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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, October 31, 1914, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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?HE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
FOI'MIK ? AUGUST 1, I860.
12? North Main Street
ANDERSON, 8. C.
W. W. 8M0AK, Editor and BUB. Mgr
D. WATSON BELL,.City Editor.
PHELPS SAS8EEN, Advertising Mgr
T. B. GODFREY.Circulation Mgr.
EL ADAMS, Telegraph Editor and
Member ot Associated Press and
Receiving Complete Dally Telegraphic
Entered according to Act of Con
gress ns Second Class Mail Mutter at
the Postolllcc at Anderson, S. C
One Year .fl.&O
Bis Months .761
One Year .$5.001
Six Months . 2.r.0
Three Mon Hi s .... 1-25
Editorial und Business OfTlco.321
Job Printing .C93-LI
The Intelllgen:-cr ls delivered toy
carr lera lu the city, if you fall to
get your paper regularly please notify
VB. Opposite your name on thc
label of your paper Is printed date to
wbicb our paper ls paid. Al1 checks
and drafts should be. drawn to Tho
o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o O O (I (I
Z" ONLY I
More Shopping 0
' The Weather.
South Carolina: Fair Saturday am
THOUGHT FOR THE DAT
If God.hath made this woild so fair.
Where sin and death abound,
How beautiful beyond compare
Will Paradise be found.
. -James Montgomery.
It's nearly as hard to accept a sin
cere aooloky as not to resent an un
Aa a usual rule a pretty girl and a
good housekeeper are not found in the
A man's thinnest, flimsiest excuses
are the ones that cast the largest shad
ow of suspicion.
Whether something said Is cute or
not, depends upon whether the baby
ls eighteen months old or eighteen
Nothing appears so much out of
aw.t&?- w?uiiuu wac seems re
want you to think that she can carry
herself like a man.
If a mother really loves her baby
boy he never gets his face so dirty
bot that she can find a clean spot big
enough to kiss.
Grasp your enemy by the band-that
la the generous thing to do, and will
keep him from using it to slug you
- All have more or less vanity. If not
vain about our clothes and neat ap
pearance, we aro inclined to strut a
little about our indifference to tho op
inion ot tho world.
A Los Angeles Judge let a wife
name the punishment for her husband
and she made it one year on the rock
pile. If it ever comes our turn, we
trust tho Judge will do thc Jab him
A news item tells of a Hood River
' (Ora) ranch from whtcb the first crop
was a wagon load of bottles, wine,
champagne, beer and seltzer, left there
by a ferner occupant A wagon load
brought $60. If all crops required a
proportionate investment in seed, few
farms would show a profit
?'- O' ?
When a person in normal condition
loses ona of his senses, the others be
come overdeveloped. It is well known
how the blind develop the sense ot
touch-ont this rale does not seem to
work with those bunded by lora Per
hays this ls the exception that prov
es the raia
Teacher (ia geography class)
john, name the races of the world.
John-The fast and tho slow.-Ex.
It I? to Langa,
In Latin class:
Teacher: Will the class pitase pro
nounce "rids i?betr
All ta's girls with one accord-We
Sias yon beti
Norris W. TurbyQH.
BIT ONE Kl (jil T ( OIKSE
Anderson has declared war on the
blind tigers, and ls prosecuting of
fenders with determination. The In
tention of the city officials, who aro
ha<ked hy the strongest of allies
public opinion - seems to be to rid
Anderson of these miserable pura
Hltes, if such be possible. Anderson
is to ho congratulated upon this
activity fv>r the blind tiger is ono of
tho mont dangerous of all criminals.
Mis business d?bauches. It gives
rise to law-breaking of ull kinds.
Homicides and leaser Infractions of
the peace, often have their start In
tho joint o? the blind tiger.
Every one who is at all cognizant
of facts and conditions, knows this
to bo true. So how can any city af
ford to pursue any course except one
of prosecution for those who illegal
ly dispense intoxicating drinks? Any
course except one of law and order,
will Inevitably mean the ruin of some
young men, and the lowering of a
community's morality, There is no
reason for and every reason against,
the blind tiger. Our laws are design
id to crush him, und each citizen
should demand that these laws he en
forced so far as possible.
There was a time when so-called
dubs flourished in Greenvll!? and
when drinks could be bought with
little trouble. Hut these placcB of
resort were closed and for some time
he blind tlgor has been on the jump
in this city. He does not yet dare to
show himself In the open. But he
will return If ooccaslon offers, for he
is intrepid In MB work. So this city
should not relax in its efforts to exert
every power to crush out this class
of men who live by breaking the laws
and by damaging society. We have
been diligent in the past, and are dili
gent now. Let us continue to be.
The News ls taking no part in tho
disagreement which have arisen be
tween certain departments of the
city. It is standing now, as ever,
for straight out law enforcement, and
expresses now, as it has in the past,
the wish that all reasonable steps
will be taken to prevent the recur
rence of flagrant violations of the
law, and as far as possible, prevent
the violation of the liquor laws which
aro not open, but on the sly. It ls
argued sometimes that the sale of li
quor contrary to law cannot be stop
ped. But It can be reduced to a mini
mum, and this 4s our duty. What If
all violators cannot be made to mend
their ways, does that absolve us from
our duty to do our best toward check
ing the violations? Laws against mur
der do not entirely prevent it. There
1B no law which at some time ls not
violated, so mo argument mai tne il
legal sale of liquor cannot be stop
ped, hence there ls a little necessity
to try, becomes extremely absurd if it
be takes to conclusion.
The News is not aware of the plans
of the executive oiucefs with regard
to the enforcement of liquor laws,
but in the sight of recent events this
paper foelB that the citizens should
be urged against a division which
might cause us to lose sight of an
object which we all have in view
the maintenance of the majesty ot the
law. There is no escape from the con
clusion that connivance at lawbreak
ing means degredation. This paper
does not believe that any official of
thia city ia tho Mend of the blind tig
ers, nor that any official would shield
them. But there is a possibility that
the disagreements which arise might
cause a temporary lethargy, and In
this case the lawbieaker. alert for
his chance, .will flourish like a green
bay tree until tho principle Involved
is once moro caught sight of. The
differences which exist now are dif
ferences as to means, rather than as
to ends. Let not this diversity of op
inion cause a halt to be necessary.
GRAND STAND PLAY
Yqs, Governor Blesse will possibly
veto the proposed bond Issue, and
thia will bo done about Monday. Thc
legislature wilt then have to pass the
measure ov^r the Governor's veto and
this may not be done before Tuesday,
so how in the name ot common sense
and reason eau ballots be printed and
distributed before the election Tues
day, to say nothing of the proper ad
vcrtisments being given of the pro
posed bond issue. Of course this ls all
a grand stand play, and wi! not fool
anyone, except those who wish to be
fooled. The Intelligencer has said be
fore, and we say again, that the only
hope for the farmer ls reliance In
himself. And we do not mean that this
is a poor trope. It ls the best and saf
Per a'Remy Day.
The careful husband had given his
wife .-ome money to put toto the fam
ily sinking fund, but she had spent lt
Two or three days later she asked rnr
"Didn't I give you some last Mon
day?" he inquired in Ute well known
manner ot husbanC? under similar cir
"Yes, but I spent it"
"Spent it? I thought you had laid it
away for a remy day."
"1 did, Henry," she smiled sweetly.
"I bought a raincoat, an umbrella and
s pair ot rubbers with it"-Llppin
"MOVIES" AM? .MORALS
There was a time when many peo
ple were ready to declare that the
motion pin uro nh. w was a menace to
the morals of c hildren, who constitute
a large percentage of their patrons.
Certain classes ol pictures presented
In ?om*- af these theatres, it must bo
admitted, are not particularly elevat
ing, morally or otherwise. Hut it is
not to IK- doubted that the "movies"
have to a large extent outlived these
early prejudices. Like the newspapers,
tliey cater to the publie taste, and if
lin' wroiiK lype of pictures are shown
sometimes, i? is largely because the
public, by their patronage, have indi
cted their preference for that type
rjf ?how. 'lite motion picture people
?tildy closely tho kind of pictures that
utact most patronage, and conduct
i li? ir business on that principle. If
lie public more freelv patronizes un
Icslrable pictures, that is the kind of
pictures that will predominate.
Hut lt is almost conclusively shown,
thal certain other advantages must be
iet down to the ?redit of the motion
picture show. It has been frequently
mid that saloon keepers cvmipiain
that many of the nickels and dimes
that formerly went into their coffers
have been diverted to the ticket win
dows of the moving picture showi;
duce their extensive operation has
hecome established. Nov/ comes The
New York World, and points out that
.vithln the past year In Brooklyn r>3
? aloons have gone out of business,
while for the past two years some
two hundred new motion picture pla
i es have been opened In that city. The
World states that while this is not
conclusive evidence that the pictures
are operating to the detriment of
i he saloon business, it is nevertheless
quite convincing evidence.
Of course the patronizing of a mo
tion picturo show is a veiy different
forni of entertainment from that indul
ged in when a saloon is patronized,
l>ut the essential point is that each is
merely entertainment. Seeing a pic
ture does not satisfy the craving for
a drink, but many a drink is taken,
not because it is wanted, but because
of the fellowship and social contact
that go with it. These arc to be had
In almost as satisfactory a degree by
going into a picture show, and hence
:he him is a foe of tho glass.
In South Carolina we do not have
the saloon, but it may cause some of
us to have a kindlier feeling for the
pictures, and to be more chat liable
to some of their faults and imperfec
tions, when we realize that they are
apparently a real force against the
COMMITTEE OF FIFTY
The plan proposed by Dr. White in
tils closing service at the Baptist
church Thursday evening, thal a com
mittee of fifty representative citizens
mould be organized to co-operate
with tho authorities In suprussing the
liquor evils to which the city ls heir,
ls a good suggestion, and The Intel
ligencer wishes it can be followed,
pertain lt is that a sporadic effort at
cleaning up the city, will result only
in temporary relief. If lt ls not follow
ed up by some such plan an this, and
; constant watch be ??1 on the matter.
Lhere will be a second growth of thc
ivlles now complained of, and condi
:ions will bc harder to handle at each
The idea that the city is after cor
recting an evil, and not after filling
its coffers with the money secured
rom tho fines of the convicted, is an
.rroneous ono, and should not be be
lieved. In fact, the etty ls doubtless
:onsiderably poorer after each such
sffort, even after all fines are collect
ed and turned Into the city treasury.
The Idea that should govern, and we
elieve does govern in this case, is
.hat the evil conditions complained of
mould cease to exist, and that those
vho are guilty of the alleged violation,
ihould become reliable and industri
?is citizens of the city. The truth of
he matter is, that every good citlsen
s an asset to thc city, and every un
testable citizen is a liability. ThU
s especially true when the c'.*.y has
o spend money to correct the vice
>f the citizen.
Yes, let us have the committee ot
If ty. or of one hundred, to add to tho
effectiveness v>f the good work being
lone by the city authorities. Will not
loineone take the Initiative and call
or a meeting to organise its com
nittee and get down to business. An
lerson must be a clean city, and it can
>o. Every good citlsen will aid in
naking lt so.
THE PIEDMONT FAIR
The Intelligencer d?sir?s to com
iliment the spirit of the promoters of
he Piedmont Fair for the splendid
ray In which they have made lt pos
ible for the resources of Greenwood
ad adjoining counties to be displayed
itractive!y and made to advertise the
Teat opportunities offered la the Pied
mont section of Sooth Carolina It was
treat,'and will do much good, not on
y to Greenwood but to all thu sec
Ion. It required work to do thia, and
nthusiasm, bat thoae Greenwood
oiks hate a great amount of the abtl
ty to perfor, and boosting comes as
?tarai to them as for docks to ewlm
i Dr. White's C
The following is a more detailed
report of the plan proposed by Dr
White in hi? closing service at th?
Baptist church Thursday night. Thli
service was a most Impressive on?
and will be long remembered by those
Dr. White on "Social Service and
At thc close of lite meeting Dr
White c>.prei8ed In words certain and
positive, his hope thal Hie citizen:
would make Anderson the beautiful
city. Beautiful because of righteous
ness, ile said "Anderson should have
a committee of DO representative citi
zens whoa? duly lt would bc to worn
In conjunction with the chamber o'
'.(.minerie and the law enforcement
powers a? the strong ann of Influ
ence. The work of thia committee
would he to advanei- every Interest
that made for permanent growth, prl
marlly, however, thc advancement o
morals. Destroy vested vice and flag
rant violation of law. This comrait
tee should have a set time for meet
ing and the committee he composed
?f men who would he present am
?land for all that is good and true
Too many men seek railroads, factor
ies and only tho material when ton
times more iiunortant for "The City
Beautiful" and the "City Herma
nen!" ls civic righteousness.
lu Atlanta our committee has <a
publication, regularly and every thing
that should he printed is printed and
often a whole page ls paid for In thc
ilai'y papers and sin exposed and the
public eonsclenco aroused. This it?
what Anderson needs and my Inter
est In this city makes me hope yot
.Alli organize and see to it that th?
town is kept clean nnd beautiful
Make lt a safe place for your Bon ant"
daughter to live. He said the saying i
"PLEASE STOP MY-?
"Please stop my-" what? Times
are hard, money is scarce, business is
dull, retrenchment is a duty. Please
stop my" Whiskey? "Oh no; times are
not bad enough for that yet. But j
there is something else that is costing !
me a large amount of money every
year, which I wish to eave. Please stop
ray-" Tobacco, cigars, snuff? "No,
no, not these but.I must retrench
somewhere. Please stop my-" Rib
bons,-jewels, ornaments and trinkets?
Xot jewels, ornaments and trinkets?
Not at all. Pride must be fostered, if
times are so hard; but I believe I can
-<ee a way to effect quite a saving in
another direction. Please stop fny-"
Tea, coffee and needless and unheal
thy luxuries? No,,no, no. uot these;
I cannot think of such a sacrifice. I
must think of something eise. Ah,
I have It now; my weekly paper costa
mo two cents a week. I must save that.
Please stop my -paper; that will
carry me through easily. I believe In
retrenchment and economy." -The
Peoples We Should Know.
'When one entehr ' the newspaper
publishing business, one must know
the kind of people among whom thc
newspaper is expected to circulate.
The clothing merchant, before he
"lays In" a stock of goods, must have
information about . the climate in
which his customers ?Iv.eli. A . ?outing
merchant docs not bring heavy fur
??ne?i overcoats to South Carolina.
In relation to th?'hope and prospect
of trade with South America, Collier's
Buenos Aires has long had tho '
most beautiful street in America,
the finest theatre and tho beHt
equipped newspaper plant. We
have been reconciled to these
things. But how docs Philadelphia .
Uko tho fact that tho pride of Ar
gontina now leads her in popula
tion-ranklng after New York
and Chicago? Forty-five years ago.
when the first census was taken.
Buenos Aires had a population of
IT 7.oi n?. Today the population
bors ten. times that We suspect lt
ls the announcement that the. Ar
gontina capital is to have another
subway that will surprise Phila
delphia most of all: Somehow we
North Americans . have never
thought of the countries south of
us as requiring subways. It ls
worth the whole of our papers to
print more South American news
at this time, to familiarizo their
reade; s with South American alms
and achievements. If we are to
make the most of our chance in
that direction, we must know
more of and moro highly respect
tho countries we would scrve as
bankers and manufacturers.
We suppose that there ls even
greater Ignorance in the United States
about scores of citlea in Brasil and
?hlle-orderly and prosperous conn
tries. Because r?volution has been
common In some of the Span lah-Amer
ican republics, the average citizen of
the United States leaps to the absurd
conclusion that revolution is the nor
mal condition of the whole of the
South American continent.
The gain of tho1 United States from
closer relations with the rep?blica of
the South would not bo confined to
lollara and cents, There is much to
tie learned-from them in the esthetic
md cultural sides as well as there ls
money to be made by trading with
The fussy lady ead noticed that .the
rude man sitting beside her on the
itreet car had expectorated on' the
loor. The fussy lady immediately sig
lalled Ute conductor and that official
:ame In to seo what was wanted.
"Do you allow spitting in thia car?"
lomanded the fussy lady.
'Well, no." replied Ute conductor.
'Bet you can cotna.out on the plat
ona if you want to, lady."
"Lot whiskey alone and it will lei
you alono,'* waa one of the devll't
greatest and moat damrtaMe false
lu North Carolina a prominent su
preme judge cried out to Hie publh
that this saying "that if you let thes?
places ol sin alone they would let yoi
alone" was the devil's greatest lie. Ur
White quoted the words ot* this mar
of prominence as follows: "I wat
reared by a Godly motlier and fathei
and we tried to raise our boys right
we never drank or brought whiskey
Into our home. We kept the hom>
happy and did our he?t. Did thes?
legalized sins Ipt us alone? No, tb*
hand of sin readied into our hom?
and sent two of our boys to drunk
urd's graves." Yes. said Dr. White
organize and stamp out sin in youl
town And God bless you in the do
ing of it ... 7 "
After Dr. White's words it was ask
ed: "Every citizen who will stand ur
for law and' righteousness and pledg?
himself to carry out the words of Dr
White will stand up." Hundreds ol
the best men of Anderson, member
>f all churches, stood us one man
Then it was asked: "Ail women wlir
?ill stand un and pledge yourselves
lo stand hy these men and strengthen
Hiern In this purpose stand." an?
hundreds of wonen from all the
oh ii relies stood. Dr. White started r
song expressing tho prayer to make
Christ king in Anderson and then :
fervent prayer for the men of Ander
son by Dr. White and tho great crowd
of men and women filed out into thc
. ity to live better'as men and wo
men. better as Christians and as hus
bands and brothers, wives and sis
tors, sn?l*the great meeting was dos
ed, but the real work to make penna
nent the suggestions this great man
of God brought us, just begins.
o OUR DAILY POEM o
Sweet face of childhood
Thou lookest out on life with trusting
Cn-knowlng yet the awful mysteries
Of sin and sorrow, want and grief,and
Fro thine Is perfect innocence.
Yet some day thou shalt know the
pain of life,
And all its stern and hard realities.
God shield thee when that searching
day shall come! .
Sweet face of age
Thou lookest out.on life full trust
Yet thou hast known the . darkest
Which compass and ensnare the souls
For thou regardest all the woes of
As but the blows which call the statue
From out the marble; thou hast learn
The fire consumes the dross, rennes
And thou hast found at last behind it
infinite love and wisdom infinite,
Till now thou standest face to face
-W. B. Aiken.
CAESAR VS. PUER.
Caesar into u. uta morch-ed.
Every one regrets it,
Boigac. Coltae. also puer.
But ho soon forgets lt
Galil, Caesar forte pugnant,
Puer tacit idem.
Caesar's soldiers "ponies" mounted,
Puer says "We need 'em."
Teacher dlxit, "They will tht-ow you.'
Puer cannot see it
Teacher smiles; and puer dedit
Sic the teacher vlcit.
Labor semper omnia vincit
Puer bells his "pony."
Masters Caesar cum much laude.
Mrs. Trotten, being a conscientious
woman, wanted a conscientious maid.
It took a long search through employ
ment agencies to find one sufficiently
well grounded tn the rudiments of re
ligion. The maid finally secured was
a new arrival and Irish. Among her'
first instructions was the art of say
ing her mistress was not at homo
when 'she was. One visitor who called
under these conditions is responsible
for this story:
"Is Mrs. Trotter In-" she said, when
the door was opened in response to
"No," replied Bridget stoutly, ''she's
not at home and may God forgive me
for .the lie I'm tellln' ye.' " Whereupon
she slammed the door In the visitor's
face and that was the end of ?ti-New
A Chattanooga man recently met on
the highway an aged darky of bia ac
quaintance with bis arm In a sling,
says the New Orleans States.
"Is your arm broken?0 asked the
Chattanooga man solicitiously.
The old fellow grinned. "No, boss
tt ain't broken-only gun sore."
"Ah, been hunting-?*'
"No. sub; ain't been nuntin"; been
shootin' at trees."
"I don't understand."
"Well suh. lt's Jest like dis. I coes
nut into de woods, an' I selects 'em. In
s little while de trees grows Vound
le bullets. Dec I cat 'em di wa to sell
to persons from de north ?a relics el
Ie battle of Lookout Moutain."
"Oe slngtn' ob birds ls sweet," re
31 arked Uncle Ebon, "but de cackle
>b er chickih* ea your awn roos*, has
>r bead mo' expression tn it"
OUR whole line of suits for winter
was picked out one by one-each one the
best of its class-each a perfect sample
of suit perfection.
We were NOT confined to a few
manufacturers (like an agency store; but
we examined all the productions from
the leading makers. This fact may be of
interest to you, now that you are ready
to look around or buy your winter suit.
Here in our great stock you'll find a
suit in your price, $10, $12 50, $15, $18,
$20, $22.50, $25.
Onr underwear department is full to the
brim with fabrics that you're interested
in. Some particularly attractive features
you'll be glad to know about Let's look
over them together today. All prices
from 50c to $6.50 a suit.
Order by parcel post.
Wo prepay all charges.
"The Store with a Conscience"
Cole's Hot Blast
Pot This Beautiful Heater in Your Home
Our Remarkable Guarantee
"Cole's Hot Blast Makes
Your Coal Pile ?Last"
1. Wei guarantee) a saving of one-third in fuel over any
lower draft .stove of the same ante, with soft coal, lignite or
sladu j, ?
2. Wa guarantee Cole's Hot Bia?! to use less hard coal
for heating a giv^a ip&ce any ba*? burner tisane vjiHh
same sise firepot.
3. Wo guarantee that the rooms can be heated from one
o two hours each morang with the fuel put in the stove the
4. We guarantee that the stove will hold fire with soft
? coal or bard coal from Saturday evening to Monday rooming.
5. We guarantee a uniform heat day and night with
' soft coal, hard coal or lignite.
6. Wa guarantee every stove to remain absoLsteiy air*
tight as long as used.
7. Wa guarantee the faed door to ba smoke and dost
8. Wo guarantee the anti-puftmg draft to peasant puf
! The above guarantee is made with the understanding that the stove
ne operated according to directions, ?and connected np with a good flue.
..,*..;..-'" .' .' ? ,;.'?;!>' .. . . - ,. '.. .'' '. '"* ' '. /J
Sullivan Hardware Company
Anderson, S. C., Belton, S. C, Greenville,. S. C.