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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, October 28, 1914, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2',
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Twenty-five words or less, Ono Tl
Biz Times $100.
All advertisement over twenty-five
word, iluten on 1,000 wu rds to I
No advertisement taken for less t
If your name appears In the 'ole;
your want ad to 321 and a bill willi
FOB SALE-New Ivers and Pond
piano, for $300-cost $42500. Ap
ply to P- W. Major, treasurer Ham
mond School- Anderson, K I.
FOB SALE-Wo have a Bmall tract
of land formerly part of the Quince
Hamond place, which can be bought
cheap if you act quick. Frank & De
campa Realty Company. 9-30-tf
FOB SALE-Fulghum oats, freo of
foreign matter, county raised and
well graded. $1.10 per bushel, even
weight bags while thc supply lasts.
Funs an Smith, Seedsman.
FOB SALE-One pair small mules.
Very thing to make cheap cotton
with in 1916. If not Bold before by
private sale, Col. Dave Taylor will
sell in front of court house noxt
Monday, Nov. 2. W. lt. Pruitt.
WARTED-The public to know that |
wa have jost received a large ship
mert of box tiles, and can supply
your wants in this line. Anderson
Intelligencer, Job Department, tl
WANTED- Ton to know that wo do
high class cleaning and pressing.
Ladies work especially. Agents Ben j
Vonde Company, the Sooth's largest]
dyers and dry cleaners. Columbia
WANTED-By two gentlemen, rooms
with table board and bath, conven
ient to Main street. Quiet place pre
ferred. Address Permanent, care In
MB. JU H. SLIMES
. YETERINABY SURGEON *
. Fretwell Cc Stab!* .
. Phone M. Anderson, 8. C .
o o 6 ooooooooooooooooo
O TOB 8T?D?C GRAND o
: "????APHY :
o IN ALL ITS BRANCHES o
o G*Eu KEESE JEWELRY STORE o
!i DR. LILLIAN L. CAUTER o
o DB. SABA A. MOORE, o
a Osteopathic Physicians e
o 212 Bleckley Bids;. a
a i a
f MR. FOBEST ft. SUGGS .
* Meniie. *
Offices 4155-415 Bleckley Bldg. .
Associated With .
Mr. W. W. Chit?la *
Phone il*~J Anderson, S. C. *
* * *?*?** n?* ? * *
* FRESH OYSTERS *
* served *
? in any style *
* PIEDMONT CAFE *
* # ? # ? * * ?*?????
PIFE, GALVANIZED ROOFING
LOMBARD IRON WORKS
me 26 cents, Three Times 50 cents,
i words prorata for each additional
bc Ui-'cd in a month mude on appi;
han 25 cents, cash in cdvsnce.
)bone directory you can telephone
ie malled after its Insertion for
WANTED- Young man would like
room und one meal, supper, in pri
vate home, preferred close In, also
Convenient to hath. Address S. E.
S., Intelligencer. 23-3t-p
WANTED- You to .read .our .two
weeks' bargain sale on puse five
of this Issue. Southern Public Util
ities Co. d"li
MIDWAY CAFE-Clean and up to date
place for ladies and gentlemen. We
aro Americans and deserve your
patronage. Think it over.
WANTED-Clean Cotton Rans. Ander
son Intelligencer, Joh Department.
WHILE EATING la necessary to life;
Why not eat where you can enjoy
it? Our Bervico ls tho best in thc
city, and our prices aro right.
Everything In season, and lt tasteB
Just right, too. The Luncheonette, tf
NOTICE-We arc now prepared to do
your grinding of all kinds of feed
Btuff-cotton stalks, corn stalks,
shucks, straw, gruin, etc. Price 20c
per cwt. Strictly cash. Anderson
Mattress and Spring lied Co.
NOTICE-George Clinton, who ts un
der contract with mo lins left my
premises without cause and I here
by notify all persons not to employ
or harbor him. li. Halley Pool, An
derson, lt. V. D. 1. 24-3t-p
PLEASE-Don't believe the follow
ing statement, but come, see for
yourself whether lt ls true of not.
Wo claim that we give just a little
better shave, a little better haircut,
a little better scrvlco in every way
than is offered elsewhere in the city.
Tho Eagle Barber Shop.
IS THERE ANY business in Ander
son, not too dead to rcquiro tho ser
vices of a 'capablo young man, who
will not work for nothing, but will
work hard for something? liest
references. Tlox 25, city. 10-28tpd
FOR RENT-Brick store room, close
in, |25. Handsome suit of offices,
cheap. Anderson Real Estate & In
vestment Co. 10-24-3t
LOST-A fomale Irish Llewellyn Set
ter, whlto with brown spots over
body and bead. Had on collar with
small piece' of rope attached when
last seen Thursday. Dr. H. H. Har
rls. Phono 82 10-2B-tf
HOLD -INTERESTING MEETING
CLEMSON COLLEGE. Oe?. 26.
Tho Southern Agriculture Workers
held a very interesting and Instruc
tive meotlng here the latter part of
;,..,t wssk. M=?-" hspartant subjects
such aa Bolls, fertilizers, and field
crops were discussed In an informal
manner. Vetinary sclouce and ani
mal husbandry wero also discussed.
A general meeting waa usually held
In tba morning and section moetlngs
tn the afternoon. These men are do
ing a great deal of service In bring
ing the practical farmer Into a closer
relationship with the .state experi
ment stations. Scnjor and junior agri
cultural students wore allowed to at
tend theso meetings Instead of going
Tho "Tigers" leave here Wednesday
for Columbia where they play the
"Gamecocks" on Thursday. Tho teams
are said to be evenly matched and
a good game ia expected. Qnly thc
Benlors will be permitted to go to
Columbia with tho team on account of
Two day? after the preceding game,
tho team plays tho Citadel In Char
leston. The Citadel ls reported as
having an unusually good team tills
TME CHRISTMAS THOUGHT.
Ideas on Christmas are rapidly
chancing among the sensible. Those
who think as they give are looking
for a year-round service at tho im
Ia a week of shopping, with all Its
strain, you: w?U not find a better gift
thar, a year's subscription to The
Youth's Companion. It otters ita ar
rice, its olean entertainment, its ino
suggestiveness week after week; ind
the end of the year, which linds many
a gift Ia tho attic, dust-covered aud
forgotten, brings Tho Companion
wain, with all the charm of last
No American at any price offers
the same amount of reading, and none
can offer better quality. Lesa th?u
tour cents a week provides this best
it Christmas gifts-$2.00 a rear, ir
roa subscribe now, all the remaining
lanes of the year will be sent free,
md The Companion Home Calendar,
fc. copy ot the Calendar ls also sent
to this? who make a sift subscrip
tion. Send for Sample copies, and tho
Forecast for lilt?.
THE YOUTH S COMPANION.
144 Berkeley Street, Boston. Mass.
Letter From An Ui
Soldier to Hi
Wounded and Left in thc Rain ar
Lean on HU Elbows to Keep
Soldier Writes of tho Hoi
in Reflection on
PARIS, October 27.-These extracts
from tho lotter of a? unnamed French
soldier to his father in Paris are
published by tho Figaro:
"Wounded ?a tho stomach about 0
o'clock In the morning, I am left I?
UlO rain und in mud SO deep that I
am obliged to lean on my elbows to
ke?;p my liead out of it.
"Tho haiti? continues to rage. 1
am between tho two camps and. with
out exaggeration, more than 150,000
bullet,; pass o/er me. Some htril? !t
at my sides and I expect each mo
niont to re?oive one which will cut
Short tho spectacle. I remain Ibm;
h< Iploss from ?Ix lu tho morning un
til four the next afternoon and the
rain do? s not stop, lt ls then that
i I appreciate tho need of an umbrella,
! I who nevi r carried one. I unbutton
my eoat, but 1 am unable to detuer
III?I?:? tho gravity of my wound for
there ls aa much mud n:: blood.
"Toward two o'clock there is i lull
in tho Bring. I await the sf. etcher
lu .irer:?, but like Juster Anne, they do
not come. Tke~hours seem atro
ciously long, although I no longer pay
any attention to tho rain which con
tinucs. .Finally, towards 4 o'clock lu]
the afternoon 1 nee coming in place of
the looked for stretcher bearers-the
"This time it is for good," I say
to myself." I um done for. A blow
from a riflo butt or a thrust of tile
bayonet und they would finish me. A
last thought of my family and I try
to tako my uwn rh ie and end it. lt is
useless. Thc gua is no more than
a lump of mud, of sticky clay.
"There are live long minutes dur
ing which 1 i Mst with a calmness
that surprises mc A German asks
mo in French: 'How are you?'
"i showed him tho pluce whero 1
"Reassure yourself, he says, that
will perhaps amount to nothing. In
uny case you will get well. ^^^^
"I learn that they aro from Lor
raine, which ia lucky. They aro clad
in grey which makes tliem almost In
visible in war. I speak of this to
them. They answer:
"Indeed with your red trousers wo
can soo you a long distance You
maka superb targets.
"The Germans wont on their way,
promising to return to look for me as
well as others who like myself lay
on tho battlefield. I take hope. It
.seems good to be alive, although I
am In a sorry plight.
"Tho hours pass ; night arrives. It
still rains. Day breaks. No one;
neither stretcher bearer nor my Lor
raines of tho day before. lt is not
until four o'clock in the afternoon o"
I the second day that the Germans come
back. I havo passed 34 hours in re
flectlca In tho rain, with a wound
which caused me much suffering.
"The Germans put me on a canvas
with two piecea of wood at either
end. They carry mo to a hamlet,
about a kilometer and a half distant
and stretch mu out thore in the open
air, still in the rain, but on firmer
grouud. They they go back to soared
for others. They bring back thu i
?O0 or 800 wounded, of whom 400 are
"I am soaked. I am famished. 1
munch with a Jpy a tilt of army biscuit
(By Associated Press.)
LONDON, Oct. 27. (7:50 p. m.)-The
expedition and thoroughness with
which the American commission for
Belgian relief is arranging to distri
bute food among the striken people of
Belgium ia shewn in the following
telegram from Captain T. F.- Lucey,
who ls In Rotterdam arranging for
the shipment of supplies:
"I have made arrangements to ship
by river steamer the first consign
ment of supplies. All details have been
arranged with the Dutch government
for allowing supplies to cross the
frontier and all faculties will be giv
en us for their Importation.
"The American and German con
suls here are actively co-operating
with me. I have received 160 cards
stamped by the German government
in Berlin instructing their authorities
to allow food to be forwarded with
out any interference."
Millard K. Shaler. who also ls In
Rotterdam, sent the following tele
gram authorizing his investigation
Into the situation and showing the
urgency for relief.
"I visited the Hague today and saw
Henry Van Dyke, the American minis
ter, who last Saturday and Bunday
visited Antwcisp and other places. Mr.
Van Dyke satd:
" 'The problem of food and employ
aient In Belgium during the winter
rvill be severe. It ls posstblo that the
> FLAT ROCK NEW8 o
Hov. W. D. Dodge nilled his regular
\ppolntment Bunday evening and a
argo crowd attended.
The farmers of this section are
tbout through picking cotton and are
Mr. and Jira. Wesley Brown wer*
ho guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Tate
MlsB Winnie Howard who ls now
going to the Anderson Female ?oV
s Father io Paris
id Mud So De ip He is Forced to
His Head Out of It, French
Tors of 34 Hours Passed
the Battle Held.
which I lind delicious. Upon ray ur
gent entreaty, a Gorman consenti! t<
?T? v. mi- a glass of wino from lila fl asl
which ho hus just filled. I thank
him. That warms me. Tho Ger
man is going away, wheu he changes
Iiis mimi and demands payment for
his glass of wine. I Jabber a little
German. I understand ami give him
a ton sou piece, tho only money 1
dave left. He takes himself off con
"Some G< rm an officers como to talk
to us. One of them nayB to mo: I
"It is your government's fault that
you aro hore.
"They? all speak French. I note thc
remarks of this officer because it ap
pears to me to indicate a curious
"The third day of this calvary, they
put us In a barn on tho hay. We have
as yet received no care. 1 bog the
Gormans to take off my clothes. I
have neon able to snaro a blanket
which happens to bo hen-. I don't
know to whom lt belongs, but neces
sity Hilflos Bcruples. They are uulte
willing to do what I have asked. My
Coat, my water-soaked trousers, which
1 were little lesa than packages of mud,
uro removed. My falling shoes, my
I under-drawers and socks follow the
same route. My feet and my wound
I mako mo suffer. I tako out my little
i pocket sclssorr,. I cut my shirt and
flannel belt free of my wound which
' I have not Been. It ls 'distressingly
long, but nothing astonishes me any
longer, after what first aid things in
my pouch. Then I roll myself up in
my blanket. I hava no longer any
thing military except my cap and I
am almost naked. Fortunately my
jersey koopa mo warm. This opera
tion completed I feel a great relief.
"They sort tho German wounded
from tho French. Some boura after
thoy bring in tho sanitary survlce of
tho 2u:ird which aa been taken pris
oner. To French doctors get to work
with first dressings; They make one
for mo with tlnctu::- of iodine. But
at the moment, they aro going to put
I on the bandage, the Germans take
?away the French doctors and the
wounded Germans. We, In our turn,
aro transferred to Ldbecout.
'Wo aro now at tho end of the fourth
day of this exorcise. They have war'n
od us that we are prisoners. Tonight
wc learn that tho Prussians are re
creating. What ls going to happen?
Will they tako us along or leave us
?to ourselves? For there are not Lor
raines in the German army'. All j
night the troops maren nu uer our win
dow. Ono hears tho noise of tramp
ing feet and gutteral commands.
'Outside of this dream ot infernal
horror which I have had for eight
days, ? am highly hopeful <or ie ?nal
results of the war, because I am
able to prove one thing, which has
greatly surprised mo, I confess. That
Is that tho replenishing of supplies
and ammunition is marvellous. We
havo never lacked bread, nor meat
nor cartridges a single .day. The
service ls marvellously organized. It
ls one of the great successes ot this
war. It is cot as In 1870.
"I have at last slept and In a bed.
' have no fever. Only in my Bleep
do I dream that they are transferring
mo and that lt rains. But this little
hallucination Is disappearing.
"I embrace you with all my heart"
problem of food oven here in Holland
may be difficult.'
"I gather that Antwerp la not much
injured, but even there tho problems
of water supply, food and employment
are acute. Waclhelm, Malinos, Duffel
and Lierre are in ruina and cannot
rocoive more than one.third of their
original populations. Resumptions of
Industries in si ?all towns is Impos
sible, and a great portion of land un
der cultivation has been .laid waste.
"Henry Albert Johnson, American
consul at Ghent, visiting here today,
said the need for food la great. He will
co-operate lc its distribution. One
member of the Brussels., committee
arrived here from Brussels today. He
urges Imuodlate relief for the suffer
ing population, particularly those. in
Brussels, Charleroi and thalr neigh
* Minister Van Dyke's tour of in
vestigation reveals tho fact that while
the Dutch have risen magnificently to
the task of caring for Belgian refu
s?es now tn Holland, great distress
"At Roosendaal and Bergen Op
Zoom there are two campe with 25,
)00 Belgian refugees, mostly women.
Many have babes or largor children.
Their condition is. pitiful. They are
terrified; they have no.teeney. There
ire various kinds of illness among
these refugees but no ?pid?mies."
lege spent Sunday with ber parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Howard.
Mri and Mrs. Paul Tate apent Fri
lay with Mr. and Mrs. Tillman El
Miss Allie Pearman will , the guest
if Misses Lessie and Myrtlo El rod
Mr. Johnnie Watt spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Tillman Elrod.
Tho school at thia place opened
Monday with Miss Cheerier principal
ind Mles Pet Tate assistant. .
The Sunday school atula place ls
n Ano progress.
A largo number of people from
his soct'on attended the Belton Fair.
?mi SERVICES WELL
Large Congregations Gather at
Baptist Church to Hear Mas
ter Speaker, Dr. White.
Again yesterday both at tho morn
ng and eve ning services large con
gregations ga! in-red at ibo First Bap
ist church to hear that master speak
er. Ur. White. In thc morning his
ubjoct was "The Set of tho Soul, or
Vhat ls In t ho Heart," and he used
.s his text !l ( bron. 0:C-7, "lt was
n tho heart of David to bul'd - an
muse for tho name of thc Lord God
>f Israel." Every life ha3 been or
ganized around some great passlo.i
>r desire and whether the desirjd
:nd is accomplished or not. the ^l/.e
' the person takes Us shape nnd
^portion from tho purpose of the
David's Ufo long purpose toward
which all his best effort? were given
>va3 tr. build a home for God. He
was not satisfied to have a palaco for
himself and only a tent for God
David w-'is ?. noct and musician, war
rior, statesman, but none of these
fulfilled liiH dreams. He died with
->ut his great desire realized though
he did his best to carry lt out, gath
ered the material, gold, cedar, but
God purposed that Solomon should
build the house. Nono of God's great
servants have realized their ambi
tions, their dreams. Did Abraham?
Did Moses? Did David? Did Paul?
God teaches this Important truth.
"Lifo ls not measured by what wc
ichieve, but what we earnestly strive
to do, to have a definite purpose and,
to strive with all our might to bring
!t to pass."
He noted, first, the effect on Dav
id's own life. This constant burning
iesire to bring honor and glory tc
God, caused his own soul to expand
in nobility, and sublimo magnetism
.kept true and fine by his dominant
impulse. Men are what they are, not
because they do what they do, but
because of the measure of the ideals
and struggles, and purposes within.
Character depends upon thc aims.
Small selfish desires make small sel
fish people. It la the pathos of hu
man life that men allow themselves
to he cheated out of the possibilities
of their lives by allowing small pur
poses and selfish desires to r-hape the
Every man who honestly and ear
nestly pursues a groat purpose lays
a foundation upon which.others may
build. Solomon built the house out
nf the material collected by David.
We are the architects of the future.
Second. God keens the records. He
gives us credit for our aims and pur
poses. He takes tho will for the
deed. Abraham was credited with
righteousness, because he sought that.
Paul is credited with Christ likeness
because that was the passion of his
life. We should give out souls high
aims and great purposes.
At night Dr. White took for his
subject that most interesting of
themes. "Tim Unpardonable Sin," us
ing for his text Matt- 12, "Therefore
I say unto you whosoever speakeib
against the Holy Ghost it shall not
be forgiven him." He spoke first of
his great love of telling the story of
salvation, and Jesus' love, and how
he dreaded at first to preach of the
doom of sin, and so for years he
would not preach on "The Unpardon
alle Sin." But he felt that there
wen men who ought to bo warned,
and others who needed to be freed
from kisr.rbtd fear.
1. What is it?
2. Who commits it?
3. Why unpardonable?
Two Ideas are prevalent. First,
That it ls some blasphemous word
which we may let slip at an unguard
ed moment- Second. Somo heinous
sin, some concrete deed. He did not
think either. There is a distinction
between speaking a word against Je
sus and speaking against the Holy
Spirit who should como and who was
to be the very spirit of God. Words
of warning. God waa to flood the
world with IJght, giving such revela
tion of himself tn tho spirit of God,
that any one who could persistently
resist the claims of Jesus made clear
by the divine light of the Holy Spirit.
The sin of saying, No, No, No, to
God, after the Holy Ghost has corn?
to you trying to win you to Christ, j
ls the unpardonable sin. One who li
has refused ore* and over again when \
the spirit himself says. Come, come,
The hopelessness of the case ls that
the habit of refusing has become so
axed that the man's heart can noti
Who commits It? Not- the wan who
Tears he has or may commit it Not
he man who tries not to hut it is ho
who cares nothing for what any one
lays. ., v ?
It is the man whose ayes behold the
ight, but "loves darkness rather than
Whose fault ls it? Ia it a failure
>f God's grace? If Jesus cleanses all
dna. why not this oho stn? God has
rta ebonee at a soul that stubbornly
?fases to listen to his pleading, and
leaven has no cure for a man who
lerslstontly refuses tho spirit's call. :
rwo thieves were crucified with Jo
ins. One accepted him. One did not.4]
Phis sin is unpardonable because the
?ul may become so that it-can't hear :
led's voice, can't torn to Him. The
labit ot fixed denial makes them un
If you bend your life toward heav?*
m now, then when you die lt wilt
till go on towards God- If you bend
t towards evil, away from God, it
viv forever go further and further 1
iwuy from God. That la the law that [I
foverns the world. j I
Dr. White'? subject for the morn-Il
ng services today io, "Four Ways of ll
rvmptatlon." He will preach tonight]!
o "The Wonderful* Saviour." fl
Good Eyes an
Tho sorest way to prescrv
care of your eyes.
Nothing causes wrinkles q<
Glasses need not be unbec<
inconspicuous Fits-U Ever-Lo
We Pay I
Jones & Oglesby Dealei
the Miller Stock Yards, A
To buy Mules and Horse
from 1,000 pounds up.
Developments in Natural Course
of Trade Doing Much to Solve
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.-Develop
mnnt? in the na tri ral course of trade j
are doing much, in the opinion of
treasury officials', to solve the intri
cate problems of International ex
change. Conferences with Slr George
Palsh and American bankers will ho
io au mea . Friday by the federal re
serve board, but there was apparent
In oficial circles tonight a feeling of
confidence that many of tho most
vexing features of the situation soon
would diminuto themselves.
The fact that the rate for foreign
exchange in New York had dropped
to within a few, cents ot normal, and,
tho Inclination of individual debtors
in this country to . take care of their
own obligations in thc usual channels
ot exchange were, pointed out as en
couraging signs. Great Britain's
agreement that cotton shall not be.
regarded aa contraband and shall be
P_ the free list ia expected tc ac In ir;
finding a bottom for cotton. The 12'
r?serve banks will be open within
three weeks, and with the vast re
serves to be released with their en
trance Into the field, general condi
tions are expected to show decided
Confident that normal conditions
aro to come to the surface. Secretary
McAdoo expressed regret tonight
again that congress failed to pass tbs
bill for, government purchase ot com
mercial ships. An effort probably will
bo made by the administration to put
the measure through b?xt winter.
Hr. McAdoo said that it such ships
were available now, a great oppor
tunity could bo seized to transport
cotton to many nations that want it
I An Unusual
lege can, enroH a fwn|o
Prof. and Mrs. Goode
Whether you cont?
study of any of these sti
glad to have yon visit th
Work that Ss being done.
DR. JAS. P. KIN
d Good Looks
e your good looks is to take
tricker than eye strain.
)ming. Let us show you our
REESE ?- CO.
rs in Horses and Mules of
th and 31?
s from 5 to 10 years old.
Change In Location
I am now located over W.
A. Power's grocery store at
212 1-2 S. Main Street. I
thank my friends for their
past patronage and ask con
tinuance of same.
I make plates at $6.50
I make gold crowns at$4.00
Silver fillings, 50c and up.
Gold fillings $1.00 and up
Painless Extracting 40p.
? make a specialty of
treating Pyorrhea, Alveo
laris of the gums and ali
crown and bridge work and
regulating mal rormed teeth.
All work guaranteed first
S. G. BRUCE
DelfBqnent Road Tax Notice.
* All dlnlenuuont road tax collectors
are provided with an official receipt
book with numbes, and stub nnmbca
attached. Pay no money to collector;!
unless you get the official recolpt as
above provided or.
J. MACK KINO,
li County Supervisor.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
All persons having claims against
tho estate of Foster V. Tribble, de
ceased, are hereby notified to present
them properly proven to the under
signed within the time prescriNjd b"
I law, and those indebted to mov.e set
i ? J. W. TRIBBLE, Adm'r.
lents of Anderson Col
re pupils, and the Col
Anderson ?nd vicinity
nipiate taking: up the
idles or not, we will be
te College and see the