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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, July 07, 1914, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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ffouaded August 14, 1860.
I ; fi?C Nbrtlt Main Street
ANDERSON, 8. C
Wi W. SMOAK, - - HuBincsB Manager
jBnterod According to Act of Cou
tlfBB as Second Class Mall Matter at
the Poatofllcc at Anderson, S. C.
Member of the AsBoclated Press and
Revolving Complete Daily Telegraphic
Semi - Weekly Edition ? 81.60 per
Dally Edition ?16.00 per annum;
3S.?0 for Six Months; $1.26 for Threo
i'i IN ADVANCE.
? larger circulation than any other
newspaper in this Congressional Dis
?usine? s Othce ------- 821
Job Printing. 693?L
Local News - -- -- -- -327
Socjoty News 321
The Intelligencer Is delivered by
carriers In the city. If you fail to
get your paper regularly please notify
ta*. Opposite your name on label
of your paper is printed date to which
your paper is paid. All checks and
drafts should be drawn to The Ander
V Thi Weather
.Washington, . uly 4.?South Caroli
na? Local thun< er showers Sunday
anij probably Monday.
I thank thee. Lord, for lavish love
3 On mo b JBtowed?
Enough to shan with IovoIobs folk
To ease tjhelr load.
Thy love to mo I 111 could spare,
Yet dearer is Thy love I Bhare.
T ?Robert Davis.
Automobiles are not always as bad
as they smell.
Every man has one inalienable
right?to do his duty.
Tho way to tamo the bull moose 1b
to feed him on Charleston waffles.
1 ' . ," '"?o
-The man who sets a good example 1b
doing the very best kind of preaching.
the world to get rain
ourth 'of Jul
'Uh the approach of dog days, the
nttclal campaign becomes Wore fe
lis. ..' ;?;%.
iy a (nan speaks kindly to a
/prospective son-in-law when he mere
ly saya "no."
'^any a man will let his wife train
the children,, hut ho insists upon
training the tlog.
. The nc wfipn fier h get slandered 1000
'times,"in 1 ,1,0 a ., political campaign.
Just.think of that.
Anderson is the greatest producing
county in the state. Even our illicit
; stills are whoppom
r?Tjgiving 'everybody a square deal,
ya@J*an't let them do the deciding
'}<%'p??tercouneflnt to be
nrnaaaA |n*ifert hlmhlp W?! be???Qt ?M
.-' .Greet miB*fortStti<> with a smile, and
If. she dopant wnO back you will
know she la hot" tlir"Nii8.
Tfce toy ~ho-;ei?"''uaiW? iast June is
doing well, i ?Ib newl meerschaum
- Is - nearly cotoTed alreadyv 1
, .? .,, _0_>\ .
rT^oJre/rifil ago Anderson merchants
uying bread in Greenwood. To
we are shipping bread.
.Massachusetts printer married a
woman weighing 300 pounds. That
was his Idea or a type of beauty.
^i.^.e reports show that Anderson
-county bus nearly as many tractor en
gines as all other counties in the state
A. toan may brag on his qualities
ahd merely exaggerate?but when he
jt? **ys he' loves grand opera, he is like-'
K lyto b?'?yldg. ' '
... v . . ... .....I???- .
You don't buy a mule. for. Its bray,
guano for vita smell. -, Likewise
idldales-should-not be sized up for
telrioud jjoise; ;
r*f the air ,contains more than 100
I -pe-r'c^nt. of carbolic acid, it la tajurl
OOS to the health.''
' *- ,!A 'portable firtiiiior factory sliould
' be/rtaken around, with the campaign
. jparty to thko the "He" and the sul
^vphur out ?6f th? nh'. "
"it th'iig thftt the pew
trie 'may ; miss and that, will
i uiaoQuMies-'by Cap" Fiahburae
Wo hear so much of "the Monroe
doctrine" Mint we are constrained to
think of il as some hind of iron-clad
international law. Hut it Is not. Ils !
validity depends merely upon tlx- abli- |
ity of the r nit cd States 'o enforce It ,
by bluff. strategy or otherwise. It is
a kind ot unwritten law of the code of
This doctrine or theory was pro
nounced by ['resident James Monroe
in lH2:i. The reaction in fnvor of
monarchical government which fol
lowed the fall of Napoleon had among
its consequences the proposal of Spain
to regain her South American colon
lea which hud won their Independence.
Russia also begun to extend her claims
on the Pacific coast. It was with ref
euce to such tendencies that President
Monroe included in his message of
182;: this statement of the policy of the
United States toward foreign powers
attempting "to extend their system to
his portion of the hemisphere.
This doctrine was not ratified by
congress, and its validity depends, us
we ?nid above, not upon international
law but upon our own backbone and
Mr. Monroe was a captain In Wash
ington's army, studied law under Mr.
Jefferson and, at the time that he pro
mulgated bis message, he hnd as his
secretary of war, John ('. Calhoun.
Association with such men as those
named must have given Mr. Monroe
a broad perspective of life. His elec
tion to the presidency was due to his
having been secretary of war to Presl
Ident Madison during tint trying per
iod of the war or 1812. We doubt not
that hi. famous proriunciumcnto
might equally as well be styled "the
Calhoun doctrine," for Mr. Calhoun
wau the secretary of war when this
somewhat bellicose If not bellgcreut
message was sent to congress.
Mr. Monroe acquired tho Florida
territory from Spain and recognized
the independence of Mexico and the
South American republics and engin
eered the Missouri compromise, but It
is upon his famed Monroe doctrine
that his greatness will rest. In this
he declared the American policy of
Dk^oK^r?cy'tn^O-'oHgkti^. A mon
archy may become ignoble hilt an oli
garchy may bo equally as mischievous
In the opposite direction. An abso
lute democracy is a republic, but a
corrupt democracy is no more of a
legitimate form of government than a
degenerate monarchy. The latter Is
a tyranny, while an oligarchy Is des
potic in the oppressions of the ma
jority upon the minority.
Atistotlu observes that the oppres
sion of the majority Is as cruel as the
wickedness of a monarchy. "The
ethical character Is the same," he says.
"Both exercise despotism over the bet
ter class of citizens. The demagogue,
and the court favorite arc not infre
quently the same Identical men, and
always bear a close analogy; and
there have tho principal powers, each
In their respective forms of govern
ment, favorites with the absolute mon
arch and demagogues with a people
such as I have described."
Monarchy admits of republican
forms being engrafted upon it more
readily than republics assume any
helpful features of monarchy, and a
monarchy may possess many things
to recommend it, though the whole be
No form of government should be
accepted or rejected or reprobated up
on Its abstract principles, alone. Sit
uations will arise to make a democracy
necessary and sometimes desirable.
The reign of Nero was despotic and
RAIN AS A FERTILIZER.
Have you ever observed that during
a drouth vegetation may droop and
apparently be ready to die?but rap
Idly recovers Its delightful, soothing,
green aspect when the shower that
has been a long time coming at length
drops "upon the place beneath?" This
Is dun to more than the mere grate
fulness of tho vegetation. The rain
that falls after a long dry spell has
special fertilising agents. A writer
in. tho London Lancet on the subject
of "The Chemistry of Rain " says in
"After a drought continuing for
five weeks rain fell on Saturday
last generally throughout the
country, and the opportunity was
thus afforded of examining sam
ples of rain with the view of as
certaining whether tho long arid
interval had affected Its compo
sition in any way. Clean samples
of the water caught on tho roof
' of the Lancet efflces about an
. hour after . the shower . had be
gun were submitted to a partial
. ,analysis,with Interesting.results."*
. "A. feature of the analysis was ,
_ : an unusual amount of ammonia :
, to the. water. This, of course, bed*.
i.'j -,bfrej^-.wa-Ued.. out of. th? air. [.,Th?i t
"neither untangling ourselves in the
drolls cif Europe, nor suffering the
powers of the old world to Interfere
with (he affairs if,the new" and that
I "any attempt to extend their system
to any portion of this hemisphere
would lie dangerous to our peace and
Mr. Monroe said In that famous
message: "The citizens of the United
States cherish sentiments the most
friendly In favor of the liberty and
happiness of their fcllowiucn on that
side of the Atlantic. It is only when
our rights are Invaded or seriously
menaced that we resent injuries, or
make preparation for our defensiv
With I he movements in the western
hemisphere we are of necessity more
immediately connected and by causes
which must he obvious to all enlight
ened and impartial observers. The
political system of the allied powers
1b essentially different in this respect
from that of America. The difference
proceeds from thut which exists in
I heir respective governments.
"Ami Iii ihr defence of our owr
wnit:h Ir-ti been achieved by I he loss o'
so much blood and treasure and ma
tured by the wisdom of their most
enlightened citizens, and under whim
we have enjoyed unexampled felicity,
1'iis whole nation is devoted.
"We one II,therefore, to candor,und
lo the amicable r?futions existing be*
tween (he Tutted States und those
powers to d?chire that we should con
sider nny attempt on their part to ex
tend their stem to any part of this
hemisphere as dangerous to our pence
und safety. With the existing colon
Ses im' dependencies of any European
power we hove not Interfered and
shall not Interfere. Hut with the
governments who have declared their
Independence and maintained it and
whose independence we have on great
consideration and Just principles ach
nowledged, we could not view any in
terposition for the purpose of oppres
sing them or controlling in any man
ner their destiny by a.iy European
power in any other 1'ght than as the
manifestation of nfi unfriendly dis
position towards, the United States."
It Always End
the rum of a majority in a democracy
may/be equally as cruel and tyran.il
?a?: When the agent of that major
ity 1b a tryrant, is obsessed with his
feeling of power, he Is an irresponsi
ble bundler of power. Webster calls
n despot "one who rules regardless of
laws or constitution." and irresponsi
ble power in human hands so naturally
leads to cruelty that cruelty 'ms easi
ly become associated with t.ie despot.
And who in all ages have been the
despots? Have they been men with
minds or men with animal cravings?
Nero is the one oymbollc and what
was It ApolloniouB said to Vespasian?
"Nothing destroyeth authority so
much as the unequal and untimely in
terchange of power pressed ton far,
and relaxed too much." It is even
handed Justice which wo want?and
which we do not get from the des
The puny despot may amuse himself,
may cackle and crack the lash of his
whip as the fire af passion crackles
around the edifices of honor and trust
and love of country in the hearts of
the people, but ob old Demetrius, the
Cynic, said to Nero. "You threaten mo
with death, it is nature who threatens
It was true of those days; it was
true of Diaz in Mexico; it will be true
everywhere that station is obtained
through cunning playing upon ignor
ance?the demagogue udIdk thn con
fiding people until they turn upon
quantity found was equal to 0.525
grain of ammonia per gallon of
the rain water. This Is about
seven times the amount found,
volume for volume, in rain In
normal times of rainfall."
The suggestion Is that the first
shower ' of rain which succeeds a
drought has in its augmented ferti
lizing properties, and it is probable
that this delayed fall serves as a spe
cific stimulant to vegetation apart
from the refreshing qualities of rain
ABUSES OF THE AGE.
.The Roman Catholic church has
long been the aggressive missionary
church, whatever else may be said for
or against it. Among the notable mis
sionaries was St. Patrick, who escap
ed from captivity among the Druid
priests and became a bishop of the
Roman church in his later service.
St. Patrick laid down a number of
canons In his. ministry which have
commanded the approval of those who
reverence clean things and right con
duct andnoble living. .One of the
most effectue of the works of St. Pat
rick was Iii? "Treatise on the Twelve
Ahuises of the Age" aa follows:
1. Kor the preacher not to praticc
his own precepts.
2. An old man without honor.
3. A young man without obedience.
:;. A rich man without almsgiving,
ft. A womun without modesty.
(5. A chieftain without valor.
7. A contentious Christian.
8. A haughty pauper.
S). A wicked king.
11). A neglectful bishop.
11. A crowd of people without dis
12. A people without law.
What a glorious thing it would be
in our present age of civilization if
these abuses could now be exorcised
? and had he lived in these days he
would have added as a new abuse, of
the age?ami one of the ruoei demor
alizing -the godless, selfish, soulless,
conscienceless political demagogue
and trickster?a stlrrer up a strife.
DK. CLINKSCALES' POSITION.
It having appeared in sonic of the
newspapers that Dr. Jno. 0. Clink
scales hud attacked Mr. Lewis W.
Parker. The Intelligencer editorially
discussed this matter.yesterday. The
Bpartanhurg Herald calls attention to
the fact that this was an error:
The campaign correspondent of
The Anderson Intelligencer sent .
this statement to his pappr: , "Dr. j
John 0. Cllnkscales introduces a
new feature today by attacking
the Parker mil! merger, and its
head. Lewis W. Parker, of Green
ville." And that after Clinhscales
had carefully prepared a state
ment of his position, and, ?ccdrd-* '
ing to the News and Courier, fur "
iilshed each reporter a copy.
Not having before i/s 'a copy of Dr.
ClinkscateB* remarks weca-it-oniy-say'
that he is represented au taking a po
sition in keeptng with that tof .the
president of the United States on in
terlocking directorates* aritf that^he
did not make any direct'Vritlcia'rn of
the Parker mills,' which really rep
resent but about, one per cent of the
textiles of this country.
HOWLING SPABTAHH ????
0TOIBffl| A HEARING^
(Continued $xoyx .
pathetic and a gbst df hfaoea! to: drowu
jut the uproar, but the confusion
could not be quieted. "Wbai .have you
done for the cottohi mill mah'l a>mah
on the front row of. seat? cajled .out."
"I have labored t'ev taiep but the nren
Who'd conte l er-a, to jget,|}Tour Job,"
Senator tirnith answered.
The Mayor Stepped In.
Again pandemonium broko loose,
an'9, tho man who .asked the question
spoke so heatedly that Mayor Floyd
stood over him. and repeatedly threat
ened to throw tho man*out.
Above the din, the senator was
heard to say. "I'w going hack to the
senate and work for you mil| people,
whether you vote for me or not."
To another who mocked when the
speaker took up the discussion of
cotton, he said "if It hadn't been for
cotton, you would have been a beg
When the half hour had dragged
through, the parting shot of the
speaker was "the farmers will send
E. D| Smith back to the United tSates
senate, whether you allow him to
make a single speech or not."
FAMILY TO GATHER
Aciers to Meet Monday at Shady
The annual reunion of the Acker
family will be held ?t Shady Grovel
Church, 4 miles east of Belt?n, Au-1
gust 6. 1914. AH? the. family connec
tion are invited to attend an bring
well filled baskets. An Interestlpg
program has been arranged anrt com
mittees appointed to look after the
comfort of those Irt attendance. The
committee for arrang'einqnVs ' and
grounds are: A. C Acker, chairman;
G. V. Acker. A. Nortis,' ' Vance
MattIson. Frank ' Sutherland, A. '. H
Cox, C. M. Mattison'and Arthur Hun
ter. The reunion will be called to or
der at 11 A. M.. by the . chairman,
W. B. Acker and opened with prayer
by the chairman. -
. Song?'In the Sweet Bye'tfnd Bye."
Talks by Judge .W. Fr Cox and D,
Song?"Blest be the " Ti? . Thatl
Talks?Mm. J. M. PPsot aud Prof.]
J. N. Harper. :
Song?"Rock of Ages.'
Music will be furnished by Mrs.
Ralph Watkins. -r
The table committee appointed are]
Miss Essie Acker, vMf'is Flora Mattl
son. Miss Thercal Acker. Miss Em-1
ma Cox, Mrs. C. M. Mattlsoo. Mrs. W.
S. Ramsey. Miss Daisy Acker.: Mrs.
Jas. A. Cox, Kr?. R: W. Henderson,!
Mrs. J. M. Ack?r, Mrs. M. Paget, I
Miss Mamie Acker, Mise Annie Little]
Miss Mamie Acker,, Miss A?uiie
and Mrs Burton Fischer. *"* '
Aeker fM. .J sMr. Ms.uaMreH
Subjects for ta?h; -W. F. Cox," own
Mrs. J. M. Paget; "Wsmll* "Hfctery.
selection; D. H. Russell. "Education."
Pvof. J. M. 8harper VFamfly Hhtory.'
The afternoon Win be spent under]
tho shade of the trees. '!
M_ >?? -
Attention Is celled to a corroclfdh hi
[the name of a candidate for commis
sioner from tho 3rd district. -Th?
I name has been ran as' W. H. El rod.
when it should have been W.' H; O.
Eirod. Mr. EHvd Is making an ac-j
I tire cauvass for votes and fe?l stire
he Will be among'thone at th? top
when the vote? e^ belted. '
STRICKEN ON DUTY;
DIES IN COLUMBIA
Conductor Joseph Brown Martin
of Southern Railway Be?
came 111 at Spartanburg
(Special to The Intelligencer)
Columbia. July 4.?Joseph Brown
Martin, a conductor In the service of
the Southern railway, died ycaterday
at hla residence 1831 Harn well street,
following an Illness of about six days.
One week ago today Mr. Martin was
taken ill at Spartanburg, while on his
run, which was from Columbia to
Spartunburg and return, and before
reaching Columbia he had lost his
speech. He gradually grew worse.
Mr. Martin was 32 years of age uni
was a native of Anderson. He had
been a resident of Columbia for about
ten years and a conductor for the
Southern railway for about six years.
He is survived by his mother. Mrs.
Anna C. Martin, and two brothers,*J.
W. Martin, of Columbia, .Tad O. L.
Martin, of Macon. He w,is a member
of the Order of Railway Conductors
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen
and the Eagles, and representatives
from each of these orders will attend
The body will be taken to Honea
Tath Sunday morning and the burial
services and interment will bo imme
diately after the arrival of the train
about 11:05 o'clock. The body, will
lie in stute at McCormick this morn
PISTOL NOW PIVOTAL
ITEM IN SEARCH
Continued From Page One.)
floor of the physicians' office. The I
Identity of these women, If they were
In the house, as Mrs. Carman and her
Bister said, is a mystery detectives are
anxlouB to solve.
The funeral of Mrs. Bailey was held |
today at the Bailey home in Hemp
stead. Services were private.
Dr. Carman today anounced that I
hU wife had succumbed to the strain |
she had been under since the murder.
"She kept herself well under' con-1
trol on the stand ytesterday." the
physician said, "but on returning
home she had to give in. Today she|
is not fellng well-and ran see no one.
"Ab for the testimony offered yes
terday by George Gelder,' he was mis
taken when he said he saw my wife
on the front porch and around the
the house Just before and Just after
Mrs. Bailey was killed. My wife..told
the. truth and. all-.eke. "mew..,.Ne$her
of us will nave anything more to 'say,
until the inquest is ended."
When the Inquest 1b resumed Mon
day it was learned today, an affidavit
from Celia Coleman, a negro maid in
the Carman home, will be introduced.
She swears Mrs. Carman wbb not in
the kitchen the night of the murder
and that neither she nor anyone else
passed in or out of the back door be
fore the shot was fired.
Mrs. Elizabeth Varan ce, the nurse I
whom Mrs. Carman saw kiss Dr. Car-j
man will appear at the. inquest. V
Hazel Coomto, a patient waiting to
see the physician but who says she
left the houso just before the murder,
will be a witness as well as Miss Mad
eline Bailey, daughter of the victim, I
who will, it is said, testify' about a]
talk her mother had over the. tele
Greensboro, N. C, July 4i?T?19 so^
clallat State convention in session
here today nominated H. J. Olive, of
Ashevllle, for United States senator
and H. C. Jenkins, of "organton,, for
State corporation commissioner''. ana
passed a resolution to petition Presi
dent. Wilson to Initiate Federal own
ership proceedings against the Colora
do coal mines. Copies of the resolu
tion were ordered 'sent to.Governor|
A m mob 8, Of Colorado, and John D.
Rockefeller, Jr. i
BIG BUSINESS MUST ^
AID WITH PROBLEMS
(Continued from page l.)
those who said anything. And yet, the
very next day after, that act waa
passed there was general applause
from the bankers of the country. Now
if it was wrong the day before it was
passed, why was it right the day af-^
"Yon know Ute ;declaratlon of inde
pendence, has io.'onlo ;6ohfc?y loBt its
significance/ Nobody , believed It could
be independent when that document
was written. Now, hobody would da
to doubt we are independent. But.it
is another thing tO' know what to do
with you independence. One.of the
most serious questions for sober-mlr.
t'ed men to address themselves' to in
thiae United States Is what are w?
golm to do with the influence and
powei of this great nation- Ate we
going o play the old role of using that
power ' for - our own aggrandizement
and material benefit?
"Tho department of state is con
stant.y called upon to back up ccta
mercial enterprises and the industrial
enterprises of the United States in
foreign. countries, and it at one time
went bo far in that direction that ail
Its diplomacy was designated as 'dol
lar diplomacy." It was for support
ing every man who wanted-to asra
anything anywhere if be were an Am
erican. Now there Is a .limit to that.
% have been .preaching year upon year
for the United States to show her wit,
skill and enterprise in every cottetry of
the world But there is a limit laid
! lipon use to ore than nuy other nation
1M the world. We set top this, nation
Aid We prtpose Wiset: it k&Ji]3bf
rights of mini * W?' did hor>.' name any
differences between- ona irace* afr?
s t r ? n g, " d
Get one to*
you during t
and it will
day by expre
Order by Parce
We prepay 4M c
other; we did nut sjt.up any banters'
against any particular rare or peo
ple, but opened our gates to the world,
and said all; men who wish to. be.free
come to us and they will be welcome.
We said this independence 1b. . nut
merely for us?a selfish thing for*, our
own private use?but for everybody Xo
whom wet can find the means to ex
tend it " t reg r
Changed Ideals.' ^fflB
^<No,w we cannot, with that oath taftfa
en In our youth; we cannot, with that
S???ow.Idea set before use when Vwe. |
were young ..people and practically
fcjnl^.a.acant three million people, take
xtovA iours?lvei^'nbw; that we are a
ndf-ed million, any conception of du.
than what we entertained at that
ne. So if American1' enterprise In
foreign countries particularly ... In
those foreign countries, which' are
hot strong enough to xeslBt us, takes
the shape of imposing unon and ex
ploiting the meets of tftlje -people , In
that country it.ought to be.stopped. .
: "I am willing to .gat, .pnyftbtng for
any American that money can buy ex
cept the rights of other men... I win
not help anyj mai) rbuy^Lr power 'he
should not oxej*clHe .,'ovar his fellow
being. You know wnat a big question
there is In Mejico. Eighty five per
cent of the Mexican 'people have nev
er been allpwe^'to h$v? a look In, In
regard: to theirs government and the
rights which have been exercised by
the other fifteen per ..cent Do you
suppose that circumstance!} ie not
sometimes in, ,tuy , thoughts? I know
the American people have 8 heart that
will'beat for those millions m Mexi
co-and when they once know what Is
at stake In Mexico they will know
what ought to b? done in Mexico.
"You hear a1 great deal etated about
the property loa? in. Mexico and t de
plore it with all my heart Upon the
conclusion of. the present disturbed
condition In Mexico undoubtedly those
who have lost properties ought to be
compensated. Menus individual rights
have met With many deplorable accl
dents, but back of It alMs the strug
gle of the people and while we think
of the one In the foreground, let us
not forget the other; la, the , back
ground. ; yj''
Need Unselflab JE?;.. . -
"Every patriotic Americana Is a man
who is not nlggavdly and selfish In
th? things he needs that niake for hu
s?s. ?ibsrty and the rights of man,
but wants to Share It with the whole
world., And.' her is. never; so proud of
the great flag as wheh.it means for
other people- as?s, himself t"
symbol ol liberty and
would be ashamed of this
w?'Jw%M,Unol? pe^Vlt to do
We stand for the
.of every nation,
.ws^ tr^Ihg to get
he hot days
ipment o f
ss. We have
. 1 \ , .i .. . "' i ?. i.r,'.'
were on this side ( indicating* the ??- , ,.
"dienee.) It I Had done anything erae.
I could not have proved I spoke an
Independence Day because that gr??t
document written by the aristocrat,
Thomas Jefferson, was written by
man whose heart was as big as. ail
mankind, and he was thinking or them, .
not himself, when he penned that Im
. "Sod say., it is patriotic sometimes -
to regard the., honor, of this country
in preference to. it a material interests.
Would you rather be despised by ail
the nations of the world as incapable;
of keeping yoUrtreaty obligations, or'
would you rather have free tolls for
American ships. .The trc.tty ; may -
have been a mistake, but if meaning '
was unmistakable.. When I riva made'
a promise as a man I try to keep". It.
The' moat honorable and distinguish
ed nation In the world to the nation
that can keen its promises to H* ow?*
"I want to say, parenthetically, that .
I don't .think anybody was hurt. I
am not enthusiastic lut, subsidies to
? monopoly. Dut, assuming that was
a matter of enthusiasm. I am -much
more enthusiastic for' keeping .the* in
tegrity of th? United States absolute-. .U
ly unquestioned and unsullied.
"Popularity Is not always success
ful patriotism. The.most . patriotic,
man Is sometimes the man who goes
in the direction in which-he. think he "
te right, whether or not he thinks any
body agrees with hIrh, because it, is
patriotic tor sacrifice yourself it -you
think you are right. Do not blame '
anybody else if they do not agree with
yon. That is. not the point. Do not
die with bitterness in your heart be
cause you bellevo you tried to serve
your,, country without selling io?f
sohl.1* . "i \\ . K'
TDowa. In, Washington, sometime
when the days are hot and business
presses m ?D terribly-and so many
things'to- do that It dobs hot eeem poS.
Bible to do anything Iq the way it
ought to be done it Is a? ways possible
to lift one's eye above the pant for
the moment, and as it were, fovtak*
Into one's whole being that great
thing of Which we are ?Il a pittS
that great body of American feeling * V
and American principle. .
"No man. could do the ,'werk he hit* *
to do In Washington if h5 ifig*?
Jilmself to feel lonely. .Ha has to make, .
himself feel b6 Is part o! ths people of
the United States ?rVtt?&'ke caafV
net feel lo??!y. ^hy my dream hi'
this, tbat, se ?he .'/ears, go on and th*
world knows more and more of Am- 3?
It also w)II bring out this fcW-,
youth ' and renewal, that it w?i?
turn to America for those moral
Inspirations^:that' lie nt tfSpUNT; of
humen freedom, bat it win never reex
America unless it finds itself ens
she puts human rights sbcV? an
rights and that her nag" is the
not only of America but the fin*