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Vj; ESTABLISHED I860.
Published . every morning except
Monday by Tho Anderson Intelligen
cer at 140 Weat Whltnor Btreet, An
Published Tuesdays and Fridays
L. M. GLENN... .Editor s nd Manager
Entered as second-class matter
April 2S, 1914. at tho post ofllco at
Anderson, South Carolina, under the
Act of March il, 1879.
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1015.
; Who ia tho writer of the unwritten
When subrmrlnes como up battle
ships usually go down.
y-| Representativo Sam'l L. Wolfe ap
pears to ho an A No. 1 bill collector.
Don't bo stingy, sad or ?\urly
.Husband, .urifo or bey or girlie
Do your Christmas sh pplng carly.
:. , Instructions from Associated Press:
Coronation story No. 23 released."
And lt was tito last story on tito coro
, nation of tho Jap emperor.
Maybe,' when Carranza gota Mexico
subdued, tho Allies could hire him to
go over and aypprc-Bu the Kaiser.
That would ho ti Job about the sisa, e!
C!appiinn?i'n own. estimate of himself.
f " Mombe?e of : the Massachusetts
Peace Society, have voted by a major
ity pf mero than; two to ono, ic favor
of an Increase In our defensivo arroa
? ment. The dove of poaee is rapidly
turning into, un eagle-bird, all right.
."? ? ,;. o v", .
. Hudson Maxim says Germany's sup
ply of aoldlera can't bj exhausted bo
cauae Gormans aro toeing born six
times as fast as-thoy are being killed.
But who's going tu man the trenches
until those .baby Germans grow up?
Tho naval advisor** coinmltteo of
2:i civilian engineers wanta a $5,000,
000 laboratory to work lo. New York
City*? committee of 1,000 on national
preparedness b-^yr yet decided how
mush money lt will need, but possibly
. ?50,000,000 will bo'enough.
As a substitute for poison gao, a
"geeing: America first" tourist . sug
gests that the attacking troops use
tim .old-fashioned sulphur - matches
that ave still in voguo around Boston,
< -particularly in tbs smelting' cars ot
-3dbrjrba"? traies, . ? ?'?'M^it^^'k'
They say, there's ?a. - new ^Wfclte
. Way" in 'f^^o)t^^^a^;.i.ho Wall
Street district. Where the stock brok
ers who j^ere, iib i poverty -abd gloom
. b y<*r bgo are now karping the sky?
; scrapers abl?se ail night. Bat there'.?
no revelry abont it. The bHcs'staifs
are ?imply engaged in an interminable
? effort to cicAh up one day's business
before another morning brings its
acanch? of orders. And With every
.broker it seems to be. a tOBs-up which,
h?ll do first--make a ^miliion, or
yield to nervous - prbatraiion. ' .'.
FASTI NC? IN A CAVE
Ono of tho i.i. : t diverting contrasts
in civilized life 1H found in tho caso '
of tito Now York mau who forsook
tho nix-nilll.'oned metropolis to fast
for forty days in a cavo in one of thc
city park? Ile seemed to enjoy both 1
his cave and in's hunger, and was
much annoyed when the police drag-1
ged him out of his luir and sent him
back to hit) steamheated flat.
Plenty of men have fasted for|
forty duys, and done it in caves and
in deserts for that matter. Most of
tho fastcrn in olden times did it for
righteousness' Hake. Nowadays tho
purpose ls uiiually the cure of uooie
physical ailment. Tho only visions
tito subject sees are visions O? beef-*'
bleaks and mince pies, and lils pray
ers are mostly directed to meddling
friends; who try to tempt him from
the straight path of starvation. I
Few of these extreme diet cranks
carry out their brave plan in caves,
particularly in cold weathei It's
well known that if a man is deter-1
mined to fast, he can stick it out
longer at homo, in a wann bed. Tho
cold make-* a man hungry; and if he
exercises to warm up, tho exorcise
makes him hungry. In fact, cvPty-]
thing works together to keep a man '
from enjoying a good fast.
\Yi;lph is probably as It should bo.
Maybe nature knows a few things,*
niter ?ill. And nearly all the doctors
agree with nature in prescribing
food for a hungry man. j
\Tndoubtedly some caner! of Indigos- j
lion have been cured Ky fasting for
a prolonged period. But that doesn't
provo much except the enormous
vitality of some dyspeptics. A little'
rational attention to diet will do more !
good than all the starvation caves in
ENFORCING OCR NEUTRALITY
It has taken tho government moro'
than a year to run down the con
spiracy against our neutrality laws 1
through which the German war fleet
that operated for a while in tho
waten; of this hemisphere was unlaw
fully coaled and provisioned from
American porto. But now, apparently,
the conspirators have heerivdeflhitel7 j
In the trial now proceeding in tho/
federal court in New York, against'
representatives, of.'"Ahe Hamburg-';
American line, tho accused men have'!
admitted fitting out a dozen or more
vessels in various Atlantic and Gul Ci
ports and sending thom, with false'
clearance papers, to supply the Ger-,
man sea raiders in tho Atlantic. They
admit that they ^UT so'ln obedience
tc orders from tnelr home office In
HaMiburg, and that tho cost was horno '
by funds resolved from Ute Gorman.'
There arc now under indictment at
San Francisco three shipping Arms*
und four individual shippers accused |
of rimi! ir offenses in connection
with the op?rations.'of German war-1
ships tn southern Pacific waters in |
tho summer of 1914.
Tho men on trial ia New York plead
that they had no Intent to Injure the
United (States by their Illegal opera
tions and falso manifests, but that,
their only purpose was to de alvo j
the enemies bf Germany. H ro;_at?? |
*~ ' l_'?W?^ AVA ft
ftv, ira, nou itHtituci tun vumi
find this a valid excuse.
It is doubtless itrue that tbs United '
States has received no ranter lui harm,
from their operations. But for
belligerent to make any neutral ter-1
ritory a baso; of supply for naval op
erations against its enemy ls to com
mit, an offense agaio-.t y. Inter national ;
law and against the honor ot the na
tion concerned-not to mention ?he
do?anco of the offended nation's own
lows. If we penult any belligerent
to act as those Germf^ repreatora
lives bro accusod of acting, w?'"f)?t
ourselves on a par with Chins,'so far
ail; national pride and autonomy are
The question at lssuo In this case, I
nevcrtheloss, is academic and techni
cal. There are other conspiracies ber]
lng hunted down by the federal au
thorities, Involving tar graver of
fenses against our peace, property and
u at lon al lite. Every loyal American
must hope that tho department of
l?stlco will obtain as Btrong evidence
against tho mon responsible for the
recent allen campaign of ylolenco and
terr or'.2 a tien aa lt Beans to. havo In
he present case. : ;,
:. ? . .;,-,v ??? . ' ? '?- -
HONEST! IN ADVERTISING
The federst trade commission has
ie elded that, dishonest advertising la
.unfair competition", and in violation
jf the Sherman law.,, It will the'ro
ore investigate complaints . of such
?dverUsing that are fornia?ly'.ilald',^
lore ttl It has taken thia ^attitude os
y' result of pleas made toy ^e'?I?H
loclated Advertising . Clubs of tho
.Vorld, which aro laboring to abolish
ill "crooked adysrthrtjtg" ha the
Herbert S. Huustou, president of
the Advertising Clubs, in putting the
case beforo the trade commission, ex
plained that dishonest adverting is
one of the worst forms of unfair com
petition, because it penalizes tho hon
est business man for thc benefit of an
unscrupulous competitor. There oro
"honest advertisJn? laws" in thirty
two slates, but often the advertiser
fe. a resident of one state and the ad
vertisement is published in another,
so that tho offense ia an interstate
matter anu cannot be reached by
state inw. It is therefore unnecessary
for Ute federal government to act, if
tile hpuest ndvertlsers are to have
Tho interest of tho public in the
matter In, if possible, more vital even
than that of the square business
man. Mr. Houston says he has au
thority of tho postofflco department
for ???? Htatornent that in thc past
four /ears $60,000,000 a year has
been filched from tho American peo
ple by fabe investment concerns
alone. Tho editor of a farm paper
published in Des Moines declared that
r?,000 cases of false advertising could
be placed before tho commission with
ing thirty days.
I.et it not bo Imagined, however,
that advertising in general is "crook
ed." The fact that tho government is
assuming this new duty nt tho re
quest of tho country's advertising
men themselves proves the keen de
tire of thc profcBsion for absolute
Il is, in fact, an aumirablo tribute
to the cleanness and squareness of
American (business. We have travel
ed far from tho nnclont rulo of "Let
the buyer bowar?." Tho motto now
ls. "Let tho seller beware!" And tho
Boiler himself, even if he is not in
clined-ca the great majority pf our
business men are today-to toll tho
truth and charge honest prices from
u sense of moral obligation, has
loamed that there is no business
pclicy BO profitable in the long run
as honest advortislng.
MUST SOCIETIES PROP TUE
Ono of the most drastic suggestions
for dealing with the "hyphen prob
lem" comer, from William Lustgar
ten of New York, tho organizer of an
nntl-hyphcn society. He sees in divid
ed allegiance a gravo menace to our
national life, and proposes to elimi
nate it by public ostracism directed
against alien organisations.
"Tho firBt step,"; ho says, "must
come from public official?? and politi
cal leaders. Public officials, as of
ficials, from the president down,
should ignore air functions given by
hyphenated societies. All politicians
in the past have encouraged such
organizations. Now, realizing that
they aro unpatriotic and might on oc
casion prove treasonable, they should
put tho han upon them.
"The original disapproval must
como from official sources. If tho
mayors of cities, office holders, politi
cal workers and all good Americano
likewise refused to attend the func
tions of hyphenated societies, they
would begin to bring homo to the
minds of the members that If they
wish to be Americans they must drop
the names of the countries whence
He even goes so far as to advocate
"that no corporate entity bo given
to societies hoaxing hyphens
names"--that is, that such societies
bc denied thc legal right of lncor
In a recent speech President Wil
een hinted at social ostracism for
those who persist in Haunt IDE their
dual loyalty. In hts obie lui capacity
he appears to have acted according
to Ur. Lust car ten's principle, refus
lng to deal with representatives .of
societies interested in any form ot
war propaganda. Neither ho nor any
other mah in public life, however,
seems to have gone to the extreme
ot denying recognition to all hyphen
Such - policy might work injustice
In many cases, and there's room for
question whether it should be adopt
ed; but; the present tendency of pub
lic, sentiment Is plainly in that di
A L I N E
o' D O P E
Weather Forecast-Fair Sunday add
The Montrose Sisters company will
jo the attraction ot the Palmetto this
text week. This company waa here
kbout three or four weeks ago and
he attendance showed "that it ia one
>f tho moat popular shows on tho
?ircult. Thoy advertise nearly all
lew faces and a complete chango
Rev. W. 1?. Slono will preach thia
afternoon at Oakwood Baptist church.
Mr. Stone 1B not the regular pastor
and these arc special services.
A lotter received by Mr. S. M.
Byars, county demonstration agent,
from Mr. J. C. Williams, assistant to
president of Southern Railway, com
pliments very highly thc former's
special pogo of grain articles which
were run lu The Intelligencer several
weeks ago. Mr. WHIiajr.n has charge
of thc agricultural department of the
Southern and, os everyone knows,
this company ls doing much to help
tho farmers In all sections. Mr. Wil
liams frequently makes trlpu through
tho south and keeps In close touch
willi all of Its progress, especially
along agricultural lines.
The fact that within a few days the
C. & W. C. passenger trains will be
running up to tho depot on South
Muln street ls of much interest to
lae people generally, especially to
those who live along its lines. There
are a great many people In Anderson
also who have beon: interested in this
chango and for the past several days
have not been sure whether the train
still stopped at the freight depot.
Only y-?Bterday a man was heard to
ask whether ho would have to go
down to thp Whltnor street station to
take the afternoon train or to the
The Rev. O. L. Martin was agree
ably surprised; very much so, on
Thanksgiving morning., He went to
Hopewell church . to. preach the
Thanksgiving sermon and upon his
arrival he found that not only had the
people congregated at the church, but
that they had hlst> congregated an
immense two-hors? wagon load of
provisions, consisting' ?f. flour, vege
tables, both fresh and canned, fruits,"
and everything that goes to make up
a good "Bhower," for a pastor. The
Rev. Martin said that, those- people
certainly intended to make him thank
ful. Ho ls.
Tho stock of gnods Snd furnishings
of the Olympia, ice ,cream, parlor were
yesterday bought at public sale by Mr,
G. Cullen Sullivan, attbrmoy, for |760.
"We have just ordered 1,000 pounds
bf naylor? candy for the Christmas
trade," stated Harvey Tedd of Evans
Main store yesterday. y'Thlo candy
will begin to arrive about the 8th ol
December. We have tho. woo tr, tb sell
all right" W\yx:^
The street cars fronr*the Brogon
Mill are now running up ^to the car
shed on West Whitier street j? ad by
Thursday through service will bo, put
on. Tomorrow morningtj|j? work of
tearing up the temporary.track will
bo started and by Thursday tho new
one will be completed, which will en
able through service. Aa it io there
is only a very short disuses to walk.
"We are expecting our new, cars
to arrive in about -twp.?weeks," stat^
ed Mr. H. A. Orr yesterday afternoon!
"A man from tho factej^.wai? here a
few days ago seeing about some wir
ing and ho said that they would be
shipping in a few days.- It will be
ubout two weeks after'- we get- them j
before tbs' nsw schedule will be nut
into effect on all lines." < /
The penny chewing gum. slot ma
chines, sometimes ' termed by strang
ers as a "now Aro alarm sytem,"
seem to be playing havoc with the
supply of pennies in Anderson. Yes
terday morning an effort w*? made
by a young man to get some pennies
from tho banks and they wore unable
to supply bim with nis^V^ore than
100.: About two weeks ago ono bank
ot the city received |100 in pennies at
ono time aud lt is thought that those
were collected, from tho. slot ma
Charles (Dople) Major of thlB city
and star football player of tho Clentr
son College team, was elected as tao
H'lG captain ot the squad in Atlanta,
Ga., on last Thursday1 Stetting.
mr. m ?j Or U?B uv?u ui>cii?ii.? ?? ?O?V
days at his home hero and from what
ho said, hs will very probably return
to Glenison next session: Dople haB
been a student at Clemson going ott
thtoo years; Aa first year ho made
tho aub team, the second? the varsity
sad this year .He1 has ???yed5 on the
varsity team.During the; early part
of the Bessoa he recolad ^ sprain
which, kept him out of practice for a
irood while but ; during .the latter part
ot; the season ho got lu tho games,
which add?d material^,'t?vtna^team's
jtreugth, and ability.; His many
friends . in Anderson. have, been com
plimenting him upon 1^ ES
tho 1016 captain.
--o- .. ,
The . friends ot Miss Kay, who ,<wss
?etently thrown Srorn ^a - nbjgy aad;
njured, wm be glad tp learn that she
s abie to be taken to "her homo ia
The old idea of j
modern idea is to do
as profitable for him
not by getting all you
than he expected.
To sell clothing t
giving permanent sat
The steady progri
sational advertising c
Our strong guara
simply this:" The cu
policy of our store, th
chandise we sell, are ?
Steady, reliable d
formance of business
growth has come thr
succeed in any other \
Fall and 1
the upper part ot tho county. She
lu the daughter ot Mr. Lawrence Kay
and not ot Mr. E. O. Kay of this city.
The Jewelers have had ad-a-link
rings, ad-a-link bracelets and a few
Other things, but now they come out
with the ad-a-link pearl uecklace.
?Thia latest ad-a-link scheme seems
io have all others beat a 'block, both
in beauty and as being proper as a
Alft. They are beauties and will provo
vary popular in Anderson. Walter I
H. Keese & Company havo them on/
display la one of their pretty win
dows and they are attracting much at
Tho annual meeting cf thc icung
Men's class will be held in the Sun
day Behool room bf St. John's church,
Friday, Dec. 8, at 8 p. rn. A special
attendance- is requested since officers
will be elected for. the ensuing year.
Refreshments; will be served.
Won Fame and Wealth by Her Tongue
I In an appropriation of tho late Fan-,
nie Merrit' Farmer appearing in ,. the
Woman's Home Compon?an for Do*
cember there is a curin?s character
skitch ot a woman w?o . was a groat
expert, in a curious calling.' Miss
Fermer believed that cooking should
be lifted to its rightful place as a
science and au art and devoted her
life to that purpose; As Stevenson
wrote from his sick .bed, dictating in
? whisper, 'Miss Farmer, stricken with
paralysis, gave lectures on cooking
when unable to rise, from her. chair.
She was ?head ot a well known cook
ing , school, an authority on dietetics
and. an expert la analyzing flavors.
. "Sometimes a'tiiuco would baffle her
temporarily. Itt t*\at case shh pre
dated-a calling card, committed to it.
a few drops ot the sauce which piqued
her curiosity,-carefully folded.lt over,
and tucked lt away for fu*nro; refer
ence. It had to be a very clover chef
indeed who could conceal from Miss
Farmer 'Bits'- horbs and his ; spices once
she set out to Sherlock Holmes his
"An hum?ase clientele of pupils, ex
pupil 8, and friends fc?pt her , con
stantly informed ot culinary succeis
Ml over the globe, spurring, her ever
to now feats. Somebody would comb
In and say, 'Ah, Mls3 Stormer, thr^o
rota at the Hotlsad- House! or
'They're serving a sausage- nt tho Pits
Carlten that you've notMng ip match.*
"Away would go Miss Firmer ; to
?r?y.; York, ^leaa;^iaa<ii?&;:'41ia^'papU
lad thvusht ful ly brought elong SflMU
?\o for her to try. Sh? woald iaate
hat roll or tha^ sausage on ita native
neath. putting : t taught : a ; secret
third degree. Thea bsok sha weald:
?orno to mis and taste and commit to
the oven ead alter and ?est till tho
Jt will be. a relief .for proofreaders,
it least, when thc/-milaxta take Oo?jf,
>r Goon, or Cori ts, or Oocrita, or
loritaa, or whstev?r Jt is and t?rW?t
nto. piala Qorisia.
Pledge of S
good business was to do tl
for the other fellow-to
as for yourself. Modern
i can out of a customer, bi
hat will make permanent
isfaction to the wearer is
ess of our business has cc
)f fictitious values but by
ntee on every purchase n
istomer must be satisfied
e efforts of our salesmen,
iet makes the healthy boi
duty builds up the busin
ough satisfied customers,
Winter suits are m
The Store with a
London Burglar Spends Most of Life
London, Nov. 27.-After spending
thirty-seven yearn in prison,.. John
Hart icy, aged 73, has been seht to jail
again for twelve months st tho Lon
don sessId&B. ' Hartley's ' criminal
career establishes a record in its way.
His first sentence, a week in jail, was j
Imposed In 1855 when only 21 years
old. To years later, he got: three j
months. Thirteen other sentences
followed, mostly for burglary. In >his
old age, tho sentences were shortened.
'But he has already served six months
during the present year.: Hartley la
so feeble that he had to sit hi a chair
during his trial. Instead ot standing
up na 1B the custom hero. He pleaded
guilty to burglary. '.'..)'
COMPLIMENT TO UNCLE SAM
London Auctioneer Praises Shipping
of United Stites.
London, -Nov. '27.-At tfie Baltic
shipping exchange this week the ad
miralty auctioneer paid a;.'. compli
ment to the United States registry
when offering the prize steamer "Mar
acas" for salo. He said be bad never
had the privilege. Qf offering for sale
a vessel"of United States degistry and
in fois caBo the registry should make
the ircssel worth' more than lt sh o bad.
been registered under any. other flag.
There would be no bond required as
was the case, with other prise ves
This , was evidently a good bait, for
tho steamer was hold in three minutes
from &? first bid ot $125,000 for ?150,
000 ' to a Norwegian own er.
\Tho" "Maracas" sailed from Now
York Fbraary 22 for Rottetdara and
Copenhagen, she arriver] at Hull on
March IS patter being detained at
Kirkwell.end wan sated by.tho Brlt
h author liles. ? ,
Many Condemned to Death; ;
Taiwan*, Formosa,, Nov. l- .27.rrThe
number of natives condemned tb death
for Insurrection has how reached tho
total ot 668. . About 499 nativ^ ihajoi
been sentenced to 'prises tor various"
The death sentence, moat of which
have, already been -carried out,' aro
expected by tao authorities to have a
n&lutary effect In discouraging, roven
futlonary plots throughout Bbrmo^ai
^^'H:; ! Taree of a ni ad*
William: Travlers Jorottiet.tho New
York lawyen sald of a certain .charge
the. other day, according to th?"*lttiH
"It was a Coincidence a straage
Incidence, an almost incredible coin
denca^-\(?o the htutt*m>. .tale, yo
''A stutteror in a restaurant fSsWKk
a walter;;.-.'-, ? .', ..Cv jr
. "B-bring- me; a plate of beef.
"The waiter, wibo also statfcm^??i
? ': ??W?-was out of b-b-beef, slr ?T "
"The guest, thinking he m-WlM
wicked, rushed at the walter ?o ^?pt?k:
dm down, but another patron inter
VD-d-dois<t blt him* ha a?id^He's
lot mocking yot*. He a-stitt tera tho
mme as V;i d'd t>eforo 1 was
ie other fellow. The
make the transaction
business is built up,
it by giving him more
customers for us by
both our aim and our
>me not through sen
the daily giving of
>v-;'-4--:'--t'i'- . ...?*?
lade in -this store is
L. To that end the
the selection of mer
dy. Day by day per
ess reputation. Our
We have no right to
USE TURKISH LANGUAGE
Enforcement of NOTT Lnw Postponed
In American Collego.
Alexandria, Egypt, Nov. 27.-Tho
enforcement of tho now law requiring
tho use of the Turkish language as
tho principio teaching medium has
teed postponed so far as tho Ameri
can protestant .college In. Syria Is
concerned. :*Thhr was obtained by the*
president bf the college, who made a
personal appeal to the authorities at
Constantinople." ,: Turkish will be
taught as e>-secondary-language until
the ?- Iud i!n ts become t'.io rou ghi y
grounded in it. . ...v.
y. ;.. ---r-- .
Sewing Thread Scarce.
Berlifa, Nov. 27*.- Cotton sewing
thread ha G become so scarce that mil
itary authorities have announced oin- .
dally that . within' h short time _cer- .
thin exceptions will be made to. tho
order issued last August forbidding
the production of thread out of cot
ton..'- " .
Tell Them Stories for Christmas.
than/the Christmas tree, is tho Christ
mas ' Btory, says l aura Spencer. Por
tor In the Christmas Woman's Homo
"In the midst ot many suggestions
-vs to how we may best preserve and
set' forth the Christmas spirit," she
writes, "the. Btory. stands as perhaps
the most lasting and satisfying an
swer. Gifts shall'..be given", the poor
shall be fed. and tho needy, supplied.
But above these worthy and needed
means of shedding abroad the Christ
mas; Btory hangs like a Christmas star
a higher and a brighter means, lovely
though the rest may pe.
"Plan definitely for the Christmas
story hour. .Let it be the quietest
hour bf OL ?etm?s Day, perhaps in tho
late. afternoon when the gifts have
been examined and enjoyed and tho
romping fun ls a bit quieted down., Or;
brit of all, let it Jae Christmas ?ra&t
before tho open;fire."
i ; Kemiaded Itirii. V
A Brooklyn r-dn'ater "give Vtaosi
scathing disco ur KO on tho ovil .effect g
produced by b&d ?xample, and exhort
ed all good" members ot hts congrev
gailon not to ?dunt?narice-by theli
presence such; ?;?>laob, of iniquity at
Oonoy Island.-"- At this ono of tho
church wardens, in evident excitement
sn?pfl-?*-l Lis -fingers-.. ... :.-, '.'?..' ?:
. Ai *hs close of the eervice 'ti-ij?o*;
be> accosted the c&?rch warden and
fi&fff?m} l?>p? ?t witt bear; fruit,-*
^?^^'k^ ^ "?:- '.-".'.
v "Waat-^i?. yon snap your finger
torr' : vv.'-'.:./"'..'. ..'.;.
..Why* it' reminded rae *bat>^|orjW
tho pince where I'left n-gr'umbrtlls).^
^bhaage^ - .?'
' Poor ?oUvi* Power.
.i1fon?? dad toVatv&rt^
the youth who bad been told by her
"ather that ll o'clock waa time to go
''A braak Is aoeeasai7..''-ta--ca?e'':'ot
ho lack of a self-starter," ho retorted