Newspaper Page Text
Girls! Giris! Save your hair!
Make it grow luxuriant
If you care for heavy hair, that
glistens with beauty and is radiant
with life; lia? an incomparable soft
ness and is fluffy and lustrous, try
Just one application doubles the
beauty of your bair, besides it im
mediately dissolves every particle of
dandruff ; you can not have idee heavy,
healthy hair it ' you have dandruff.
This destructive scurf robs the hair of
its lustre, it's strength and its very
BELGIAN RELIEF SHIP
TO SAIL NEXT WEEK
DEPARTURE OF VESSEL TO
BE MADE A GALA OCCAS
PARTY MAY GO
Governor and Other Public Offi
cials W01 Bid Ship God
Secretary Porter A. Whaley of the
chamber of commerce has been advis
ed that the ship which will carry
South Carolina's contribution to the
Belgian Relief Work will sail from
Charleston next week, during the
settlement and development confer
ence which ls tq be held there under
the auspices of the Southern Com
mercial Congress-and the Charleston
Chamber of Commerce.
The sailing of the ship ls to be made
a gala occasion, it is stated. It was
announced that Governor Manning,
mayors of the several cites of the
State and other public officials will
be on hand to bid the ship Godspeed. '
Plans are in the making ror a party
representing the State of South Caro
lina to board the ship at the dock In
Charleston In the morning of sailing
and accompany her out to high seas,
. where the party will be transferred
'to a tug or the pilot boat for the re
turn to the city.
Secretary Whaley stated that a
movement is on foot to have three re
pr?sent?t! res of the State accompany
the ship to Belgium, and that efforts
would be made to have an' Anderson
man among the three representatives
from the State.
Read "Public May Forget You're In
Business," by Hugh Chalmers the
great Automobile Manufacturer-in
WASHINGTON, Feb.. 4.-Two blan
keta marked "Idler," washed ashore
at the Cape Hatteras coast guard sta
tion, were regarded today as silent
proof that the vessel wrecked on
Diamond Shoals last week was lue
yacht of that name and that her cap
tain and crew of 12 undoubtedly per
LP 25 CENI DANDERINE
life, and if not overcome lt prr luce?*
a feverishness and itching ot the
scalp; the bair roots famish, loosen
aud die; then the hair falls outffast.
If your bair has been neglected and
is thin, faded, dry, scraggy or too olly,
get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's
Danderine at any drug store or toilet
counter; apply a little as directed and
ten minutes after you will say this
was the best investment you ever
We sincerely believe, regardless of
everything else advertised, that if
you desire soft, lustrous, beautiful
hair and lots of it-no dandruff-no
H?lting scalp and no more falling
hair-you must use Knowlton's Dan
derine. If eventually-why not now?
Asks For Bids on
(By AModatAd Pren.)
WASHINGTON. Feb. 4.-Bids were
called for by the navy department to
day on the construction of six armor
ed hydro-aeroplanes each to carry a
rapid fire gun and ammunition, and
to be manned by a pilot and an ob
The general requirements, a de
partment statement said, will be. for a
machine having a maximum speed of
at least 80 miles an hour, a radius
of action of four hour? at full speed,
ability to climb 260 feet per second
for the first ten minutes and to glide
at an angle of 6 to 1. i
WHITLOCK NOT GUILTY
IHM LAUCO HIS JURORS
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.)
Harrison, S. R. Parker and A. W.
Spearman. In the selection of a jury
the following tallsmen were rejected:
W. P McClellan, by the State; M. A.
Sullivan, by thc defendant; B. M.
Aull, bv the State; T. K. Poper, by
the State; R. Wu Parker, by the de
fense; J. H. Jolinson. by the defense;
S. F. Kay. by the defense; C. D. John
son, by the State; B. A. Wilson, by
the defense; R. E. Spoon, by the de
fense; W. Lu Perry, by the defense.
With the Jury organized, the taking
of testimony began. Dr. R. B. Day of
Pendleton, a practicing physician who
made an examination of the dead
body of Charles W. Robertson, was
the ilrst witness sworn, He gave
testimony as to the nature of the
wounds inflicted by Whitlock's pis
The second witness was L. J. Stew
art, who is employed in Campbell's
store, v.vero the killing occurred. He
was an eve witness of events immed
iately preceding the firing of the fatal
shots. The gist of the testimony of
fered by him wss that Robertson was
standing in the store near the rear
end; that Whitlock.walked in and met
the proprietor, Mr. Campbell, near the
center of the store and engaged bim
In conversation; that while Whit
lock's back waa turned Robertson ad
vanced upon him and struck him over
the head with an axe handle.
Other witnesses put up by the State
were: J. J Stewart, O. C. Foster. J.'C.
Hall, Sr.. J. ?. Hall. Jr.. Dr. H. Mc
Leaky, James Allen, J. W. Simpson,
W. G. Simpson, and M. M. Hunter.
Practically all of these witnesses tes
tified that they had seen Whitlock on
the day of the killing and that he had
made the remark that' he was "drunk
as hell and didn't give a damn." Oth
ers testified as to the relations be
tween Whitlock and Robertson and
told of slighting remarks which Whit
lock had made to Robertson in a bar
ber show previous to the killing.'
Witnesses for the defense were: X.
H. Campbell. Minus Whitten. Walter
Sears. Dr. H. H. Acker, W. li. Davin.
Tom Williamson. Carl McConnell,
Lucius Stevens, Paul Brock. Dr. W.
W. Watkins, S. ii. Whitlock and
Sheriff Joe Ashley. By these witnesses
it was established that Robertson hud
threatened the life of Whitlock on sev
eral occasions prior to the
day of the killing; that when Whit
lock entered Campbell's Blor* Rob
ertson advanced upon him while the
defendant's back was turned and
without '-.-urning began striking him
over the head and shoulders with an
Dr. R. B. Day was recalled to thc
6tand to give additional testimony as
to the course the bullets followed af
ter entering the body of Robertson.
In reply the prosecution called to
the stand O. P. Werner, who gave tes
timony to the effect that one of the
witnesses who claimed to have been
in front of Campbell's store when the
killing occurred and stated he knew
a Rood deal about it had later said
that be knew nothing about the mat
Defendant on Stand.
Probably the most interesting tes
timony was that offered by the defend
ant himself. Upon taking the stand
he testified th^t he was 40 years of
age; had been a resident of Pendle
ton for ll years and .police chief for
greater part of that time; also serv
ed as magistrate's constable; was
married and the father of six chil
dren: had known Robertson some six
or seven years; had never had a per
sonal di iii cu itv witli him; had been
advised by several persons that Rob
ertson had made threats against his
life; described his movements on the
day preceding the killing and on the
day he killed Robertson; that he was
standing in Campbell's store and was
talking to the proprietor of the estab
lishment when some one struck him
from behind with a club; that the
blow dazed him and that without be
ing conscious of what he was doing
he drew his pistol and fired; that he
knew nothing more until some min
utes after that when the attending
physician was stitching up tho wound
made in his head when Robertson
struck him with the axe handle; that
he had been drinking previous to the
killing but had taken none after day
light on the day the tragedy occurred;
that he and Robertson were not on
good terms and that he was not drunk
on the dav the killing took place.
As stated previously, there was no
marked conflict in any of the testi
mony offered by the prosecution and
that put up by the defense. Whitlock's, j
story, in the main, was unshaken by
the cross examination.
\S\ D. GARRISON
Has Been Named Farm Demonstrator
Agent of Anderson.
According to advices from Anderson
W. D. Garrison has been named farm
demonstrator agent of Anderson Coun
ty. Mr. Garrison is well known here,
having been, for many years in charge
of the demonstration wck at the
Clemson coast experiment ?tatton near
Summerville and later with the North
Charleston Farms Corporation. He1
recently severed his connections with !
the latter and moved to the up-coun
try.-Charleston Evening PoBt.
Prominent Tobacconist Dead.
RICHMOND, Va.. Feb., 3-Alexan
der Cameron, Sr.. 82 years old. died at
his borne In this city this evening.
Mr. Cameron WBB widely known
throughout this r.nd other countries
as a tobacco manufacturer, having
been the organiser of several com
panies, all bearing bis name. About
ten years ago he disposed of his hold
ings to the America Tobacco com
Did lt occur to you that most of
the worries to which we daily sub
ject ourselves are over things that
uever occur? The keenest anguish
that sometimes we endure is in an
ticipation and never crystallzes into
fact. Have you evi>r dreaded for days
a certain encounter; a certain un
pleasant meeting; a certain business
necessity and find when you had fin
ally steeled yourself for it. had ''.nal
ly shut your eyes, gritted your teeth
and reached- out to tussle with lt
that lo! lt had turned into a friend?
What yon feared and shrank from and
dreaded waa a creature of your own
imagination, and afterwards you won
dered how" you could ever have
thought otherwise. Yet out of this
very condition of things grows tho
difference between success and fail
It- is the thingB we make ourselves
do that la the doing conquer*, and
-ter a while a series of thenj resolvos
Itself into what it called success.
There is nothing beautiful about the
bull dog-yet the world over he is
admired for bl? ti.ndpnrw to "hang
on." if success could be carried out
with nothing to do but to smile, those
who succeed would he greatly aug
mented In numbers. There are no
machine-made successes. They are
only found down the path where we
urged our feet to carry us. Not
where inclination led. They are found
away on past the unpleasant encoun
ters, the pleading of our own case, the
Convincing others of our views, the
ability to hold on-to hang by-until
conviction is wrested from the re
cesses of unbelief, and Anal victory
walks forth to remain thereafter a
constant trophy. Many of UH are able
to go ahead for a little while with an
undertaking because, when first tack
led, enthusiasm ia a big assistant. We
can endure a few knocks and console
ourselves that we are heroes and our
ability lg boundless, hut hy and by thc
billows come oftener, the Ul wind In
creases to a roar, advice is offered on
every Bide but no assistance, the gen
eral tide is threatening to engulf us
and it begins to look dark to our
selves. We are passing through the
crisis now, and our "bang on" ability
will mean success or failure. Right
here ts where men fall-where man
kind falls. A little longer and the tide
must recede, tho shoal must disappear
and the deep clear waler float our
craft without a danger or a scar.
With Indefinite sailing of the same
kind ahead. Now the men who win
can always tell you that they passed
through this criais and they are ahead
or their fellows today.
The"'other ones,' those who gr?w
(alnt hearted, who let go. Well, you
will never, know from them whether
or not the thing they clung to bad the
elements of success: "They let go." It
was a case of the man and not the
deed and this procedure ls true of
every individual in this world, be lt
carving out a. one hundred acre land
or building a transcontinental rail
Apply the ? stick-to-lt plan, and brain
and brawn will'bend-to your will and
assist'In carving ont a success stich
as it ts hoped can be the lot of every
reader of The Intelligencer.
. Don't send your children to Sun
day school: go yourself and take
The man who thinks that the world
or town be lives tn. could not get
along without him, would be surpris
ed If he only knew how little he
would be missed, even among his
every day associates.
A country atore is a public piuco,
and much is often said mere about
people, by thoughtless farmers, that
had better not bo said.
It is wrong for an old man to mar
ry a young fool." But bow is be to
know that she ls a fool?" When she
says yes to his proposal, he ought to
Teachers should not join the chorus
of whiners and kickers and stockers.
They should realize that In some ways
they have great advantages over
workers In other fields. They have a
long vacation during which they can j
recuperate, whilo the ordinary work
er must keep pegging away the year
ronnd. If tbey Imagine as I said to
oae a few days ago-that stenograph
ers or store girlB get their living eas
ier, they should try one of these po
sitions, for they would discover that
after all teachers ' are pretty well
paid as it is. We should be satis
fied with our work and loyal to lt.
whatever lt is; better be a worthy and
thankful ditch digger than a schem
ing and carping highbrow.
When ls a newspaper like a deli
cate child? When lt appears weekly.
Tal Phillips says it ls impossible
for a mun to make a success Iq poli
tics and keep in good standing in
church and on good terms with his
neighbors. "A beginner." he says,
would have no more chance to whip
a real live politician than a dog with
tallow legs chasing an asbestos cat
in haden. . .? *??'
We n,ever miss the water until the
well runs dry. In some parts of
South Carolina-there ts a feeling
that they W?BII the water would dry
up a tittle. In some localities the
wells are floating above ground.
We were asked if we thought it an
advantage for a young singer to go
abroad to study? 1 don't know as its
any advantage-but its mighty consid
erate of the borne folks and the neigh
LAWB and lawyers make me think
of a story I heard of two farmers
who were travelling and had run out
of food. One saw a walnut and got
lt. They were quarrelling over lt
When s lawyer came along. He took
up the case to settle it Vtery careful
ly. He took the nut. cracked lt. put
the mest in his mouth, leaving each
farmer one-half the shell.
- The - map who has an impression
that stock does not -need- bedding
should be made' to sleep'a few nights
on the slats without any mattress: '
When a man ls yqung he Is living In
the future. It is then he builds and
plana for the future. When he get?
old he lives In the psst and likes to
go back In memory and bring up ord
The hen that has Just laid an egg
cackles almost as much as the woman
who has just been told a secret
Every time that some people open
their mouths they throw away an op
portunity tn appear wise.
The greatest happiness: T< consid
er oneself wiser than the mass. The
greatest ral?*ry: To be wiser than the
A flirt is a rose from which every
body takes a petal; the thorns re
main for the future husband.
Men that can afford an auto should
not run down those that can not.
Never judge people according to
their clothes. Even a man who wears
a red necktie can be a human being.
The man who practice* what lie
preaches before he preaches lt ?hall
experience no difficulty In getting
others to practice what lie preaches.
The difference betweeu u man's
opiuion and the facts in the case ls
generally the truth.
There is too much religion and too
little christianity, too much fault And
ing and too little - hurlly In the make,
up of Anderson County people, Be
There ls a great difference between
egotism and knowledge. There ls a
great satisfaction in knowing a thing,
but lt is poor satisfaction in think
ing you know What you don't know.
Don't be a hypocrite-I have more re
i sped for a black negro-than a white
Col. Robert. C. Ingersoll said: lt
takes a hundred men to make an en
campment, but one woman to make a
home. I not only admire woman BB
the most beautiful creature that was
ever created, but I reverence her as
the redeeming glory of humanity, the
sanctuary of all virtues, the pledge of
all perfect qualities of heart and
head. It ls not lust nor right to lay
the sin of man at the feet of woman.
It 1B because women are so much bet
ter titan men that their faults are
considered greater. A man's desire is
born of ber love. The one thing tn
this world that is constant, the one
peak that rises above all clouds, the
one window where the light forever
burns, the one star that darkness can
not quench ls womun's love. Il rises
to the greatest heights, lt sinks to thc
lowest depths, lt forgles the most In
juries. It Is perennial to life and
grows In every climate. Neither cold- j
ness nor neglect, harshness nor cruel-1
ty can extinguish it. A woman's love
ls the perfume of the heart. This Is
the real love that subdues the earth;
the love that has wrought all miracles
of art; that gives us music all the
way from the cradle song to thc
grand closing symphony that bears
th?1 soul away on wings of fire. A love
'hat is greater than pov?er, sweeter
O O O O O O O O O O O O O O
o SIX AND TWENTY o
0 o o o. O O D o o o o o o o
Mr. nnd Mr's. A. 'M. Mc Allst br of the.
[ Lebanon section, anent lust Tuesday,
with .MrV ?nd Mrs. Sam H?ckr?. f
. Mr. S. R. Richey made a business
1 trip to'Pendleton last Thursday...
Mr.-Rufus Lolita-hUB returned, home
after spending a pleasant* week with
friends and relatives at Helton.
Mrs. J. R, ? Timms -spent last Sun
[day afternoon 'with -her sister, Mrs.
|S. I. Richey.
Mrs. J. N. Kay and Miss Birdie Key
spent last Tuesday In "My Town"
?with Mrs. Will McClellan. !
Mr. Bub Hicks spent lust Sunday
j morning with Mr. S. I. Richey.
The small grain crop In our section
?ls looking will despite so much dls
I agreeable weather.
The farmers in our section say that
[ they don't Intend using as much ferti
liser aa they did last year.
Mr. Paul Kay made a busuless trip
?to Sandy Springs last Tuesday.
Mr. Lee ?Shad of Princetown sec
I tlon was In our section last Sunday
I afternoon for a short white.
Messrs. J. 8. and Preston Richey
spent last Saturday in ''My Town" on
From all reptile-of our farmers they
expect to plant less cotton and more
Dr. J. W. Hollis of Pendleton was
visiting his aunt. Mrs. J. L. O. Kay
last Friday and Saturday.
Despite being In leas Iban one balf
mile distance of Messrs. B. F. Whit
aker and 8. R. Tinim's grit mills.
Mr. F. S. Rickey ground two hundred
and eighteen bushels of corn during
the month of January. Don't believe lt
can be beat in the county.
Mr. Henry Hicks and Mr. T. C.
Muliekin attended the union meeting
last Saturday at White Plains.
Mrs. Walter Owen of "My Town,"
who has been spending several days
with her parents. Mr. and Mrs! A. W.
Pickens bss returned home.
Misses Eva and Lola Richey spent
last Tuesday with their sister. Mrs:
R. B. Stegall of the Mt. Pisgah sec
Mr. Will Rogers ot the Pendleton
section was in our midst lsst Saturday
for a short while.
Misses 8udte snd Birdie Kay spent
lsst Tuesdsy with Mrs. J. B. Stone.
To survive a long and endless
friendship subscribe for the. Dally In
telligencer snd stop borrowing your
neighbors, you will find it the best rn
Here's best wishes and success to
The Daily Intelligencer.
[BAD COLD? TAKE
?No headache, constipation, bad
cold or sour stomach
by mimrnmg. ft J
Get a 10 cent box.
Sick headache, biliousness, coated
tongue, head and noso clogged up
with a cold-always trace this to
torpid liver; delayed, fermenting food
In the bowels or sour, gassy stomach.
Poisonous matter cloned tn the ln:
testlnes. instead of being oast out of
the system ls re-absorbed Into the
blood. When this pois-w reaches the
delicate brain tissue li causon, con
gestion and that dull, throbbing, sick
Cascareis immediately cleanse the
stomach, remote the sour, undigested
food and foul gases, take tho exc?s?
bile from the liver and carry out all
thc constipated waste matter and s?jjji
?ons In tho bowels.
A Cascaret tonight will surely
straighten you out by morning. They
work white you sleep-a'10 cent boa
from your druggist means ymir head
clear, stomach sweet and your tiver
and bowels regular for mouths,
YORK yg> yo<uwxn|iL^: ,
Agitation la Tiver of- "c^aa-r*^
; /? Te*?'Hag*. b!f~
' YOF?VILL5.^bTi-^?n? ci
principal topics of discussion in
Yoi-kv ilk? Just now is thc Question- of
charging the name ot the town'from
Yorkvllle to York. " While some op
pose the proposed change.: others aro
working zealously for lt. Tho general
opinion seems to.be that those favor
ing th? change will win dat when
the .ballots aro counted, lt is probable
that ian election will be held as soon
as the bill permitting lt ls passed by,
the general assembly.
Read "Public May Forget You're !U
?Business." by Hugh Chalmers tba
i great Automobile Manufacturer-In
Sunday's Intelligencer. -v
.' " Vj
SAYBE A BALD WIR *
ARCHITECTS ' ?
Bleekley Bid*. Anderson, g. C. .>.
ClUxens National Baak Bldf. *
Raliegh, N. C *
To take The Anderson Daily Intelligencer at a Special War Price of only
75 cents for THREE MONTHS
We desire to i ncrease tlie number of our readers, and to do so we are willing to make this reduction in our subscription price,
In order to show no favoritism, every subscriber, whether new or old, who pays, his subscription 3 months in advance during the month of February
will be entitled to th?? remarkablv low rate of 75 CENTS; Semi-Weekly subscribers tekin^ advantage of this offer will be ?riven full credit for their
Semi-Weekly subscription. r?
The Intelligencer is the ONLY newspaper published in Anderson County which gets the FULL and COMPLETE Associated Press Dispatches. This ?
is the GREATEST news gathering agency in the World with correspondents on the battlefields in Europe, and is in reach of every reading man, wo
man and child in Anderson and adjoining counties. It reaches adjoining towns in time to be delivered on the rural rentes on the same day of publica
tion, furnishing readers with the news of the world 12 hours fresher than any other Anderson paper.
Send in your Subscription at once and let uu start your paper with the next issue.
UBSC RI BE NO W