooklyn awarded $1,00 as damage* for
the loss of a girl's toe; $769 for the loss.of a man's
linger; and S cents for the loas of s> wife's love. Did
they mean that a wife's love that could stray wasn't
worth more than that?. Or that a man who couldn't
hold bia wife's lov? didn't deserve more than that
tor Us loee? - ,^_.,.t, -.y.^UA'g '
All $10.00 Suits now
reduced to ... .
All $12,50 Suits now
reduced to ... .
All $15.00 Suits 1
now reduced to . ?
All $18.00 Suits i
now reduced to . 1
All $20.00 Suits (
now reduced to . 1
All $22.50 Suits (
now reduced to . 1
All $25.00 Suits <
now reduced to . '
tweeds and serges,
most desirable trou
from $2.50 to $
IN THE SENATE
(CONTINUED PnOM PAC S ONE.)
Senator Evans told thc senators.
'Let us forget John L. McLaurln, I
fhlnk the people have forgotten him."
The Marlboro senator said adding that
lie thought Mr. McLaurln could not
:ome back and that he is "dead politi
cally." He urged the senate not to
lestroy the warehouse system which
lie said ls of so much help to thc rot
on growers. He did not think Mr. Mc
Laurln can build a political machine
n the warehouse system. He stated
I those who were opposed to Mr. Mc
laurin "would introduce a resolution
Lo impeach him and let the warehouse
lystem stand I will vote for it" said
Senator Evans who urged them to
livorce the system from. John L. Mc
Senator Appelt made a defense of
Former Senator McLaurln, referring
JO him ss *' s statesman and not a
lolitldan and one who bas toen very
mich misunderstood." He praised the
"I have always believed that for the
state to enlarge in the State .ware?
muse business would nnng us tro. .
md lots ot it and is dangerous, said
Senator Nicholson. He did favor Sun
irvlsion by the commissioner of agri
culture and said the farmers of his
ounty were of tbe same opinion.
Senator Black opposed the ware
?ouse system as he did in the extra
tesslon. IX? said his county of Bam
berg ls opposed to the system. ."I be
love in nipping lt In the bud,", ex
dalmed tho Bamberg senate..
Senator Carlisle took Senator Ap
reit to task for the lathers asserting
hat "nasty politics" waa being used
igalnst tb? warehouse system. He
cored the remarks of the Clarendon
Tho house tonight passed to third
carting the bill putting the primary
nias into law restoring the form of
nterchangable mileage and establish
ag an educational agent for cotton
alli communities under the suparln
en.lent of education.
Somebody SUIed Hy Cat.
tomeboriy poisenec my iiiile cat;
He is out tn the cold, stiff, dead
Vlth a coverlet wrapping him guant
And a atone sunk over his head;
Ind he Bea all attn in the garden
With never a throb In hie form
>f the sleek, black fur that found a
When I cuddil him from the storm.
?lie rains now sweep and the winds
But I care not what they do;
Co little, blaek streak skirts over the
With a frightened shivering mew:
md the world lt large and plenty of
But my tittle pained cat to me,
s < more than the stars tn .the sky
the same security of
?>n-guaranteed at these
I prices as if you paid th?
slue for the goods. Our s
dion guarantee is net pa?
ie price; it's part of the z
When you think you hav
value, bring the clot
of Men's Odd Trousers in
This sale includes our el
sers you were ever ofTere
?9.00,; now offered <?|
Order bj parcels post j we prepay.
" The Store wiih:a_
And thc cities beneath the sea.
I hear him all day. I feel hia form
1 feel la a thousand ways;
Ho ls up in tho loft where the fodder
He in out whoro the sunshine plays;
Ho. 1B under my chair, he is frisking
He ls fondling my hand somo day;
Aud it kills mo to know that my little
And ls buried thorc under the clay.
His eyes knew me in my varying
And roy voice to him was sweet;
The touch of my hand was more than
. As ho curled around my feet.
But how often 1 said to him, "Pussy,
You will trip me again, 'tis plain,
And now! God knows tie is still, and
Not trouble my feet again.
His lovt) waa better than human kind.
When body and waves were weak
In the tangled strands and could not
199 1-2 EL Wh?tner St.
FILLING, CROWN ANC
Either way, asleep <
Ona . of the best in I
Mary Pickford's, only rival is Mari
In "Wildflower" recently. "The Cru
Immortal drama. Staged on tho 1
was scoured for the proper types, fe
miss this one.
THURSDAY-THE: MAKING OF B
He was seen here In "Beady Mon
A powerful drama in which tight 1
That wonderful nautical picture.
ADMISSION ONLY ft aa* tac.
Bead Sim mary et Oar Feature
All $5.00 1
All $9.00 ;
now . . *
H WI K
and" $4.00 $2 55
its now . . <
3oys' Suits $3^75
]and *6-00 $4.45
ts now . . . ^
) and $7.50 $4?95
t? now . . . v
and $8.50 $5,9$
ts now . . .
Boys' Suits J7#^5
.S ruvy. .
and $11.00 $7.-95
ts now . . v 'j9*!*
itire stock of the
d, formerly sold ai:
utiti i A . i i
Just bow I Kbould act aud speak;
Forgiving, bc trusted me, read by face
Then up in my arms would creep.
And und?r my neck In his old loved
Went; purring himself to Bleep.
; ,(?0.5 til'-?
Ah, little cat. little cat tor you
Out there in your sinless'grave
Naught in tho world wander ..more
true -- - ?
Than tho reverent love, you^gave.
And you hold UB today flrMff?t throb
less* fur; ,, MW (rfjiv/->
When I knew your hqar^yyou^ pity
And you knew mine though tears.
You loved me you little four-footed
thing . ey voip WA
Nor asked of me aught Instead.
But to let you love me and pur aud
While I petted your dotterlng head.
You'were, better thapi tunan, little
puss, ' '
Aad God hears while I pray,
That thc mysteries deep asleep in us
Will sometime roll away.- < '
Rebecca R. Lee.
_i- i . . i ?? i i
Anderson, S. C.
> BRIDGE SPECIALTY
w wide awake;
Sr ?. f/.
m?rite Clarke. She appeared here
cible" in up to our standard,
lofty heights of the Alps. Europe
ig muscular mountaineers. Don't
OBBY RUHNET*-Edward Abelen
ey." This ls a comedy drama,
tk Weber aad Phillips fttaalter
0PEX8 PROMPTLY J P. M.
? ia Th? nally Ie?tt$?*eer