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Published ovary morning excepl
Monday by Th? Anderson Intelligen
car- at 140 West Wbltner Street, Au
derson, 8. C.
" SEMI-WEEKLY INTELLIGENCER I
Published Tuesdays and Fridays I
Entered as second-class mattem
April 28, 1914, at the post offlxe al
Anderson, South Carolina, under th<
Act of March 3, 1879.
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THURSDAY. MAY 1?, 1915.
Carnegie made a .mistake when be
didn't fortify his phabcT palace. ' '
Medora dancing ls mostly sitting
around watching some one else do iL
The gran??* will now el?vete the
farm population by teaching tit:' tho
Some of the congressmen are at
tending to their duties by pending
their secretaries to Washington.
There are days when th? official
dispatch?? from the war ere nearly
a? correct sa the unverified rumors.
The giris wc*v*d probably be willing
tb knit eccke td* the Belgians, if the
boys woufc come around and keep
The new Reserve' banks are
propriate to their .name In showing
conaideerble reserve when anyone
asks for a loan- -;
The United ??les' military aEd
narai forcea may not be prepared tot
w?r, b??t they are always prepared
fdr the next ejection.
Many prayers tor peace sre belnn
offered in th? churches, hut no one
has as yet boen heard praying for thc
health of the JBur^iean kings.
Many churches are trying news
paper advertising;this. winter, lt lt
the eaatiest way to shake hands witt
tb? whole town ?nd invite 'em all In
It ls claimed that the United Statai
is defenseless, bul anyway the arms
is scattered around at inaccessible
spots where the enemy can't get St
Some jJeople will kick on Increase!
railroad fares because tt will hittdei
tfcara from uoing to some btg city ant
buying gooda that they wilt afterward
want to return.
In view of the protests of our gov
eminent agatost Interference will
our coeuaer?.e, it lo believed that th<
warring power? will let hymn-books
' be axpotted aa not contraband.
. . ibo farmers .tfffifo parts of the
ctstthtry ?re selilhg their horses and
i poses. An auto
j au>Mie is much IwjHiar to go to tows
[to se? th? n'ov&k^ititure* with;
SA VI.Mi CITY'S MON KV.
By conducting the city's affair as
though they were their own. and by
applying the same strict principles of
business that they adhere to In the
management of their personal mat
ters, the paving commission has lu
the letting of contracts for street
paving saved the city fully $25,000.
The details of the manner in which
this was done ls Interesting, but it
ls not necessary that that be gone In
to in thia connection, it (a a fact
that by giving close attention to the
matter of securing the best contracts
and on the best terms, for doing the
city's paving the commission has sav
ed a large sum of money.
It Is a fine testimonial to tho ability
of these men composing the commis
sion, but that ls not the point of this
comment. The Incident ls cited to
show what can be done in the man
agement of the city's affairs when
competent men arc placed in charge,
and when they make a business of
managing these affairs as judiciously,
as they handle own personal matter*.
Those who had the pleasure or
hearing the splendid lecture hy Mr.
Dixon at the chautauqua ^desday
night on the sabject of "Tb* Social
Survey'* or "Taking Stoik of a
Town," will appreciate probably more
than those who did not hear ths dis
course the accomplishment of the
paving commission in the matter of
the street paving ' contract letting.
Mr. Dixon's treatise on the commis
sion form of government for muni
cipalities waa' for ceful and convinc
The truth of much that he said
about the advantages of having a
etty's affairs looked after by a paid
manager or managers, of unquestion
ed business ability and Integrity, who
would make lt their special and only
business to conduct these affaira
along strict business lines, ls borne
out strikingly in lois rxshievement of
tho paving commission in saving the
city of Anderson this largs aum of
money tn the letting of contracts for
While the paving commissioners do
pot receive pay for :helr * services,
they sr? looking after the city's in
terests a? closely au though they were
paid large salaries to do that and
nothing more. They are exceptionally
patriotic citizens, howrr?*.,-and busi
ness men ot rare ability, and trey
JU*; to be congratulated on' the ad
mirable manner fls^hl? thsyr ha?e
hdndled this matter and sr? deserving
of the highest i-raise and thanks pf
the public generally.
AN AKBRRSON BOY.
There I? nothing of more value to
Anderson then her young mee. and
p?ihlng of which tho people ought .to
be vuore proud than the-Bucees? with
which thea? young'men are meeting
In their lita work.
Especially pught lt to bo ot source
of pride with citlaeos of Anderson
when ?ter young men go out in the
world away from heire and achieve
success, and are rewarded for their
efforts.' For of what is i community
to be proud if lt is not ber sterling
young men and her noble young wo
men, na whose shoulder* tho'respon
slbllltles ot the country are to fall
are many years. What ls of more
value to a community than these,
whst ls more lasting?
These thoughts were prqanp'.ed by a
personal letter which the editor re
ceived from sn old friend, and in
which he tells something about the
success ot an old Anderson boy. liv
ing away from here. ' Th? Anderson
boy In. question ts Marshall Craig,
than whom there were , none more
popular and moro highly esteemed
by ell at the time "ho msde his hom?
here. Following, his graduation from
Forman University a few years ago
he went to Wl?mnlton, N. C" where, be
served ss assistant pastor of the
First Baptist church, one ot the lavg
est Baptist churches tu th? Ststo of
North Carolina. The pastor of that
church has resigned and Marshall
Craig has been appointed ar?Ung pas
ter by the congregation, which num
bers some 1 .SOO; as large or larger
than thai of the First Baptist church
of this city.
The letter aler, teds of another
honor conferred opon this Anderson
boy. We had lt la mind to writ? an
article teaed on the fact'? giver, in'
this personal letter, but as the Utter
Itself, or portions of it which moy be
printed, tell th? story so well, we
"I thought the people of Anderson
would be fruin u? hear pt the success
of MT-'uaH Craig, or perhaps I
should say the Rev. W. M. Craig. He
graduated at Ku man two years ago.
aa you know. ?Since thea ho has
been assistant pastor of First Bap
tist churo? here, Dr. Foster, cur
postor, is leaving ta become president j
?f Bessie lift, Jua? 1st Bo last Sun- j
MsrshaH . wa?, sallied aa acting I
pastor of the first church lu North
Carolina, having about 1,200 mero <
He waa recently called as professor
of English in Bessie Tlft College,
Forsyth, da. This he refused on ac
count of unsettled conditions in tao
church here because of the pastor,
Dr. J. H. Foster leaving. The peo
ple here all love Marshall and he 1B
one of the most popular preachers In
"I think his many (rienda In An
derson would like to know this, so I
am writing to you tor you.know him.
"To .be called aa*Bcjing pastor of a
large church jr,, this and UH profes
sor of English .to a college like Bessie
Lift la quite a compliment to a man
as young a? Craig. Piesse don't men
tion my name in connection with this
He does hot know thr' I am doing
this, and I don'* want him to know.
He ls in Houston. Texas attending the
convention at this time*."
NOT BEFORE THE COITIT.
Nobody who knows Justice Hughes
ever supposed that he would consent,
even tacitly, to become a presidential
candidate next year. In the Washing
ton correspondence of the New Yorli
Evening Pont; some weeks, ago thc
subject was taken up, and" the predic
tion was then made that If the tall
of Hughed ss a possibility came fror
under cover, be would give it a qule*
tus, This he has done. His state
ment is very flat.
The reasons he assigns for not per
mitting the use of his name do Mm a
great honor. He ls so jealous r the
dignity and unsulllied repute ' the
supreme court that he considei any
members of lt as removed from even
the suspicion of desiring a political
office. So there will be no Hughes
candidacy, for Hughes will allow
The question remains, however,
whether a nomination unanimously
offered him br lils party, as the only
way to meet a great emergency,
would oe peremptorily declined. To
that contingent question Justice
Hughes does not address Liraself. It
Is not yet before the court.
PRACTICAL TOWN. PROMOTION.
The question is often asked, what
practical things caa be done to ad
vef tise oar town.
In some places the citizens weer
"booster, buttons"-except when they
go out ot town where the advertising
might do some good.
Some towns take write-ups of trade
papers. If these periodicals have
a real circulation, tbts ahould have
value. Frequently the circulation ls
confined to people who buy the write
In some cities busniess men print
cuts of local scenes on their corres
pondence envelopes. But you ' can't
make a town seem attractive merely
by a photograph of the brick walls of
some factory. You nsed tb show
pleasant streets, attractive building
trees and other foliage, to givo some
Impression of taste and civic self re
Statements ot a town's advantages
are often circulated on letter heada
and envelopes. These are so detailed
that few people read them. Still they
help the citliens of a town to respect
their own achievements.
Many towna display a town slogan
gt the railroad station.
These mottoes are often boastful
and Impossible. If U.?y cor^ntrate
in a phrase some real seri ? th?
town ls rendering, the iov> ls excel
Campaigns for new Industrias are
common. These ar? hqpefut where
the citisens are wi" ?lag to devote
tinte snd money to the effort .
All these Ideas are good If well
.handled. But the most effective
method -s the cultivation of town
spirit 80?? Pispes are full of people
who always disparage their hon?
place. They think Otis shows that
they are per*0*18 ot nne discrim
ination. Thia attitude repels would
be resident?, and dlscoursgea how?
In oth?r towtis th? rltisens Uk*
all possible occasions to speak w??l
ot tt?lr own community. They com
mend its school, churches, social
Ufe, an? business puah. They ??dd
away program* of . entertainments,
pictures of attractive scenes. Lnews
popers containing report? of notable
?venu. Wh?r? a town baa that spirit
it becomes widely known. It can't
" A correspondent seka what hs? be.
come of th* old fashioned boy who
used to walk three milos to school to
get an education. Well, last now he
;? fitting on ? roek at the cross roads
waiting for the transportation wagon
to take him half a mile to the
* .? *rr + ? ? * * ? + * + + *
i I PRESS VliwS.
i .:. j * + * ? *
/ After the War.
Itf 1? greatly io the credit/of the
English public tuat lt Is frowning on
t?tt*inpts of some raVllcala/to foster
hatred between the Brilia! and Ger
mans even in war. There are two
?Movements to carry 00/ auch a pur
pose. One of them if the Antt-Ger
laaa league. The oth/r is the British
iVtriotie league. Tile Anti-German
League has a pledg/as follows:'
I "We, the undersigned, agree to
gether to use oujf best efforts to com
bat German trae and influence in
Great Brltaityand undertake to t-m
pley no German labor in our cftlces
or home, nor handle knowingly any-1
thihg whist is of German make or
origin. We will deal avith no shop",
ban UM ur hotels where German la hoi
Is employed or German goods uold."
The following very admirable com-4
me?t is made by the London Dls-T
patch on this league:
..'i he whole thin? ls on outrage od
ommon sense and no national nig
iiity. We want no. autl-Oermaj
leagues or leagues to prevent En?
llshmen from doing business with or
talking to Germans. We want
leagues to get soldiers to defeat G?w
many, crush Prussian militarism and
alow the subdued common sense and
humanity of the German nation ?to
assert Itself. We .want leagues to ac
centuate the- magnificent Impression
made by the king's example in inn
ning the consumption, of wine, sprits
and beer in the royal residence. J We
want leagues to encourage the work
men in our ammunition factorie? to.
Increase their output, leagued to
deepen national efficiency for thrfpur
pone of the war on which our whole
lt is but natural that hatred should
be intense between Germany and; Eng
land during this war. But if there is
any reward the' world hopes Jo get,
from this terrible catastrophe if is the
sweeping away of the armed rivalry
between the two great power? How
ever thc war turns out, it is ton lie in
terest or civilization that the ?alanc?
of power question, the international
hatred, the miltarlstic questiop all he
sett Ide. To begin at this time to fos
ter bbtred for a period not only.tast
ing as long as the war lastn.wut run
ning after peace has been secured.' is
foolish and vicious. When tie war is
over the world prays that it will be
. M k
Rights eloCHttrflj '
Philadelphia Record. ?
The man who publishes/a book or
puts a play on tba ?tage-! challenges
public opinion. He desires favorable
opinions, but wo do not gee that his
rights are impaired If helgfta upfavorf
able ones: If an audience may ap
plaud, why may lt not. hiss)? Ic chur ch
it ia not good mannent-vtorexpresa any
opinion at all. Applaus* jwceni.occa
sionally tntabernacles, ann tot used to
occur lu Plymouth- durch when
Henry Ward Beecher w^? the preach
er. In courts and in legislative bolles
lt .ia a violation- of proprieties and of
rules to express favorable br'.unfavor
able opinions. .But whine the author
or publisher, actor or manager, in
vites expressions or apijroval lt ls dit-,
'rtcult to Bee why expr salons ot dis
approval should be rei arded as dis
orderly or libelous. \.n
A dramatic critic In',, Mew York ex
pressed disapproval of,/a play, and lie
has been excluded frym the theatre
and ls now trying to get Ute legisla
ture to enact his right to enter. A
book reviewer fn New York Is being
prosecuted for 'libel because he ex
pressed energetic disapproval of a
book written by a rain about his do
mestic affairs. It la s Very unusual
thing for a man to do. and not a thing
that commends itself to the general
taste. It may be said that the <*r!t.~
waa excessively caustic In his com
ments. But the map Who publishes a
book solicits the public onlnlon. ..He
hopes that the opinion will be favor?
able; but lt it is unfavorable he h is
no grievance, unless the court in this
case shall hold that ht- haa. We do
not attempt to decide the case; we
shall accept the decision of tho court
as, determining the author's" rights.
But it doesn't look as, though a man
who sought publicity han any substan
tial grounds of complaint If the publie
does not buy Use book, or If persons
employed to express opinions about
books express unfavorable opinions
shout the honk, or about the act ot
Ute author In writing such a book.
It may be that sc thors and publish
ers and actors -and managers have a
right to favorable opinions and to pro
tection from unfavorable-^nea. But
lt will certainly seem a tittle singular
if a man cac object, in-law. to an un
favorable opinion from the court tot
which he appeals. 'Books and plays are'
appeals to'tho court ot public opinion.
No one is obliged to go Into that
court But if be goes, ba voluntarily
be ought to. accept avadvsise judg
ment without squealing. O. course,
he has Uio time-honored rltht ot all
defeated Iftigtnts of "going down to
the tavern and swearing at '.he court."
But lt he appeals for punta applause
ho ought td be "game" enough to sub
mit to. r-ubllc excoriation.
* * ? ? 4 ?*. + ? ? *
* PALMETTO SQUIB5? *
* + + ? + + +-+ ? * ? + *
Bean Doubt lt.
If yo? doubt for a single moment
-that oar babies aro not growing
prettier^ ?nd prettier, fust ask the
fond mammas!-Bickens Sentinel.
An>;-Sthe pity of lt le. China ts be
ing nragited Into the ring before ?he
gets a single days trataing.-Green
wood Journal. " ?
Itle Thon Tfeere.
Be? ea yost guard fer ?he fellow
who will now anon be grinding out
l.khsaTsyilii?. tales .about the
ivmber and ala* ot the fish he cog?r?t,
WIT AND HUMOR.
r* * + * + * ? * + 4v* * * * + ?
"Here's a writer saya that it's the j
Pcb and the aristocratic who are the j
?rst gosHips and scandal spreaders."
"On the principle, perhaps, that
money talks' and 'blood will tell.
. The reason you can't get Central i
?when a Are alarm ls turned In ia that
everybody calls at once. Why you
can't ger Central other times la?t
known.-Walnut Valley (Kan.)
Good Cans? for His Happiness..
What makes Blinks BO ple&aed.
then his rich uncle didn't leave him
?Hi? lawyer promised him half, if!
he'd contest the will."-Philadelphia
public Judger. _^ ty v' *? ?
A .Cold Bouche,
John McDowell tells nf a famous
?Princeton professor who supplied the
pupil one Sunday in the hamlet nt
He preached his finest sermon and
?thrilled the congregation in the little
?country church as lt had never been
nthrilled before. At the close ot the
?service! he waa feeling particularly j
?weil satisfied with hlmaelf, when the
leading elder approached and asked j
"Well. Doctor, what'a the damage?"]
The Ideal Keyhole.
It ls claimed that the phosphores
cent keyhole bas been replaced by
?ons with a raised rim that -makes lt
|easy for even the most unsteady hand
to force .the key into it.
At the same time, the only keyhole j
that will fully meet all the nocturnal
conditions will be the one that gets
out of its frame and goes down town
and hunts for its owner.-Cleveland
. It Reminded Hint.
He waa listening open munthed to
tbs description of the way In which
?the great battleship f eet was. preper. ?
?tag torrita wo.'k of destruction.
'^Hundreds o! thousands of tons of '
fuel are' necejsary to keep 'those
mighty fires going." the reader., went ^
The listener slapped his knee.
"By gum," he cried, "that reminds
me. I atn't got In my winter supply j
of coal yet."-Cleveland Plain Dealer.-j
An Honorable Xtr-sie.
Marjorie, aged four, was in the li
brary with her father '?hi!;, ber moth
was superintending the prepara-j
?tton ot dinner. The attention of thc
head of tbe house. was attracted by a
Hecretchl?g novad, and he looked up to ?
ind his daughter ct work with a pair :
Of scissors on the top ot ? polished
"Marjorie," he Said sternly, "go
' ' yoe*, mother what you've been |
"I won't do it, papa," she said. "Do
think I'm a tattle tale?"-Judge.
Offends Her Local Pride,
An Inquiry by Mrs. Homer Hoch: ]
"Have alt the mea who hate to shave
moved to the little town? Or, are
they tba only on ea who have time
to stand on Oie station platform and
watch the train pull In? Ai any r?ie
they are there and give their town a
very shift lese, hairy appearance as
viewed i*on? the car window."-Kan
sas City Star.
K^'i*&,:-' Eseurfaioa Hates.
The excursion train wa? well filled.
Whoa the conductor eame around, a
comfortably seated passenger **dd to
him, "Der Ucket dake? ma fwo vaya;
for rca price, dcri*t lt?".
"Yeo." replied t?ie eo??scttvr.
"VelL d*a. sbosl dell rae rich la dar
vay dot'cost nodlngs, 1 vant to enchoy
sse der fsa? rids.'*-Beaton .^fJripr
May we have p
we will let the ct
fabrics converse v
Novelties in silk
soft cuffs, at $3.Si
in in adras and p<
silky summery, f.
double cuffs, $1.5
Eclipse ?hirts, $1
or laundered cuffs
from bank door
They're for the la
Rival For Baseball.
The people ot Sumter seem to have
the "fishing fever" worse now than
at any time in recent years. Nearly
every day there ls a party to go down
to Black river or the. Wateree or come
where else to spend the day fishing,
not to mentloa the crowds who go
out to the nearby mill ponds prac
tically every morning. The luck of
tito fishermen 'seems to have been
Indifferent mostly.-Sumter Item.
: Another Storm.
There was a very severe storm in
the vicinity of the Catawba dam '
about 2 o'clock Friday afternoon ?
Large forest trees were uprooted by!
the fury of the wind and a number
of barns and other outbuildings ?vero
blown over or. otherwise damaged, j
.Fortunately np jr^>eraons'^fe^^tinred.
The area offne storm was small,''as I
lt traversed a narrow path after the]
manner of a cyclone.-York. News.
Snip Beef Cattle.
The Camden Beet Cattle Farms
shipped 23 head of beef cattle from
tho Lugoff siding Wednesdayc They
were all free of cattle tick and were
consigned to dealers in Richmond,
Alfalfa Bolac Well..
A citizen of the Bullock's Creek sec
Mon who waa in Vorkville Wednesday,
remarked the floe appearance of aev- ?
eral alfalfa' patches In the section be- j
tween Sharon and Hood town. Several!
alfalfa growers have recently cut their
hay and are hopeful of good results
tba year provided the seasons aye fa
O ingham is so celled because it' waa.
I originally manufactured in Culgans, j
> . . . ? *n
The original home ot,tho potato is!
Cbiloe. say scientists. It has. been
cultivated there since early in the.!
fifteenth century. Cbiloe is an island]
off the west coast of Chile.
Che-Foo baa an American hospital !
Which ls stated to rank with the best
tn the laraer cities of China. lt
stands In fotir acres of ground on
Temple Hil?, overlooking the city and
harbor of Che-Foo, ?nd cost $60,000
Ths bulletin of the Merchant*? as
I sedation ol ?'ew York Oates thai the
city of New York invested nt,20?,
251 last year i> the now Catskill wat
er supply system, and $20,640,771 tn
According to a recent official state
ment issued in Petrograd, the inhabi
tants of the Ruswtaa capital paid $10,-? !
090,000 more for actual necessities of
life in 1114 thr.n Uley dirt tft im:
The advance In prices waa duo to OT
!war. The foll?wtnf? Ure the articles;
thwt showed lu isl? th? largest p*r- ;
esatag? of increase Ho price over the
.preceding year: Sah. ?9 per cent;
des. CS rwr cent; groats Tf per cont; j
*oar. 18 to SO per cent; batter. 12 per !
cent; mea*. 2d nw cent; sugar, UI
per cent; sugar, 14 per cent; ?ggs>
S per coat.
, As tthowlng the possibilities for Use
grewih in regions where irrigation
bai to be depended upon. ?I is point
ed out that Boise. Idaho, ha? as many
I aa 94 different gide, of., araatweat
leasure of showing
ine is out of order- -
3lor$, patterns and
/ith your eye.
). ManhatUn Shirts
?rcale, also in the
ibrics with the soft
0 and $2.
, and $1.50. Soft
at newest novelty;
t for wear anywhere
s to waxed floors.
dies too. 5Oe tb $2.
I Sktt.tlBhjO /Onufl) wu
"M 1 .'lim.'. ,n> mi
'I J" I H" ll ll .?W^WMMMI^WWl?WtW?
IE STATE "
Contrary to the expectation of some,
the soft drink question for Sundays
did not come Up at the meeting of
council Thursday night. - It had been
reported that applications to sell coca
cola und cigars on Sunday would be
made, but nothing waa heard ot it.
This means that the law will be en
forced on future SUndaya as lt baa
been since the new administration
took charge.-Greenwood Journal.
Mr. Ellison.McKlsaick. who is to be
graduated from Auburn this year, has
received a very flattering oifer from
the Westinghouse Electric Company at
Pittsburgh, He has not decided yet as
to whether he will accept or not. The
plier heron; gradussw?|s.'a high com
pliment.-Green woolf Index.
vljiif'.ltv?/px7r$.: '? r -. '''/'?
Prof. Joseph Alfred, of Lyndhurst,
was in he city Tuesday and poid tis
an appreciated call. Prof. Alfred has
invented a spring motor vehicle which
promises to be a great success. He has
kindly left a . set of the drawings for.
the vehicle in our office, and any one
Interested lr- thc proposition ts knited
to come in and inspect tuero*-Barn
Beady for Fires.
The new anse and reel house for
the Bamberg, fire department,has been
completed and is now in commission.
This ts quite an addition to Uk? fire
fighting equipment of- Bamberg and
one that was very much needed.
Only one modern sawmill'in operat
ed in the territory of Hawaii.
Egyptians tn < th? third century
used to burn butter in their, lamps
instead of ott.
Tb3 tim? which elapses between the
utterance ot a sound and Its return
must be-moro than one-twelfth of a
second to form an echo.
Maslin was. first ? m*A? at (Mtosul, In
Mesopotamia, and waa 'introduced In
to Knglsna in the middle of the sev
enteenth cenjg&Jfc - ,
Th? bvonet ls so calle? from the
fact that the first once were made st
Bayonne, France. The story goes
that a Basque regiment,'being hard
pressed awd if? ammunition gone, fefc
ed long knlve* in their ann barrels
and la this manner mad? the first
bayonet charge. The ebarpa succeed
ed and the new implement of warfare
was soon after generally adopted; \?
Sixty per cent, of FSngllah words
a;>? of Teutonic origin, Sd per cent,
arv Greek aud Latin, and 3? p?r cent,
comes from other sources.
The term , .'espita? p?uta?meM" ra
ters to the obsolete punisfcn?at af
(beheading, which affected tho hoad,
j or "eaput." of a perso?,
Ceneral Joffre only bee ame ? ge a er
aUsshuo of the FrW* funny ia lilt,
ba the refusal of Oecerel Pap to ac
cept the od en
Th? torwa forest o? Baden-Bsden.
Germsny, yield? m annual profit of
*6.*e per acre, or a te^l nat pront
of nearly |?7.05t>.