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?HE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
FOUNDED AU?JL'ST 1. IHM.
itt Wost Wnitaer Street
ANDEBtfOfl, H. C
W. W. 8MOAK, Editor sod Bm. Mgr
E. ADAMS.Managing Edltor.
t* ML GLENN.Cltr Editor
PH?lLPS SAS8EEN, Advertising Mgr
T. B. GODFREY.Circulation Mgr.
Altered as second-class matter Ap
ril it, 1914. at the post office at An
derson, South Carolina, auder the Act
Of ?tirch S, 1879.
Member of Associated Pres? and
Reoeivlcg Complete Dally Telegraphic
Editorial and Business Office.321
je? Prutting .6B3-L
One Tear .91.50
Bis Months .76
Oft? Teer .96.00
Six Months. 2.6?
Three Months .... 1-25
Tho Intelligencer is delivered by
carriers In the city, lt yon fall to
get your paper regularly pleaso notify
ns. Opposite your name on tho
label o* your paper ls printed date to
which our paper is paid. All checks
and drafts should be drawn to The
?ny------ i ? ? i
e OUB DAILY POEM. o
L?ug hours oi trouble come with
And each one calls for constant
They pay the price i? ? tcrlflce
Who wander where the children
For they must give their lives to them,
And shan tho pleasures of the night.
And stay at home, when others roam,
Nor yearn for frivolous delight.
They bring long dayB ot dread with
They twine themselves about the
With all their Joys and all their noise
They bring a heap ot ache and
It 1? no easy task to bo
The parents of a child or two,
They bring us work we must not
Our will no longer may we do.
They bring the tears ot grief with
They bring tho anguish of despair,
The greatest woe that mortals know
It that parents sometimes bear.
The very love they bring to nr.
Ia hardened with a heavy cross,
At -tunes, we start, should they de
We wonder, could we stand the loss.
Yet there's no joy that can compare
With that the children bring to us.
There is no song, our whole Uvea long
Like that thc children sing to us.
And all our care and anxious nights.
And all our fears are worth the
Cheap is the price In sacrifice
To pey to know, a* baby's smile.
>-Edgar A Guest, in the Detroit Frc
Oh. Joy, look mt thia new war nam?
Some folks ought to feel perfectly
natural on April 1.
But still a gallon-a-month will pro
duce many a drunk.
O wad some power the glftle gie us
to cr??t a Job for ourself.
? ? o
A lot of submarines are being
m?de to remain submarines.
Germany utting Rid ot Civilians.
-Headline. And civilisation too.
I The allied fleet teems be put
ting the 'ell In the Dardanelles Just
You. can never tell what a day will
bring fourth in thia war, look at thia
' o i
"Tho Truth Shall Make Yon Free."
Maybe that accounts for so many
pt looners on the warring nation's
, o ? ??
That name "D?rnberg" yoi?, see In
the papera so much ls the name of
a doctor and not reference to Green
, "uotereooten" ls ute German name
?&l> KdhmcHnt* Kn gil ah H?tt!e*hi*
bare been bootha' them about rtgt
lively ot late.
The "Panama Prance" is the lat?
thing in dancing. The Panama "slide
would have been so much more up-to
? ' - >o.
- ' What baa become of the old-fash
tatted yoong ?port who bad bis bali
cat so. thst his bend tooke? Uko a
SAY THEY ABE iUHW TO ??I'll'.
It hun been reported that certain
rubscribers lo Tho Intelligencer have
sahl that if wc do not cut ont our
commenta on the good roads matter
they would atop their papers. Well,
now. did you ever? Punish a news
paper that way for standing for prog
ress? Surely this was Intended as a
Joke and it is really amusing. Of
Course W? do not expect everyone who
reads the editorials or comments to
agren with them, hut. Hud. you read
them and they will do you good. WY
do not agree with the view? of ninny
of our readers on tho rond question
and on other questions, but we are not
going to stop sending you tiic paper
because you do not agree with us.
Why. lt is Just what wo expect and
it is natural that everyone should not
agree with our views on this or many
other questions, but we hope no one
will stop taking the paper because wu
aro in favor of good roads Why. how
would you know what we aro saying
about you if you do not read the
paper? Hut. now, honest, would you
borrow your neighbors paper if you
Tills might drive The Intelligencer
to do as some other newspapers do
stand for nothing, and you had bet
ter hope we shall not do this, for
there may come a time when you and
The Intelligencer will stand together
on some other question: Road build
ing and bond Issues arc not near all
this newspaper stands for, and we
shall endeavor to convince you that
we ure^ight before lt is over. We are
Hoi iiCT?riy ready io tuku io ititi tn??
timbers yet, but. In tho words of the
immortal Paul Jones: "We have not
yet begun to light." If n little Infor
mation hurts you as bad as that, we
would advise that you skip our "Good
Roads Department" and our editorials
on the bond issue.
WILL THEY NEED COTTON!
It has been argued that landlords
would not permit tenants to farm
their lands a.-' that tenants would
not care to farra lands unless they
planted considerable cotton. Quite
recently considerable Interest has
been shown In this matter, and it !
seems that many tenants are anxious
to try the plan of planting other
crops than cotton. Tho Intelligencer
has received lcCt^rs recently from
some negro farmers, showing that
they realize the necessity for diversi
fication of crops. The following let
ter has been received from Tom
Groves, who works for Mr. John
Linley. He says:
"I am going to try to make a thous
and dollars this year above expenses
for Mr. Linley, on the following
crops: ' Corn, wheat oats and1 pota
toes. I have three shoats and I am
going to make all I can off them, and
I pray that I may have success.
"Anderson, March 6."
GOOD ROADS-A RELIGIOUS
Today is Sunday. It is a church
going day and in all the county there
will be services in many churches,
Sunday Bchools will be held In every
church and In many Behool houses.
The attendance will not be so very
large In many places, perhaps, on ac
count of the condition of tho roads.
All during the winter there have been
many persons kept at heme during
the woek and on Sundays because the
roads havo not been suitable for driv
ing several miles to and from church.
Then lt one drives several miles to
church or Sunday school through mud
and fog, he ls not in a very good
frame of mind for listening to a ser
mon, or for taking part In a religious
worship. So the condition of the
roads have a direct bearing on the
religious life of the community.
Hence, tho bond issue, as a means
for aiding people to reach their
church or Sunday school by good
roads, ls a religions necessity, or lt
becomes a rollgious matter. This
statement will be lorin oui by every
minister who ?jerves a rural congre
gation, and If the bond Issue were ?eft
to them lt would carry by a big ma*
iorily, w? are ?ure.
We don't know of any advice we
could give the Negro Busluess League
of the city tn Its discussion of tho
question "How Can We'Decrease Our.
Death Rate," but we know ot a sec
tion near bore where they could gr? lt
they chose to Increase the death rate
The Austrians have boen forced to
evacuate Czernowltz. We know of two
uiiier ouch Outlandish ?f ?a?n, butti
beginning with the letter P. and
would like to get off something real
classy in the way of s paragraph on
this unpronounced trinity, but blam
ed if we eau spell 'ero.
Congressman Joe Johnson may be
well equipped for a federal judge, and
we have no kick to make on that
score; but it look* rather selfish for
? public offlclste to tu? the power"an
imated to thom h7 ?he people tn
creating Jobo for themselves.
COMMON PLEA? COURT
JUDGE FRANK B. GARY WILL
PRESIDE AT SPRING
JURORS - ROSTER
AU Cases Set for Trial in First
Week But Jurors Have Been
Drawn for 2 Weeks
Thc spring term of the court of
common pleas for Anderson County
will he convened tomorrow morning
at 10 o'clock, with Judge Frank II.
Gary on the bench.
While Jurors have been summoned
for two weeks, all the cases on the
roster have peen set for trial during
the first week of thc term. It is pos
sible, however, that the trial of cases
will extend into the second week.
The Jurors for the first week are as
J. M. Heck. Anderson.
W. D. McLean, Ander.von.
J. H. Stanscll .V?rennos
W. L. Glenn, Hock Mills.
.1. K. Watson, Hopewell.
H. A. Monroe, Honea Path.
T. McFennell. Williamston.
C. M. Martin, Garvin.
L. C. Martin, Honea Path,
W. C. Campbell, Broadway.
W. li. McDaniel. Hopewell
S. H. Paxton. Williamston.
J. m. I* M GA , iiOpt-W6?i.
Hubert Bagwell. Martin.
W. A. McWhorter. Pendleton.
D. C. Jones. Belton.
J. N. Pennell, Martin.
J. Reid Garrison, Pendleton.
W. H. G. Elrod. Williamston.
D. J. Holt. Rock Mills
Garland McGregor. Anderson.
B. F. Wigington, Brushy Creek.
J. A. EBkcw, Centerville.
C. G. Stevenson, Varrennes.
C. W. Clement, Honea Path.
W. F. Hanks, Corner.
J. F. McCuen, Belton.
J. T. King, Anderson.
H. F. Norris, Belton.
J. O. Bannister, Martin.
W. F. Shirley. Anderson.
' H. C. Young, Varenncs.
D. J. Johnson. Belton.
J. M. Burton, Savannah.
A. G. Thompson, VarcnncB.
F. W. Cole. Fork.
Her 1er of Cases.
The roster of cases for thc term of
court follows: .
Monday, March 8th.
Griffin vs. Gregory.
McAllster vs. Tucker.
Tuesday, March 9th.
Cleveland vs. Suthern Public Util
Boyce vs. Railway Co.
Wednesday, March 10th.
Fowler vs. Globe Insurance Co.
Fowler vs. Georgia Home Insurance
Fowler vs. Phoenix Insurance Co.
Thursday, March 11th.
Fowle* vs. Commercial Union In
Fowler vs. Phoeniv Assurance Co.
Fow't?r vs. National Insurance Co.
rlday, March 12th.
He Grocery Co. va. Breedin.
I. yi. i vs. Hall.
Wiles Co. vs. Callaham.
Clark vs. Monroe.
3ummey vs. Anderson County.
Buggy Co. vs. Monroe Banking &
Peoples Grocery Co. vs. Major
NO STOMACH PAIN
IN FIVE MINUTES
"Pepe's Diapepotn" ia the only
real stomach regulator
'-Really does" put bad stomachs lu
order-really does ?overe?me Indiges
tion,, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn and
sourness in five minutes-that-just
that-maker? Papc's Dyspepsia the
largest selling stomach regulator in
the world. It what you eat ferments
into stubborn lumps, yon belch gas
and crucatate sour, undigested food
and acid: head ls dizzy and aches;
breath foul; toogee coated; your in
sides filled with bile and Indigestible
waste, remember the moment "Papc's
Di ipopsln" comes In contact with the
stomach all auch distress vanishes.
It's truly astonishing-almost marve
lous, and the'joy ls its harmfulness.
At large fifty-cent case of Pape'a Dta
pcpsln will give yon a hundred dol
lars' worth of satisfaction or * your
druggist hands yon your money back.
lt's worth it's weight in g-'.d to men
and women who can't get their stom
achs regulated. It belongs in your
home-should always Bo kept handy
In case of a sick, soar, upset stomach
during the day or' at night. It's the
quickest, surest and most harmless
stomach regulator In the world.
GET RIB OF LINGESING COLDS,
COUGHS AND LA GBIPPE.
Spring .finds many afflicted with
,1-1-? ,-WI-- " -V- ?"?4 .. i . V
en the py?tem. Slush and wet causo
mes* colds than ?sro weather. Croup,
bronchitis, and pneumonia are preva
lent. Every family shoutd have a safo
and reliable cough medicino ready tor
? is. Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
contains no harmful Ingredients, lt
eases a cough, checks a cold and re
lieves inflamed and congested mem
branes. It clears the air peerages and
soothe? Inflammation. Evans Phar
A NEGRO CONFERENCE
NEXT TUESDAY NIGHT
AT ST. PAUL'S CHURCH FOR
THE DISCUSSION MAT
TESS OF VITAL INTER
Practical Questions Will be Dis
cussed-Meeting Will be
Held 8 O'clock
The Negro Business League of An
derson will hold an interesting meet;
lug next Tuesday night at St. Paul's
church. Tito meeting will be tn the
nature of a conference for the dis
cussion of questions that vitally affect
the race. For example, such questions
will be discussed ns tito following:
"What New Enterprises Can Our Peo
ple Start?": "How Can We Help to
PUBII Those Wc have?"; "How C an Wc
Reduce the Death Rate of Our Peo
ple?"; and "How Can We Save Our
Young People From the Dives?"
A committee consisting of Dr. N.
A. Jenkins, Mrs. Menefield. Robert
Ayres and Marcus Allen ls in charge
ol the meeting, und has prepared the
following Interesting program for the
"What' New Enterprises Can Our
Pv'Cp?G Stari?"-Mi. J. li. Hay .in.i
Mr. J. P. Brownlee.
"HOW Can We Help to Push Tho.se
We Have?"-F.'av. H. C. Anderson
and Mrs. Menefield.
"How Can W0 Reduce the Death
Rate of Our People?"-Dr. Jenkins
and Dr. Johnson.
"How Can Wie Save Our Young
Peoplo From, the Dives?"-Rev. An
derson, of the A. M. E. Church and
Revi J. P. Foster.
"Shall W? Observe Health Week
Which Is Orderod by the National Ne
gro Business League?"-Rev. Coning
ham and Rev. H. M. Moore.
In Wildfire at ?The Anderson"
Bob Barrington conducts a racing
stable on Long Island without tho
knowledge of his daughter?. Henrlet
ta and Myrtle. Barrington is traveling
$2 to $5
In thc west and meets John Keefe, a
gambler. They play cards alone and
Keefe kills Barrington and stealB thc
bill of sale to his racing stable, leav
ing a sheet of the Inventory on tho
floor together with a "curious ciga
rette holder. John Garrison, the sher
iff gives a verdict of suicide. German,
u pal of Keele's ls the only person who
knows the truth.
Keefe comes east and claims the
stables but Matt Donovan, the trainer,
suspects foul play. Keefe changes his
name to Duffy and becomes infatuated
With Henrietto. John Garrison comes
east and secs Henrietta and thinks
he recognizes in her a striking resem
blance to the picture found in the
watch of the dead man. Keefe and
Garrison meet at the home of Hen
rietta. Keefo den'.cs his identity, but
betrays himself. Garrison sends west
for the watch and the missing sncet
3re Big Days at
liing event passes into his
big and plentiful assortn
ou that every day you pi
eductions, you were taki]
our best advantage. The
hings in spite of the thrifl
antage of our sale daily.
; 10.00 Men's Suits and Cv
12.50 Men's Suits and Ov
15.00 Men's Suits and Ov
18.00 Men's Suits and Ov
20.00 Men's Suits and Ov
22.50 Men's Suits and Ov
25.00 Men's Suits and Ov
Order by parcel p<
of the bill of sole. He loses the watch
and it is found by a street beggar and
pawned. Henrietta is attracted by it
in tile pawn shop window and buys lt.
She overhears Keefe tell Donovon
that he bought the stable of her fath
er and confronts him with the watch
and picture. While playing tennis
witli Henrietta the missing sheet of
tile bill of sale falls from the pocket
of Garrison and she finds it and the
mystery deepens. She overhears a
conversation between Keefe and Gor
. ?tan " and finds the complete bill of
sale and compares it with the missing
I Ralph Woodhurst, the fiance cf
.Viyrtlo has been induced by Keefe to
bet large sums at his pool room. The
day of the big' handicap is approach
ing and Wildfire, in the Keefe stable,
ls being backed to win. Keefe sends
Donovan to rob Henrietta of the miss
.tory. Had we not had
lent, we'd have warned
it oft' choosing at these
rig a chance at losing
:re are plenty of good
ty fellows who take ad
ercoats ....... ,$6.95
ercoats .. . . .8.95
ercoats .... ... 10.95
ercoats .... . . 12.95
ercoats . . ...... 14.95
ercoats .... . ,? 16.95
ercoats . . . . . . 17.95
?st; we prepay.
ne with a Conscience
ing shee&but fails. Henrietta on tho
day of the big race, seeks out John
Garrison, and accuses bim of being
In collusion with Keefe or Duffy. She
shows Garrison her proofs. Keefe
realizes that he must flee the coun
try. He backs another horse to win,
bribes Chappy Kastor, the rider of
Wildfire, to us the whip on the mare
to cause her to sulk. Henrietta over
hears thf; plot and goes to tho office
where she has a terrific struggle with
Keefe'. She succeeds in pulling down
the flag and the story closes with
Henrietta in th? arma of her lover.
Wildfire having won the race.
L. C .Garrison, a prominent farmer
of Denver, waa a visitor in the city
NEW SERIES, VOL. 1, NO. ?. W??kly. l?tobU??e* 18?; Dal?* Jan. 18, !'./.<.
_'_ ?_._ _
ANDERSON, S. C.,
MORNING, MA\32, 1914.
PRICE $1.50 THE YEAR,