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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, October 28, 1914, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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THE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
FOUNDED A Uti EST 1, ISM.
126 North Main Street
AN HEH SON, S. C.
W. W. SMOAK, Editor and BUB. Mgr
D. WATSON BELL.City Editor
PHELPS SASSEEN. Advertising Mgr
T. B. GODFREY.Circulation Mgr.
E. ADAMS, Telegraph Editor and
Member of "Associated Prese and
Receiving Complete Daily Telegraphic
Entered according to Act of Con
gress as Second Class Mall Matter at
the Postofilce at Anderson, S. C*
Sc ni I-Weekly
One Tear .$1.50
Six Months .7f
One Year .$5.00
Six Months . 2.50
Three Mont lis. 1-25
Editorial and nosiness Office.321
Job Printing .693-L
The' Intelligencer ls delivered by
carriers in thc city, if you fall to
get your paper regularly ploase notify
US, Opposite your name on the
label of your paper is printed date to
which our poper is paid. Al< checks
and drafts should be drawn to The
South Carolina: Fair Wednesday
"All ls quiet along the Potomac to
night," Congress has adjourned.
Herc's Ute two. Tako your choice.
Mud or dust,
The "man who wants but little here
below" is very easily pleased these
Some of the visitors to Colun'b'a
this week will be anything other than
Now they say that a glass eye fam
in? ls on. Well, we cant see through
lt , . .
A headline wants to know if winter
?han' be disregarded. The kind we
know will not.
when a man says be has a thorough
?ducation, then he ls ready to learn
If you want consolation, go talk
to the oldest lnhsb. He's seen hard
Cheer up, The Anderson will be
completed and then we will have a
The best way In the world to get
rid of all your enemies is to make
friends of them.
When yon Insinuate about another's
features, you are telang of your own
condition of mind. "
Many a mian lias sacrificed his life
in payment ot tba trouble he bor
? ? o '
Wondjr lt that proposed paragraph
ers* convention Is a scheme of Bob
Gonzales to get a square meal
Mr. Roosevelt says Penrose ls lick
ed in Pennsylvania, but lt may be just
**U?tji to walt for the returns.
Maurice Maeterlinck, In Harper's,
says that "the dead are all around
?B." Ia Maurice in the war zone or In
? ' o- '
The advantage that a lady centi
pede hes over a woman io that she
cnn pull Just fifty times sa many legs
W*th perfect propriety.
The Washington Herald remarks
"den. UriberVribe is dead-yes, both
ot him." In other words, in toto
struck by a dumdum, perhaps.
Russia la planting an income tai
to replace the revenue formerly deriv
ed fr?m the liquor traffic. Score on?
for "barbarous" Russia.
It is reported that the petticoat li
"comifig back" tn aid ot the cotter
goods movement Goodbye, dear old
??' o ? --?
The Abbeville Press and Bannoi
says that nobody wants twenty cen
cotton. We have sees nobody tba
would refuse lt
The Tangaloo Tribune says the
.'tight times" In We.'iunlnlster has no
caused arty decrease tn marriages. Wi
always thought that tight tunes esos
The trouble with a great many peo
pla is that they use too many adjec
Uves ta their speech They deprin
lt ot the little force it would other
WHAT 18 YOUt HI TY!
Tho condition of affaira in Ander
son in reference to the situation aris
ing .on account of the illegal sale of
liquor, is one thut should givo serious
concern to every man in the city. It
is not light matter to be passed over
and "white washed" or ignored. Some
thing rauat be done to correct the
evil. If ywu, dear reader, do not be
lieve it Is a serious mutter go ask that
mother whose son lias lost his po
sition on account of drinking the stuff
sold by the Anderson blind tigers. Ask
that mother whose son is living In
another town trying to Ugh?, down the
drink habit learned In "My Town"
no longer-and see If lt does not de
mand some serious thought and some
drastic action on the part of those
who are entrusted with running the
jlty. If some other motlier is grieved
because of the downfall of her ?on,
lo you feel safe on account of your
Hon? ls he not subject to the same
temptation? May bo not also fall?
Will the blind tiger respect him on
account of your standing, perhaps, or
will he not rathor sell to him in order
to add "respectability" to his shop?
Yes, lt ls a serious matter. The In
telligencer is glad to see that the now
City Council la determined to do
something to clear up the situation.
Will the citizens of Anderson do their
part in helping? The Intelligencer
Joes not wish to feel that the battle
ls being fought by it ulone. Are there
aot others who will assist in creating
a sentiment in favor of a clean cly
morally? Mr. Business Man, where
do you stand? Mr. Professional Man,
where do you stand? Mr. Laboring
Man, where do you stand? Are you
satisfied or do you wish to have the
atmosphere cleared? What are you
?olng to do about it? Lastly, Mr. Blind
Tiger, where do you stand? Had you
rather not desert the occupation
which bas brought you so into dis
repute, and try something higher and
a blt more respectable? Does it give
you pleasure to know that you are
aiding in ruining the health and mor
il8 of, perhaps, scores of young men?
Have you a son? What have you
'bought about bis occupation? Would
you like for him to do what you are
toing? Or be subject to the tempta
tions to which you subject others?
Then, are there other institutions
n the city which has not an entirely
lean conscience arong these lines?
Can a man go anywhere olese besides
.hose places which have been raided
?a?JI Mfet?jU -*?-1- *-,-* ~ - M -
. M.. - w?* mtUAIUlllU) . M.L DVi
are they desirable adjuncts to a really
In other words, if the citv lu going
;.o be clean lt must be clean all over.
It ls worth while for it to be BC. Do
the cltisens wish It to be so entirely?
If they do we shall see shortly. Mean
while we trust there Will be in pro
cess of formation a moro wholesome
oublie conscience along all these
Everyone has a part to play in this
tight What is yours?
THE PUBLIC DEFENDER
The creation in Los Angeles last
3jrlng of the office of Public Defend
er suddenly awakened the various
cities to the fact that a very rieces
sary official of the judiciary. system
had been discovered.
The idea of paying a man to prose
cute ostensible offenders of the law
and then paying another to defend
them Boomed, at first glance, like pul
ling in two different wuys, but a short
lime after the office had been in com
mission in the Western city it had
demonstrated its worth, with the re
sult that today some cf the most in
fluential newspapers and magazniei
are leading a publicity campaign
which will probably result, and with
in a comparatively short time, it
overy city in the country which hat
a prosecutor having its foll-Thc
The old way of disposing of crim
inal cases, or rather ot the allegei
criminal, who waa unable to emploj
an attorney to defend him, consistini
of the judge appointing a fledgllnf
lawyer to handle the case-excel len
practice for the lawyer, but rough ot
the accused, who rarely got off witt
loss than the maximum penalty. .
The ancient whoese regarding th?
prisoner who, when the attorney ap
pointed by the court to defend bin
was pointed out, immediately plead
od guilty and threw himself upon th?
mercy of the court, was not entirely
Under the new order this will b<
changed; indigent prisoners will IM
"defended by. counsel as able, dignified
and respectable, and with ?he sam?
prestige ot the State behind then, ai
the prosecutor, and all prisoners
poor or rich, will be placed opon i
true equality before the law.
A sport writer says Joe Jackson
Who was "mads in South Carolina,'
has lost nearly $10,000 because he re
fused to s*.*y in Philadelphia th?
first year the Athletic* signed him
Lost, lost nothing! It was worth tex
times that much to be in South Caro
lina instead of Philadelphia.
Thc Washington Time? takes to
task a "certain metropolitan news
paper" ior opposing the "cotton fill
buster' In Congress during the last
few davs of the late session, on the
?round that the same paper strongly
approved another recent filibuster, de
signed to prevent the passage of the
river? and harbors appropriation bill.
In the course of its remarks The
limes declares that a filibuster (8 not,
if Itself, an Improper proceeding, but
is frequently a very effective and an
eminently proper weapon by which
a minority can have Its way. It states
hat the Identity of the ox that is be
ing gored plays an important part In
leterminlng the attitude of any news
paper toward a particular filibuster.
The proceeding known as a fllibust
2r is of ancient and frequent use. Its
impropriety ls rarely assailed in Con
gress, because no member knows Just
when he may find it to his purpose to
make use of il, and he does not care
io he inconsistent without benefit. For
this and other reasons, there is no
particular outcry against the filibus
But lt does not seem entirely accu
rate to describe lt as a weapon of the
minority. More frequently lt ls an ob
structive effort of one or two indivi
duals, disgruntled or cranky, and lt
enables them to hold up the business
)f the entire Congress until the will of
hose few individ?ala shall be done
OT until they shall be worn out. It it
loubtful if the filibuster is a proper
proceeding. Congress necessarily
works by majorities, and while it ls
:rue that minorities have rights that
he majorities should respect, lt h
.lilma that any good comes of a fill
ouster. Notable exceptions are thc
:'eat of Senator Carmack In defeating
3hip subsidy, during the last few days
Df his service in Congress, and after
his State had failed to re-elect him;
md the success of Mr. Burton a fev
weeks ago In cutting down the rivers
ind harbors appropriation because o
?educed revenues due to the Europeai
Elections are sufficiently frequen
in this country to give minorities thei'
nning without resort to the filibus
er, except when some matter that ii
lot of general Interest ls under con
dderatlon. If the people are dlssat
sfied with the work of the majority
lu- remedy ls a*, hand in the ballot
ind the members of the majority maj
io placed in the minority. But it ir
loubtful if the holding tin of th:
vhole business of Congress by a fill
buster ls wise as a general proposl
BENEFITS OF BOOSTING
The new declaration of faith by An
derson's business men as pul.lishe I
anO promulgated by The Iulellgence;
yesterday was the subje.'t ot much
?omni rt. That lt is a gool thing tc
.et ull the business men iii n city tc
agree to boost, and to look OK cond'
'.'ons optimistically, l3 in1.?ei a voi
thy undertaking. If they will hon
?st ly live up to this agreement am
miss no opportunity to boost, aar,
we believe they will do so, condition
?ill early assume a different appear
ance. The people of Anderson, nor
The Intelligencer, are tbe only oner
talking ot boosting as a panacea foi
nany of our Ills. The following taker
from the Atlanta Georgian is to thc
In the mail'reaching The Georgian
office this morning there came a let
ter from Mr. Solomon Schlomberg, of
Joucsboro, Ga.; who apparently ls a
most unhappy man. '
Solomon refuses pointblank to join
our proposed Optimist Club because,
says Solomon, "What's the use?"
"I would like to know If my
1 smiling face and optimistic talk
1 would 'stand off my creditors,
nay my rents, clothe my family,
or pay my grocery bill?"
No Solomon, we regret to report
1 that your smiling face and your op
. tlmlatlc talk would not of themselves
alone liquidate your Just obligation!
to the butcher, the baker, and Ute
" candlestick maker.
' There ls sn Important dtfereuce he
' tween being an optimist and a mer?
i cheerful idiot, Solomon.
. Considering the noble and illustrl
ou s name you bear, and all that i
1 stands for in history both profane ant
1 sacred, we should think that might
1 have occurred to you. Solomon.
While, however, your optimistic tall
and sweet smiling face would no
5 alone pay your debts. I* would hell
- matters little, it at all, for you tc
i sit down and cry In the face of Un
. hill collector-perhaps really in neec
in noeed of their cash.
? It doesn't help any. Solomon, tc
t complain of "hard times" and gloon
generally-it never did help any mai
, In this world, and it never wllL
Nothing but hard work, honest deal
' lng, frugal living and right thinklni
I will pave the way to success, Solo
) moa. Look up, not down; look for
, ward, not backward ; Oe of gooc
cheer-and stick te year Job the bes
' yes kaew hew, whether the skies bi
1 dark or otherwise.
Henry Ward Beecher said, and
"It ls not work thal kills man;
Work is healthful; yon can hard
ly put more upon a u*an than he
can bear. Worry ls the rust upon
the blade. It is not the revolution
? that destroys Ute machinery bot
, Think that over Solomon-and cheei
Be game, though Ute heavens fall
Which they are not going to dol
My John Teni
It ii- will? ainu? i a human affec
tion that tho men and women of Dixie
regard the white ?tapie ot their fields,
lt 1? really a part of them--a product
oxcluaivoly their own- ornament of
their plantations- amt basis of their
fortunes. It Is embalmed in the song
and story of all that land.
In the literature of the people of
the New South one of the distinctly
cherished classics is Henry W.
Grady's famous prose poem on cotton.
It was written in IShL'-jiist as the
South was coming Into a new indus
trial g' ry through Its cotton mills
and ls treasured In every scrapbo^K
?otu h of the Potomac-. Among the ad
mirers of tho editor-orator lt is rank
id with Itobert ingersoll's tr'.oute to
lils brother as a masterpiece of elo
Om- day far In advance of Grady's
time in Georgia, when cotton was in
jerlcus crisis, the great Robert
roombs in a burst of convention elo
"But a few months ago they told
us Cotton was King and that before
als throne the crowned monarchs of
.lie world would crouch and sue for
favor. But now before a frost baa
withered a single leaf in Iiis coronet
he comes Into the hall a shivering
pauper crying, 'Givo mo drink or I
perish ! "
But Grady was thc apostle of de
velopment optimist of the new indus
trial South, and he embalmed the
?reat Southern staple in tills proso
.(e-in which is now a definite part of
us fame. It is of peculiar national
uterest and application in the pres
ent crisis of the South:
"What a royal plant it Is. The world
.vails In attendance on its growth.
The Man W
We live in an age of investigation
Hence the success of the slit skirt
.nd the diaphanous gown.
"If you don't soe what you want,
sk for it!"-that's right. And it you
iet .moro than you ask for, that's
ight, too-its part of your educa
The boot has boosted many a man;
ind some folks need firing to fire their
And when you have no Imagination
ml no initiative *you are led-also
ead-you don't radi?t
?fia ??u.igiuui?ou.. lancyygux of vis
on lng, that spells, success.. The
ireamcrs aro the workers.
"I could be bounded in a nutshell,
vere !* not that I have had dreams,'"
The reason wo seo so many pea
.nts in politics and in business is
because their Imagination ls limit
ed to the cash register, their vision
on fined to the tape machine.
A man who wanta to know the wby
tess of the wherefore or the thusnoss
>f the thus ls in the line of evolu
When ho begins to think his hide
jegins to crack, his muscles to ex
pand-he becomes a white hope!
And gee, what a wallop .why" has!
I: ry it on the nest little cocksure
hampion of canned philosophy you
:ii hi and watch him tri"rr-., "brigg's,
.lit and take thc count!
Anybody can make a statement bul
o "show cause" ls another propos?
.ion-too stiff for stiffs.
And the fellow who makes lt hh
luslness to go around poking "whys*
nth everybody's affairs is sure tc
;et some nasty jars and jolts. He must
mow how to guard as well as hon
o punch to answer the "whys" as
well as to ask 'em.
There are three, ways to attain
TOO LATE FOB BONDS
Governor Blease in a special mes
sage to the legislature yesterday stat
ed that he was personally opposed tc
i bond issue, and pointed out that
ho legislature had procrastinated sc
ong that there is not now time to get
he proper advertisement of thc pro
posed issue before the people prior tc
he general election. This ia true, and
.his fact emphasizes the statement
nade recently by The Intelligence!
hat the legislature could do nothing
It were, indeed, mach better that i
tad not been called. "Playing poM
Jcs," is getting too comm o . for th?
public good. Let's insist that lt bi
stopped. Meanwhile Ute farmer wil
lo the best he caa without outald<
assistance. And he mlght***r%te&mbd:
chat it is possible to have "nothe:
crop to harvest in six months time.'
Michael Angelo McOinnls, the fa
mous mathematician, died the othei
day in a Kansas City hospital where
be had been a charity patient. Th<
Hon. Stuffy had lt aD,.over Angelo ai
a money maker.
No, you never o&Xt tell. The dunce
In school may live to be the best o!
business men, while, the Lead ot the
classes may turn ont to be a profes
sor who doesn't know tbe average
price of peanuts.
It yon are a boa? and know o
somebody else wno'?San do your wort
better than you caa do it, thea gel
bim into your office as early aa yot
possibly can. You are losing monal
until yoe get hun.
on Cotton .
(TJie showers that fall whispering cn
its loaves are heard around the earth.
The sun that shines upon lt tempered
by the prayers of all tho people. The
frosts that chill lt and the dews that
descend from the ?tars are noted, and
the trespass of a little worm upon Its
green leaf means more to England
and to English homes than the ad
vance of a Russian army upon her
Asian frontier. It ls gold from the
time lt puts forth its tiniest shoot
'Its foliage decks tho sombre earth
In emerald sheen. Its blossom reflect
j the brilliant hues of sunset skies In
I Southern Climes, and put to shame
the lovlest rose, and when loosing ita
snowy fleeces to the sun lt floats a
banner that glorifies the field of the
humille farmer, that man ls marshaled
under a flag that will compel tho al
legiance of the world and wring u
tribute from every nation of thc
earth, its fiber ls current In every
bank in all the world.
"Its oil adds luxury to lordly ban
quets in noble halls and brings com
fort to lowly homes In every clime
Its flour gives man a food richer In
health-producing vulue than any thc
oartli has ever known, and a curative
agent long sought and found in noth
ing else. Its meal ls feed for every
beast that bows to do man labor's
from Norway's frozen peaks to Afri
ca's parched plains.
"It is a heritage that God gave tc
this people when He arched the skies
established our mountains, girded ut
about with oceans, tempered the sun
shine and measured the rain. Our?
and our children's forever and for
ever-and no princelier talent evei
came from His Omnipotent hand tc
ho Finds Out
knowledge-to ask, to be told and tc
lind out for yourself. The first de
pends upon your assimilation, th<
next upon the skill with which the in
cisi?n is made, and the last upon ycui
i perspicacity and perspicuity.
And not one of these processei
? alono can give you knowledge. The:
must be used - In combination. Yoi
must be a seekrg, a learner and t
No man lives to himself alone; w
> arc part of all we have met.
I Individualism is dead, so is Simeoi
Stymies and the R?JV. L. Fier, of th
I Gridiron Club.
nie man who asks gets to know
the man who, when told, takes no
tice, grows; the man who work
wins. His Imagination, investigarlo!
and interrogation give bim icBpira
vlon-tlie inspiration born of useful
He stands erect upon bis feel
stretching forward to seize every op
portunlty for advancement. Our pre
historic ancestors, before the forma
tlon of language, used to make knowi
When they were happy they jane
ed the tango; when they were ma
they raised Cain.
For countless ages this obtainec
and it ls even said that previous t
the Bostonian Era the inhabitants o
thia country simply barked at on
antohaiv-and we can hear SOUK
But ? with the growth of centurie
language or speech Was evolved; an
t I men began to bide their real fee]
lugs under a cloak ot phrases, and t
lie like lawyers.
Then came the printing press, th
phonograph, the movies, osteopath
and the player-piano!
All things are the outcome of th
eternal query. "Why?"-the resul
of imagination, interrogation, inves
tigatlon and work. They are educa
o o O O lOOOOOOOOOOOOOOt
o O?B DAILY POEM
e o o o o o 00oooooooooo
A Pretty Good World.
This world's a pretty good sort o
Taking it altogether.
Tn spite of tho grief and sorrow w
In spite of the gloomy weather.
There are friends to love and hopes t
And plenty of compensation
For every ache for those who make
The best ot tbs situation.
There are quiet nooka for lovers c
With Nature in happy union;
There ar?- cool retreats from Ute noon
tide h ats
Where souls may have sweet con
And if there's a spot where the en
There's, always a lamp to light li
And if there's a wrong we know er
That Heaven above will right IL
So lt's not for us to make a foss
Because of life's sad mischances.
Nor to wear ourselves oat to brin
? change In our circumstances,
For thia world's a pretty good sort o
And He to whom we,are debtor
Appointa our place, and supplies th
To help us make lt better-Tld B1U
Millions sf Weed Screws Use*
It bas been estimated that 4,V-r:.'>00
OOO wood screws are used nt th
United States ?sell year.
DUOFOLD Underwear com
bines all the protection of
wool and all the comfort of
cotton. Two fabrics, the
outer light wool, the inner
lining soft thin cotton.
One and two piece suits, for
men $3, boys $1.50 a suit.
For those of you who have
your own special ideas here
is a stock to meet your every
Union and two-piece suits in
all sizes, garments of special
proportions for large men.
All prices from 50c to $6.50
Order by parcel poBt.
We propay all charges.
.Zit Stan aOS . Cawdor*
For Great Target Raft
WASHINGTON. Oct, 27.-The bat
I tleships Nebraska- and Michigan left
Chesapeake bay today to search for
one of the great target rafts of the
I Atlantic fleet which went adrift last
I night in the gale off the Virginia cape,
j Unless the warships are successful
? the naval tug Pat&pscu will be ?uni.
to join the search tomorrow.
The raft, which ls a menace to nav
! lgation. was last been at 9 o'clock
[this morning in latitude 36.57 north,
longitude 75.4 wost. , ?
Relief Fund Campaign
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, Oct 27.-PlanB for
a compaign to raise a ministerial re
lief fund of $5,000,000 were taken up
here today at a convention authorized
by the last general conference of the
Methodist Church, Prominent minis
ters from ali suctions of the coun
jtry are attending the sessions, which
will last three days. President Wilson
tonight sent a letter to the conven
tion referring to its work as "a cause
of justice and benovelonce."
Protest Against the
Destruction of Stocks
(By Associated Press.)
AMSTERDAM. Via London, Oct. 26.
-(6;05 p. m.)-The Cologne Gazette
says that ?fty Antwerp commercial
houses have protested to the Ameri
can minister against the destruction
of their stocks by the British before
their retreat They demand from the
British government an indemnisa
tion of $46,000,000.
Steamer Released by
(By Associated Press.)
HALIFAX, N. S., Oct 27.-The
Standard Oil steamer Brladllla, fly
ing the American flag, whose seizure
by the British cruiser Caronia was
made the occasion of a protest by the
United States to Great Britain and a
demand for the steamer's Immediate
release, was formally released by the.
Canadian authorities here today.
NOW LOOK OUT
Better come m today and select your
Our? are the kinda that am fae! bills and make warm
hemes. - A Homo comfortably heated day and night a
the greatest luxury of winter life. j
We have them in various styles and
Sullivan Hardware Company
Andenos, S. C,
BeI*on, Sw C.
Greenville, S. C.