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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, August 11, 1914, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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THE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
Pounded AugUHt I. 1800.
198 North .Malo Stret
A3DKKH0N, H. C.
WILLIAM HANKS, . Editor
W. W. SMOAK_Business Manager
Entered According to Act of Con
gress as Second Class Mail Matter at
the Fostolllco at Anderson, S. C.
Member of Associated Press and
Receiving Complete Dally T?l?graphie |
Berni-Weekly edition-$1.60 per j
thilly edition-$5.00 per annum;
82.50 for Six Months; $1.25 for Three |
A larger circulation than any other
Mwspupcr In lilia Congressional Dla
Ti l I IMIONEH:
Bus:. ?.??? ?Mire.. 321 i
The Intelligence)- ir. dclivored by
carriers lu ?li? < u*. i.i you fail to
get your paper regularly please notify
vs. Opposite your narnu on label
O* your paper ls prated dato to which
your paper lu paid. All checks and
drafts ahould be drawn to The Ander
m Washington, Aug. 10.-Forecast :
" South Carolina: Local thundershow
ears TueBday; Wednesday generally
fair, moderate south and southwest
If wo knew the cares and trlalB,
Knew the effortB all in vain.
And in the bitter disappointment,
Understood the IOSB and gain,
Would the grim eternal roughness
Seem-I wonder-Just the same?
Should we help where now we hin
Should wc pity where we blame?
This is a good old town.
A kiss Is BB good as a smile.
Rara avis-tho dove of peace.
Subject for debate: "Why 1B a j
Do, or by and by you will be dono
Only a wise senator knows his own
"Child spanking la a good old custom
that might well be revived.
Home cooking is fine, but a pickled
dead beat isn't BO much.
Lr5i's look over our candidates as
wo would live stock and pick thc best,
Too many cooke-are botter than
r - 0
The road of war ia hurd and long,
take plenty of shoes.
The "flying maBueen" is one thing
that wasn't used in the War of Seces
sion, although many wanted to fly.
Some Columbia people shopping in
"Anderson recently. It would pay
them, all to come hore.
There's nothing half BO beautiful In
life as a drummer's millinery sam
Columbia is aid to be facing a real
estate reaction, owing to the gambling
in realty there for tho last five years.
Tillman called his first legislature
"driftwood" because it was Ailed up
with coat tail swingers and chronics.
When a man tells a woman she has
poor taste, Bho Just looks at him and
Balkan and Bulgarian atyles having
passed, what belligerent names from
Europe will be given to new styles?
.The fear of a world-wide war has
long kept a lock on the till. We hope
times will be better when the war ls
Agua Callentes, In Mexico, ta "hot
water." IB there a town of the same
name in Europe? ?
Thomas Lipton'B now yacht might
make better' time if be would call it
"Rabbit Foot" instead of Shamrock.
Supervisor King claims that but for
permanent Improvements, this county
would have no floating debt upon the
end of hla administration.
A Chicago suffragette bas written
an article- "How to Keep Our Hus
bands Cheerful." Let the poor things
' -o ? -
If tho Spartan burg papers are really
fluesT? in their support of br. Clink
Bcal?c ?iey aro taking a fool way to
get hi? elected by Jumping on Mr.
IHK lilli? FOU i ll I SOI TH.
Some Hmo ago Mr. .F. H Duke pro
po-?-d a i>lan for <.< tt. . an lion . "
in Iii? bOUlll. Wr nave h?ai ... ;
proposa) was allowed lo languish be
caiiKt) o? th?' Illness of tho Now Vork
lliiuiii'ier associated with Mr. Duke
It scorn H thai now is tho tim?- to re
vive that projoct and to revive il in
ono feature of it would ho crippled
during Hie foreign war. tor ii was
proposed io have Iii? ? titton ? ?-rtifi
eates uo?;?'pto?l iihroii'l .Ju-I as cur
reiiey. hut in Hies? limos nothing hut
?old will do. Ilowovor. lhere are ??Hi
er features ol' Hi? warehouse plan
which would Ix a great Mossing if pul
into elleel at on? o.
The south just at this time needs a
mau such as Mr. Unk?- to take charge
of tho selling of our southern mail?
textiles ami fu?irles. Ile has tho
iinans and the ability to organize a
for?? of salesmen that would ?uuso
southern textile to supplant Orman
and English in South American
slates. Tho United Stall's, thanks to
Mr. Wilson ami Secretary llryan, ls lu
very friendly relations now with
South American states, and our man
ufactured products should easily lind
a reception there which would estab
lish our trade for all time.
It docs seem that the south could
grow and manufacture and ?hip cot
ton cheaper than lt could he done
through Europe us a middle man. One
huudicap has buen the lack of mer
chant marine. Why could not a man
like Mr. Duke organize a company
and lease or purchase merchant ves
sels now lying idle in thc ports of
other countries-and some flying for
eign Hugs are lying idle in the ports
of the United States dodging the hos
tile warships riding all the seas of the
ThlR is a big undertaking but will
make the south rich. Independent and
powerful, and the mun who heads the
proposition will become the greatest
man in American commerce.
Mr. Duke has turned loose a lot of
money in the south that li? has gath
ered from the four corners of the
earth, whither he has carried Ameri
can made cigarettes and smoking and
chewing tobacco. No doubt he could
be interested in this proposition, for
it is.no philanthropy, but a gigantic
commercial enterprise, such as he
likes to undertake. There may be
others who could put the proposition
through, but wo mention Mr. Duke be
cause he hus the means, he has thc
vision, and hu ls yet young and vig
Another reason we suggest Mr.
Duke as tho proper man to undertake
this is because be has already suc
ceeded so brilliantly in pushing his
own goods In China.
About five years ago. when the
Hexer uprising in ci-'nu had been pul
down ami it had become possible for
Americans to go into China, Mr. Duke
put a force of salesmen to work thero
and they, through our moderun bus
iness methods, have caused Ameri
can made goods to have a tremendous
vogue In Cathay. The salesmen of
th? American Tobacco company have
probably learned more of Chinese
commerce, customs and conditions
than all the missionaries who have
been going there for 50 years. We all
know the breezy, winning ways of tho
It would be so In South America
if tho textile manufacturers of the
.'.outh should engage some man of tho
sam? business capacity and militant
spirit to organize an ageney force to
invade South America and put Ameri
can fabrics on the counters instead of
the "mads, in Gurmuny" kind.
HE WAS THE ADVIKF.lt OF KINGS.
Tho Acree fighting along tho fron
tier ol France 'rocalla the sorvices of
a distinguished'-son of this state to
France in the tfranco-Prusslan war.
lt was at Sedan, on the river Meuse,
on the border erfl Luxembourg, that
Napoleon Ul surrendered his whole
army September 2. 1870.
It was there thai Dr. J. Marlon
Sims, the renownedv American sur
geon, was able to do such a great work
for humanity through thc ambulance
corps which he bad organized. Last
year was the centennial anniversary of
the birth of Dr.' Sims. ThiUegislature
appropriated $5.000 to rcajr^ a monu
ment to his memory. There were
many volunteer contributions, among
them being $30 from the Anderson
V ho was Marion Sims? He Ja thc
mai: of this'country w^o more than
any other has brought relief to ..suf
fering womanr. and every molecule' of
granite in that monument will repre
sent a tear of relief and happiness
from one of thc thousands of suffer
ing women Whose lives have been
made brighter because of thc genius
of J. Marlon Sims.
He is a native of Lancaster, thc
the county .which gave birth to An
drew Jackson, and was born the yeat
of Jackson's great triumph ovei
Packenham in the battle of Nea' Or
Dr. Sims was more or less of a fail
ure as ?i young man in Lancaster
J count y ami tins should offer encour
agement to young physician.- of today.
I Later lu: weill to Monlgoiuery, Ala.,
where In- startled tin world with the
during of his surgery ami tin* suc
cess nf his operations Ile li rsi at
tracted II tent ion will' lils operations
for strabismus, or squinting of thu
eye.-?, lie was also successful in sub
stituting -silver fur silk sutures in
? ases of veslco-vnglnal list ula. His
results were received with incredulity
by thu profession.
At the ug? ol 4n he removed to New
York ami urged tho building of a hos
pital for treating woman's diseases.
A Journey to Ku rope brought him re
cognition denied him in this country
and hu established a lucrative prac
tice in London and in Paris, ile or
ganized an ambulance corps which
did great service after the bailie of
Ile was given mel?is of honor and
decorations by thu kings of several
Kurupcnn countries. He was thc lirst
American member of several learned
societies in Kurope and America and
was president of the American Medi
cal Society In lH7i'>. Ile was the au
thor of u number of volumes, one be
ing un authority on female surgery.
After Sedan he was enabled to
?tart his woman's hospital In New
York and we are told that so many
persons Hocked to sue his operations
that restrictions were imposed which
he considered officious and drastic
and he returned to France. That ac
counts, in purl, for u recent declara
tion by the New York Sun that Hr.
Sims seems to ho honored abroad
more than in his native land.
Tho German government's monthly
medical periodical recently printed a
photograph of Hr. Sims and a de
scription of his life work. This great
"America is entiled to honor In
the history of operative gynec
logy. Tho names of McDowell,
Nott. Battey, Emmott, Hozemau,
Ldehohls and Kelly will be known
for all time, hut none shines with
such lustre aa tho name of Mar
Tho achievements of its citizens uro
the greatest assets and the greatest
heritages of u country. The courage
and genius of Marlon Sims-especially
In view of his sud entry Into the pro
feslHon-are such aa were exhibited
hy only such men as Stonewall Jack
son and other such stalwart und he
roic figures in our country's history.
His greatness deserves commemora
tion. In his memory there is a life
size stattutc in front of the city li
brary in New York city.
Those whose happy privilege lt was
to know tills grand man personally
were not surprised that he rapidly be
came thc valued adviser of the nobil
ity. In him were discerned all those
eiemeutti of character which ure the
attributes of true nobility; simplicity
ahnot-t childlike, sympathy almost
feminine; courtesy without ost en ta
lon; tho charming mininer, the kind
ling eye, the cord ?ul handgra?p be
Toko a great soul, as did his deftness
uctoken thc groat surgeon.
As one who relieved pain, as one
who made such bold and wonderful
Incursions Into the science of the
mystery of the human body In those
prc-antt.-eptlc and, practically, pre
ancsthesla days, Dr. Sims ls perhaps
South Carolina's greatest citizen and
deserves a niche In thc national hall
of fame In Washington.
--o ? -o
Thc special urt advertising section
of Tho Intelligencer today presents
concisely and forcibly the pride ot
this city-Anderson College. The
views are now and arc the most repre
sentative that have been published.
The strong, monly, intelligent faco of
Dr. Jus. P. Kinard, tho now president,
graces thc front page.
Hr. Kinard ls already greatly lpvea
in Anderson, though a resident only a
few weeks. He Is a mnn whose per
sonality grows upon people. He ls not
too assertive, and docs not force him.
self upon the public. But he is a man
of strong character, he wears well,
and his Influence grows upon a com
munity; and as a teacher and a col
lege head he has no superior In. the
south. He is splendidly titted for thc
task of creating tho great future of
this college and he will put Anderson
College in the forefront in the south.
Associated with - him s ls another
toucher of ability, reputation and
character whose personality ls a dis
tinct asset to tho college-Prof.
Faithfull. His services to the college
last year were of great valuo, not only
In the class room, where he does
splendid work, but also In the execu
, tlve offices Where he was of great ns
f slstance to Dr. Vines.
S ' Dr. Vines accepted the presidency
> Only upon condition that he be re
lieved as soon a? the college, found a
* man of tho type of Dr. Kinard to
lead the institution into tho fulfill.
' meal of the great vision of its found
' crs.. But though he had other great
* respofislh'lltioB and professed no fit
ness for college administrative work,
? Dr. Vhwa bandied the affairs of the
' . '' Vw' ..' ' '.'
ANDERSON FOLKS ARE
MANY WILL GO TO CITY OF
AN ANNUAL OUTING
'.'his Section Will Furnish Large
Number of People For Trip
To Capital of Nation
Probably mon' Anderson people will
leave tomorrow for Washington than
lin vu ever gone from Hits eity io tau
capitol at one tittie buf?n?. Yesterday
dozens of them wert* making their
plans for going nu thu expedition atm
additional numbers will probably ap
pear this morning People from the
city and peuple from thc country aro
expecting to go on thu jaunt.
The mountain excursion is another
great event for the people of this
city and section und it will attract
almost ns many passengers as tho
trip to Washington.
In 1880. 34 yours ugo. the idea of
au annual mountain excursion was
conceived by Col S. II. I'ickons, gen-j
oral passenger agent of the South
Carolina railroad. Since that timo tho!
mountain excursion, second Wedncs-I
?lay in August, has become! a thing of
necessity and many persons each year
make this their time to travel. Thc
trips offered combine pleasure, com
fort and rest with ample time and
very reasonable rates.
.Much attention ls paid to that por
tion of the announcement which rend
"$12 round trip to Washington." So
great is the travel io the national
capital that the Southern Hallway op
erates ?i special train on the after
j/ioon of August 12, arriving in Was1
ington the next morning. The Sea
board Air Line and thc Atlantic Coast
Hine offer the same rate, and wilt
have an extra equipment to accommo
date the crowds.
Many of the passengers to Wash
ington do not make that city their
final destination, but merely make
their Journey to other points fall on
tills day so that they may benefit by
the cheap rates. I nder this rate one
can make the round trip to Xew York,
for $20. about flo less than lt can be
made at regular rates. Some go to
Atlantic City, to Niagara Falls and to
various'otlier points, thus getting very
low rates to Norfolk, Richmond and
other points aro offered.
To the mountains flock hundreds of
people on these excursions each Au
gust, and already inquiries have been
made that would indicate a large
crowd this year. The Southern Rail
way will operate u special mountain
train from Charleston, running cu
tho sumo schedule as hist year.
ACT IVAS LEU AL.
Embargo Pb.ced un Wireless on All
Foreign Ships Authorised by
Washington, Aug. 10.-Officials
hero explained tonight that the ac
tion of thc customs officers at New
York In stopping the usc of wireless
j on all vessels in thc harbor flying
flags of belligerent European nations
was authorized not only by thc neu
trality luws hut under regular com
mercial regulations covering wire
Sealing up of the wireless apparatus
j was considered necessary because of
tho largo number of officers lt would
have required to undertake u cen
sorship aboard the ships.
college In an admirable manner, and
proved that but for Uf? fact that his
natural place is in the pulpit where
he ls needed and where he ls doing a
great work, he would be a great col
liege president. He has kept the col
lege iu good condition to be deliv
ered to the distinguished educutor
who takes hold of the management,
I and Ur. Kimmi will render a splendid
account of his stewardship. For ono
has but to look at the fine counte
nance portrayed this morning to stn
? the high type of man that Dr. Kinard ?
is. Anderson College has drawn a|
prize in this man.
The canvass of thc candidates for
the United States senate :'reached
Bishopville yesterday. Today they
will speak at Florence, for awhile this
home of Senator Smith. The other
dates this week are Dillon,1 Marlon,
Conway and Klngstf e. Next week tho
senatorial candidates will conclude
tito trek of the state of' Sumter on
The candidates for State office syoko
Saturday nt Spartanburg. the home of
Dr. John C. fllnkscales, who received
a fine "send off" from his neighbors
and friends. There was no .meeting
yesterday. Today they speak at
Union; tomorrow ot Newberry, and!
will finish the week at Laurens,!
tireen wood mid Abbeville In succes
sion. Next week tafs party will con-j
elude the long hegira with the fol
lowing dates: ?Anderson, "Monday;
Walhalla. Tuesday: Pickens, Wednes-(
day, and Greenville -Thursday.
. - ? " ' ' .
The Intelligencer has several In
teresting communications ?which are
crowded out of this issu?, but will be
presented as soon os conditions per
AFTER CITY JOBS'
Usual Rush for the Municipal Pie
Counter Has Set In-Termi
nates Tomorrow Night
There scouts to be some great
yearning in the breasts of tho Amer
ican people to hold olllce of some sort
and when ver an opportunity turin,
np the public is right there on the
Job. This tillie the rush for the pork
burrel applies to the municipal gov
ernment. It is a matter of common
knowledge that the new eily council
and the now mayor fuvor making
some changea in :!:, way things have
been conducted In Anderson during
thu lust twelve months and one %>r
two heads are due to come off. There
fore, being in possession of these
facts, the ollloe-seckers are on thc |
Job. It was stated at the city hall yes
terday afternoon that ?vcr twenty-five
applications for various positions un.
der the new administration have al
ready been received and it is proba
ble that still more will co!iie in to
Tile new city council will be
sworn in tomorrow night and straight
way something will happen.
.MKS. ( . E. ri 1,1;Kl M ?EAU.
hst bimbil' |,ad} of Williiiuiston
Township Died Smlil.'iily.
Mrs. .". IS. Pilgrim died midden ly at
her homo in the upper section ot Wll
liamston township at 1 o'clock Mon
day morning of heart trouh'e. ?1er
husband was awakened ai!j lound her
in a dying condition, a .td she expired
a few minutes later in his arms.
Mrs. Pilgrim was tj? years o' age,
and was Miss Susannah Smitn, of
Brushy Creek, before her marriage.
A handsome new home had juut been
completed and had been occupied by
Mr. and Mrs. Pilgrim but u short tim?'
before her death. She had been a
faithful member of the Methodist
church for many years, and -.viii be
greatly missed in church and neigh
borhood circles, where she was loved
Besides her husband, she leaves one
son, MV. Frank Pilgrim.
The funeral and interment was held
at Beulah Methodist church, .Monday
IN SOLID PHALANX. .
Herman Infantry Sent In to Ile
(By Associated Press.)
London, Aug. 11.-2:20 A. M.-The
Daily Telegraph's correspondent,
who witnessed much of the Liege
fighting, says that the German artil
lery tactics were excellent but ex
presses surprise ut the infantry fight
ing in close order. Battalion after
battalion was thrown into the fight
in solid formation, but he adds, tho
estimate of 25,000 losses was an ex
Most of the captured Germans w>?re
from IS to 24 years of age. Their
gray uniforms were stripped of all
insignia and their helmets were cov
ered with grey cloth.
VOTES FOR WIXM1N.
Scuttle Mayor is in Favor nf Woman
(By Associated Press)
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 10.-Suffrug
! isis applauded today when Mayor
I Hiram C. Gill, in testifying before the
Federal Industrial Relations Commis
sion, made his initial declaration in
favor of woman suffrage. Votes or
women, the mayor had testified a few
min ii let- previously, did much to his
recall three years ago. He also added
that at one time he was opposed to
The mayor said be was favorable to
women suffrage now and declared
the votes of women had resulted in
cleansing politics here.
The mayor insisted that the labor
problems of the northwest were dif
ferent from those of the east.
"Back East you have capitalists
who can't recognize that there is any
one except themselves and laboring
men who aro Ignorant," he declared.
For this reason, he continued, he
could not attotnpt to outline a-gen
eral plan for -settling labor difflcul
tie3 in all parts of the country,
o NOTES ABOUT TOWN. "o j
There has been much speculation
as to the nature of the .tall steeple
like blt of scaffolding Just where the
Blue Ridge passenger station is. being
built. Some are under the impression
that it is the frame work ot the "tooth |
pick" skyscraper of which we have
heard a lot. Others thing that it is a j
landing stage for airships. The real
answer is that it ls the wireless tower j
for war dispatches. Anybody can tell
that it is a v.irelcBB station by looking
Some people think they have quite
a Joke on the reporter of The Intelli
gencer who attended the reunion at
Carswell Institute. It was stated in
t-he report that the day was orderly,
etc. Since that time it baa been ?tat
ed that several arresta were made.
The truth of the matter is that the j
fussing, whatever lt'was, started after
the newspaper, man left, and was not
around the speaking stand but in the
outskirts of the crowd.
Anderson is some hustler. Some
time ego work on the Blue Ridge sta
tion was harried by electric light;, the
Bell .Telephone exchange was finished
by electric light; and now the ham
mers are ringing at night on the big
store being built on South Main street
by the Kreia people for one ot the fin
est **Five and Ten Cent'-' stores in the
south. The pay roll.is the thing. AH
people thrive when the wo?king man
gets a plenty to do.
L. T.Campbell o? Anderson Route 4
Step Lively, Please
if you want the best pick
ings from this special
sale of high quality
clothes-a great many of
them, but they can't last
No matter how many
suits you may have,
you'll find one of these
an added luxury and the
saving gives a zest to the
$10.00 Suits now $ 7.50
$12.50 Suits now $ 9.75
?15.00 Suits now $11.50
$ 18.00 Suits now $ 13.75
$20.00 Suits now $ 14.75
$22.50 Suits now $ 17*25J$jJ^
$25.00 Suits now $ 19.75
Boys' clothing made by a
specialist on boys' cloth
ing. Every detail as
carefully worked out as
in our men's suits, and
that's going some.
$3.50 and $3 00 Suits $2 50
$4.50 and $4.00 Suit3 $3.25
$5.00 Suits - - - $3.7?
$6 50 and $6.00 Suits $4.50
$8.00 and $7.50 Suits $5 00
$9.00 and $8.50 Suits $6.00
$10.00 Suits - $7.50
$12.50 Suits - $9.75
Just the same reductions
on Men's Odd Trousers
as on Boys' Suits. You
want some of these now.
Manhattan Shirts reduc
ed-the one shirt event of
Men's Oxfords all re
Order by Paree) Post
We prepay all charges.
mTkt Stan with m Cometen?
?B a candidate for the house of repre
sentatives and not "Col. L. E. Camp
bell, tho well known Neal's Creek cit
laen. -It had been talked around that
Col. Campbell would be asked to come
Into the race, and a great many citi
zens thought it was he who had an
nounced as there is a similarity in the
names. Bot Mr. L. T. Campbell is
said by his friends to be Just aa good
a man as there IB in the county-and
sp ia the "Colonel."
Some days ago The Intelligencer an
nounced that lt would offer a prize to
the candidate in' this county who se
cured the largest 'number of votes
'from among his fellow candidates.
Supt. J. B. Pelton has already claimed,
the award. But he has no'opponent,
and is the only candidate for county
office who has ' none. ' Mr. Felton la
personally and officially popular in
If the weather is to "even up" for
the year, people may ? be wading
around here some day (n a whole foot
iof rain. For H. H. Russell, the
[weather observer here, reports that
l|be rainfall for the first seven months
of this year has been exactly twelve
inches short of the 10 year average.
These have seemed very dry dog days
but this alarming shortage had not
boen known to have been, so marked.
The-10.y ear average for the first sev
en months ls 29.58 and the rainfall for
thia year is 17.58 Inches for. the first
DEATH OF LITTLE BOV.
Son of Mr..and Hrs. DeWJ?t Frederick
. rles Sunday Morning.
Little Calhoun Marshall Frederick,
son of Mr. ui d Mrs. DeWitt Frederick,
died at the home of his grandfather,
Mr. J. F. Stone on West Market
street, early Sunday morning. Tho
little fellow bad boen 111 only a ?hort .
time, and th A bereaved parents have
tho sympathy of their many friends. .
Funeral aervlces were .held at the.,
home Sunday afternoon, and were
conducted by Rov. J. W. Spoako, of v
St. John's Methodist church.
Heavy Firing Before Llego
(By Associated Press.)
London,'Aug..il.-3:05 A. M.-Tho
correspondent of The Dally Telegraph *
telephones A message from Maust i
that there has been heavy firing along
the line between Liege and Tongr?tv
The Germans are placing heavy gun's
before Liege and Namur. A Rome dis
patch to The Dally Mall says lt ls re
ported that the Montenegrins have
Bill Batley Leaves Hone.
Providence, R: I., August, 8.-BUI
Bailey, a pitcher of the Providence
International league team, today went ,
over to/the Baltimore Federals. Ba. \
formerly. was with .Detroit and. the '
st. Louis American league teams.
..' . . Ot: