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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, March 25, 1915, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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FOUNDED AUOUST 1.
litt Wost Whitucr Street.
ANDERSON, S. C.
W. W. SMOAK, Editor and Hu?. Mgr- ;
E. ADAMS.Manuglng Editor, i
1U M. GLENN.City Editor j
PHELPS SASSEEN, Advertising Mgr )
T. B. GODFREY.Circulation Mgr.
Entered aa aecond-claas matter Ap
ril 28. 1914, at tho post office at Ai
derson, South Carolina, under the Act
of Mureil 3. 1870.
Member of Associated Presa and
Receiving Complete Dally Telegraphic
Editorial and Business Office......121
Joh Prlntiug .693-L
.| SUBSCRIPTION BATES
Ons Tear ....$1.50
BU Months .751
One Tear .j.$5.00
Blx Months .N.2.50
T';reo Months. 1-26
The Intelligencer is delivered by
carriers In the city. If you fall to
get your paper regularly p'case notify
us. Opposite your name on the
label of your paper is printed date to
which our paper ls paid. Al- checks
sod drafts should ho drawn to The
o o o o ( > o o " o o o o o o o o o o o
o OUR BAILY POEM. o
ooooooooooo oo art
The Sbac4d Durden.
ought to share my-burden with
wolght v>t lt hud grown so hard
to bear, N
No longer tared, I hold lt all my own.
Lest it should fell mo in my deep
But when I greeted him to whom I
went . .
In full assurance o? a welcome fslr,
My heart atoo) rttil, for written on
Methought I saw another's soul's
My own foar^Uen^ left mo strangely
ile must be comforted, this sorry
one, not I,- . w '
Who never dreamed he over knew
utid tiouble loft his
irrow l no longer oared to share,
Suddenly I ccaaed to feel its
nd half my burden seepied to leave
enc there. '
And from tho depths of tho tired I
Has como this blessing to make us|
ML ROAR ARTICLES.
communications appear today
loud roads department of Tho
sneer. One of these ts by Rep
live Wolfe, and the other by
w. Fleming, o' Brnaby Creek.
the.se articles ls for and the
gainst ino proposed. bond la
ada In ttilfli |MMHrUl~Ma
iHTeoough la wasted
every year on. bad roads to more than
pay tho interest and sinking fund ot
the ' ind Issue necessary to build per
inan?nt tho main highways of the
county. While he expresses.no hope
that the baud issue will carry, he
wishes it might. Mr. .Wolfe presents
$om? strong argumenta In favor or
the bond issue, and mentions a mum'
-be/r of IndhsUVie^ which would be
built up by good roads. A strong point
ma/n by Representativo Wolfe ls that
. /hen tho county voted out the dis
pensary. there had to be a tax to
make up tho loss to the county from
the revenue derived from Ute sale ot
liquor, and the people seem to bo sat
failed with their decision in this mst
ter. for there ls no desire to vote back
the sale of liquor in Anderson Coun
ty. He argue? that to vote out Cje
mud tax would result similarly,
Mr. Fi?minfe comments on various
?Ides of thc road question. His idea
that the witter of building (good
ids be left to the townships,
tr lets ns tn the matter of M jool
lea for better school facilities. He
nka a special tax for one of these
trhrs. supplemented by the gov
mien!, State and national, will
ve the question. The unit. Mr.
?ming, ls too small, und thc amount
aouoy raised will be too little to
t & good class of road contrac
to make it interesting to those
g pood ronds, it lakes money
lo build good roads, and If Ute gov
ernment pays in any money for good
roads, they must of necessity get it
somewhere before tin y ran pay it to
the districts mentioned b> Mr. Flem
ing. So the tax will be all the heavier
because of the appropriations.
This writer also belittles the '?:>0
miles of good roads, which might be
built hy the proceeds of the bond is
sue. If he will stop lo Hunk, this will
cross tho county from Hue to line
about six or seven limes, and will
place, thus, a good road in reach of,
or near to every citizen of the county.
Then lt will decrease the number of
miles the supervisor will have to keep
up, and Rive him a fund he can use
for bundine; more permanent roads.
So the work once started Will never
stop lill all the roads ia the county
have boen made; permanent.
Of course this amount of mom y
Will not pave every road In the coun
ty. Once started, however, and the
good roads fever will spread till every
section of the county will demand
perraatlint roads, and they will get
them too. They should have them,
and If ever a start must he made.
Over ono hundred years have passed
since this county was first settled,
and If there Is a mlle of real perma
nent road bed in thc county, we do
not know of it. True there are many
miles of good roads most of thc time
In the county, for tho soil here ls a
natural good roads soil.
Of course it IR In the province of
Mr. Fleming and those who think as
he docB to vote down, the bond Issue,
ar.d he says they will do lt. Possibly
so, l ut they will loue. annually ln_a
mm?^ttt'- a much greater sura thafi
they would Have to pay as a direct
tax for the good roads under a bond
issue. And one hundred years from
n/jw Anderson County will have just
hs many miles of permanent roads ns
she has today.
Debt Ia a bad thing. But has Mr.
Flemtnc ever noticed that a town
hardly ever begins to grow and thrive
till it ls bonded for some ot the im
provements-schools, streets, lights,
v/Mer? Look at the most progre
sivo cities and towns in the country
and are they not bonded to tho limit?
Would Anderson have the schools she
has today. If it were not tor the
?utool bonds? Would Columbia have
tho nines and mites of street paving
she has, if lt were not for the bonds
roted by her citizens? Tho same ls
true as to Greenville. A debt which
U contracted for such an Improve
ment, lr. hot really a debt-it ls an In
vestment which wll| pay handsomely
and In direct returns. Think on these
things. Mr. Fleming.
WAH SOON OVER.
Thu feeliug seoras to be prevailing
more and more that, the war Is nearly
aver, and that we soon shall have
peace. It is the general'opinion that
Germany la weakening and that it is
joly a matter of a ?hort while before
ihc will be so weakened that she will
lie ready to make peace, lt is undcr
itood that a strong, peace party : is
springing up in Germany, demanding
peace on liberal terms, but peace at
in y and all hasards. The time has
rome when the sober second thought
af the people who are the real suf
tere'rs has been abd la being aroused,
rh a y are demanding a hearing, and
hey will get it. Nothing can bo gain
Mi by continuing thia war. and we be
lieve the great powers of Europe rea
Another thing which will tend to ]
ind tho struggle ]?? that the allies are
in position to threw jeto action great
?..iiloa of, frosh tromps Lhey have been
lr! liing for monti ie and getting In
un^tneTnea r^ftatn. r e^?rwi8*BOon^?rtn^
weather conditions will permit the
fresh troops to be moved to the front.
Let ua hope that all these signs are
true, and that we shall soon have
real and lasting peace.
WOMAN'S BIGHT TO VOTE.
Mrs. Desl?a Breckenridge.. ot Lex- i
lng ton, Ky., one of the leaders of tho '
Fight in this country for woman's sut- j
Trage, has delivered two speeches In ,
this State in favor of allowing wo
men the privilege of voting. Mrs.
Breckenridge ts a great granddaugh- ?
ter of Henry Clay, and possesBos in ,
b large degree the wonderfully logical I
mind of her talented and famous an- i
cestor. She baa a wast fond of Infor
motton on the subject, and it la n ,
strong opponent whom she .cannot i
convince' and convert. Mrs. Brecken
ridge says. that women everywhere '
wltl soon have the right to vote the
same as the men now have, and cites
figures to show the remarkable i
growth of the movement hi tbls conn- 1
try. The Intelligencer agrees with j
Mrs.-Breckenridge, and does not fear
thc day for such a happy consumma- :
Hon. South Carolina would be bene- \
fited if women were given the right to
vote, and we trust that we shall SOP ,
this some (lay. Certainly the* would i
do no yorse with the ballot t an the >
mea have done, and they might do ?
THIS AFFECTS COLUMBIA
The people of Anderson are very
happy over the opening lo the public
.if the beautiful new union passenger
station built by the Blue Ridge rail
way. Thia ls Inc of the uohhlcst as
weil as ni'.st convenient pnjseugor
sialions in tlifs country. The rail
road practical Iv tunneled through the
heart ol the city. The station is built
on the principal business street with
platforms below the street level and
walting rooms above the tracks.
The history of thu success of thc
Blue Ridge railway is almost a
romance. At one time it was prac
tically abandoned hy thc Southern
railway. It was bought for a SOUK.
with Fairfax Harrison as one of thc
purchasers. He ls now head of the
great Southern railway system.
At that time the future of the Blue
Ridge wad very dark. Hut thc com
pany was fortunate to get the services
of u big man for manager. Capt. Jno.
R. Anderson is the man who took
charge of the road and brought il
from bankruptcy to respectability,
from a trail of rotten ties and rusty
tint nut won hy irons, to a very good
roadbed, now hoing ballasted. Al
one time the Blue Ridge was the best
paying pleco of mileage in thc South,
t'apt. Andereon acted as freight con
ductor and us superintendent of the
road at one and Che same time, and to
h. careful management and good
judgment Is due the fact that the Blue
Ridgo recently built a Slun.OOu sta
tion ut Anderson, has pul on un all
Btcel train and ulso a .-as-electric
Capt. Jno. Rf. Anderson Is thc man
who has saved the Blue Ridge road.
He has declined to be transferred to
a more remunerative station in rail
road service, for he proposes to stick
to the Blue Ridge till he sees the
trains running through from Knox*
viii,, to Anderson, giving all of Sont!)
Carolina Ibu *ff4Kh> ^-'-Axnntnmtm tw ;
which" ?me ls entitled but now are be
ing enjoyed by atlanta*
The future, of Columbia is deeply
concerned in the completion ot the
Blue Ridge road.-Columbia Record.
THINK IT OVER
Tho loyal newspaper p.-omoteB the
interests of the town In which it Is
published to such an ex'.ent that it
becom?s impossible t) place an es
timate upon Rs worth? There is no
enterprise that does a? much fer the
corporation or the Individual citizen
as the paper. It stands opposed to
the town knocker, the town klcltjr,
the town fanatic and the town drone*..
It stands for action as against dry
rot. It stands for progress as against
stagnation, lt ls ever ready to com
bat the schemea of visionaries andns
ready to a'd thc constructive plana
of the wise "ud level-headed ellison*.
It is for thc upbuilding of the m?
muaity. Tho paper has not yet c?me
luto its own, however, because tt^ls
never appreciated to thc extent of its
worth by the people at large. Yet
when hattie? aro to he fought for
town or county a rush il made to the
now?n?ner offlcn always to find the
loyal i illliii ?nli?rf'11 liiiMwatHlijii,, tslljW
out hope of reward. MajufT^OtMHli'
enterprises are encouraged by a
bonus, but rarely ls tho newspaper
offered any such help and still more
nilen not given tho support it ls oii-4
title to. Commuujtios frequently
lose sight of their real benefactor
when they fall tb recognise the local,
journal as such. The editor and his
paper stand as thc bulwarks of de
fense against the attacks of evil of
designing schemes affecting the good
of the Individua', or tho town i For
thcao and other reasons tho newspa
pers of tho town and cor nt y should
receive the support of the public at
large in a Merv liberal degree, tor it
is really the most important busi
ness enterprises of the c?mmunity.
Gaff ney ledger.
iOOST VOt'R NEIGHBORS
Here's a little rulo which will help
you and *holp your neighbors: In
speaking about anybody put the good
word last . Don't say "Neighbor Jones
ia public-spirited. I'll admit, ijut ho is
mighty bight ora pored.'' Say "Neigh
bor Jones I; rather high tempered, of
Course, but he is a mah who. is* help
ing tho neighborhood foTward."
Don't say, "Tom Brown is. a hard
working fellow and good-hearted, I
reckon, but he has been mighty ^w
laT?^TomBrown got pretty low once,
wild and drinking, but now he's n
hard-working, goot-kearted citizen."
In other wcrds. wind up with tho em
phasis on the good trait rather than
thc bad one.
Or better still, when you hear some
body's name mentioned and it's on the
tip of your tongue to refer to soma
blunder or failing you know about,
inst try choking lt down a few times,
leaving lt unsaid, and aee If you don't
fool better inside. Then next time go.
a little further and try speaking of.
.onie good deed he has done Instead
at mentioning the time fae made a mis
take (even though you yourself have
never made any mistakes), and see if
you don't feel happier still.
If the fanners tn any neighborhood
will begin' to boost one another's
worthy deed?, they will soon find
themselves living In a better neigh
borhood than ever befo:*-and the
rino part about lt ls that by adapting
thia metttod, they will find themselves*
Living in a better neighborhood with
out having to move from where they
ire!-Tho Progressive Farmer.
BEGIN WORKING FOR
A COUNTY FAIR
If you are going to have a county
fatr next fall-and your county cer
tainly ought to have on??-now ia the
Lime to begin planning for it. Talk
it over with your local editor, your
business and professional men, - and j
four teachers, and get your county
Farmers' Union and your town Cham*
bera of commerce interested.
It will not be hard to get up the
prises. You will need aotne cash pre
miums and some prizes in the form of
roods? cv., donated by merchants
ind others for the older people; then
M>me pure-bred, pig., or improved ma*
Miinory offered h;i prises for the Corn
? lui? boya, and aunio books, maga
zine subscriptions, etc., fur the can
ning club girls. Then, au for the rest
tho honor of having eaten all com
petitors and carried off a blue or red
ribbon or an engraved certificate in
proof of victory will be attraction
enough for other p?lzej. It ia the
Krinning und not tho thing won which
most Htimulates pride und effort. Aa
tiie Asheboro Courier says in urging
a fair for its county:
"No costly buildings are necessary;
plenty of room can be found with lit
tle expense. It will take some money,
to be sure, to purchase tue prizes,
but that eau he had. Fairs bring peo
ple togefner; old friends greet eacli
other, und new acquaintances ara
made. A fair encourages the exhibir
t<r:| and others to further effort.
Nothing advertises resources and pos
Bibilitiea of a county like a fair.
Household, agricultural and school
exhibits can be made a great success
in this county, and livestock oxhiblta
will be excellent.
"Think about thu cunty fair Idea;
We must have lt."-The Progressive
LIVE TOPICS ARE
AT NEXT MEETING OF AD
CLUB WHICH IS TO BE
Shows Numerous Tirrse?y Subjects
WU?Be Discussed by Lo
Thc program for the next regular
monthly meeting of the Anderson Ad
Club was made public yesterday and
shows that a variety of Interesting ?
topics will be discussed by speakers
who are considered authorities on the
subjects which have been assigned
The meeting will be held Thursday
night April 1 at the quarters of the -
chamber of commerce. As usual, a
light lunch will be served and cintra
passed around. Sluco the ad club was j
recently reorganised so ns to become .
a department of the chamber ct com?
merce great interest has been taken ?
in these meetings. Now members aro j
constantly Joining and the attendance t
at the meetings la steadily l?creos- ,
lng. . :
Thc program for the April- meeting. t
as given out yesterday calls for the ,
following talks: , _
"Who Pays foi? tho Advertising,"
Eugene Brown of the Anderson Cash 0
"Putting the Punch in neal Batate 7
Advertising," John Linley. T
/ "Tho-Mau Order Habit." G. H, .
bf tho T. L. Ccly company.' ''t*'1 J*
"Store Service." Hugh Dl.von ot Jj
Evans Pharmacy. .
"Tbc BcncfliK of sn Up to Dato Jj
Theatre." Leo Geiser g of Gcinsbcrg ,,
DrOK. Shoo company. J
"Salesmanship Over , the Counter," ?
Ed Fleishman .
On C. & W. C. Railway Will Be
Ch ?Jiged Effective March
Mt. T. II. Curtis, commercial agent
of the Charleston & Western Carolina
Railway company, yesterday announc
ed a .change In schedule on the An
derson branch of the road, effective
Sunday. March 28. The n?w schedules
are as follows: j . \
tMdxod traiu arrives at 11:30 a. m
Passenger train arrives at 3:30 p
Mixed train departs at 8 a. .m.
Capital City News
Bp-c-.?I io Th? Ini*Ilis?nccr.
COLUMBIA, March 24.-The re
sponse to th? appeal for seed iori
planting their crops which was made]
by Commissioner Wstaon for the hall -
stricken people of Eureka, in Alkea
County, hss peen fairly generous,
Colonel Watson said' thia morning. He !
states' that there is additional need j
for corn, sweet potateee, sorghum, i
and cowpcas for planting purposes,
and any one desirous cc contributing ]
caa send their contributions to B. F.
Landrum. chairman of Ute distribu
tion committee, Eureka, Aiken Coun-1
ty, S. C. 1
Governor Manning modified bis!
quarantine against those States in- j
fected wRh the foot and mouth dis
ease so as Cb allow the importation
of horses and mules into this State
after proper disinfection and on cer
tificate that they are free from dan
ger of the disease. This permits Ute
Importation of - live stock "pther than
rattle, sheep or other ruminants and
cw inc." The quarantine Ia establish
ed against the State of Connecticut, I
Delaware. Illionis, Indiana, Iowa,]
Kansas. Kentucky, Maryland, Massa
chusetts, Ne;? York, Pennsylvania,
Rhode Island, Virginia, West Vir?
R?anla and Wisconsin.
lafayette won the final game with i
the University ot South Carolina at i
League park here this afternoon by s
.core ot 8 to I; Bunched hits lu the
second, fifth and sixth innings c Aipled
with erratic fielding on the part of
&. losers, gave the Pennsylvanians
ft runs abd tho game. ,
f these; <j
lave to ll
>f crops li
t ?pay the!
inti they S
conditions are now con
farmers of this State, and,
iditions arc ever to be re
lust be dono by the farm
. Can they do it? They
tan it be done? There are
landmenta that they will
?y to accomplish this re
one ls the diversification-I
as to make home self
ind self-sustaining. Will
3 do this? It will. Why?
can raise their supplies
farms for luis than
i to pay when they buy
So ends the.first corn
lori-^MuLthc third one
i. Why do I say itiut tho
de to cooperate without
Success cannot conic to
the farmers without co -
methods must he put
end of farm products.
8.;o "what the farmers
ye??..hy not observing
..ave obeyed. First M?e i
cotton prop of 19147 f
;y crop. We have made
Jllna practically 1,500,
3tton in 1914. The cot
sen sold up to date has
the coBt of proi
is nothing lett for the 1
luid these conditions |
ledied? They could.
;ood warehouse system
state of South Carolina j
d" bale of cotton ot
could have been pro
least 1 cent a pound
?n added to the value !
_i mounting to $5.00 pey
What WjAild that have aided to
^South Carolin*? At f
east st,500.000. If the present ware
nuse system had been inaugurated-J
ii time, this lees, or nearly all of lt
ou ld have been saved to the farme?/
if this ?State. Would not this ha
ieved the money stringency of
'arolinn? Is lt not the duty c
kate to protect the great money/
ihen she would have nothing m lo?e
nd everything to gam? "8b mitch for
ho loss on cotton.
Now, let us investigate l?ie seed
imposition. I think that /we have
.reduced in this State absht 650.0QO
ons of cotton seed and /they have
;otten out >f the banda of the farm
rs at a -oss ot at leas? $7.00 'per;
on, making a loss to the farmers ot
bout $4,550.000. How fin the farra
rs afford this loss? CjJuld this have
icen averted? It couM. How? By
ooperatlon and good ?business man
gement in the selling pt this product.
Now. as to the tobheco situation,
have been informed/that we raised
0,000,000 pounds, In round numbers, j
a 1914, and that lt did not sell tor
ost of production, if I have been;
orreotly informed tba North Garo
Ina tobacco growers poid their crop I
f 1914 fer sn aver??*? of 5 cents ai
ound more than tbs1 price realised J
y the South Carolina tobacco farm- '
rs, making a loss -Iq the tobacco I
rowers ot South Carolina o' $2.000,-1
00. Could this l?ssj?ave been avert* J
d? It could. If tas'Worth Carolina j
inners beat the 8outh Carolina |
armers selling, lt vrad Just good hua
icos msthods pot into their system of
This gives a total loss on, cotton, j
otton seed, and tobacco of something j
ver $14,000,000. How cao tue farra
rs of the State stand such losses as I
ne above? Caa it be corrected? lt
ertatoly can. How? First, by ob
ervlng th? three commandments laid
own in tba first part ot this artic]?
nd in the fourth place a good
hoting system backed up hy
ry I wajk
Here are \
man in a h
Suits at #1
to walk oi
right and 1
now is pr<
State of South Carolina. We have nov,
a warehouse system recently inau
gurated,'which has already been rr
much benefit to the farmers of tlie
.State. We must maintain and de-'
iel op this system in order 'to''add to
the weal tit of the State by savJjiK tho
loss on cotton' above'mentioned. '
It is Just about all that<tho m?j*rl
ty of the farmers can do }o pay the
Interest on the money th&t+beyib'vii.
If the above condition's ure. not
changed, the roture of .UT prosfaerh;.
is not bright. Who can jjfiangre; the :?
conditions? First th?r twinems thom
selves. How? By v?hserfftig t:ic
three commandments' lalo dtfwn in tho
first part of this article. Oiverslfica
tiou, organisation, and, -Kooperation
will solve the problem. '
Pendleton, S. C.
Turn thaj-J^cals out-th* ^c?cu?.,
blliousne*a?. ?Indigestion, the sick, WrJ
8tomach^?n#bad colds-turn them out
tonight^uflr keep them out with. Cas
of men and women take a
now and then, and never
ibo misery caused hy a lazy
dogged bowels, or an upset
't put in another day ot listress.
Cascarete cleanse your stomach;
tove the sour, fermenting food;
ike the. excess bile from Your liver
mnd carry out all the 'constipated
waste matter and poison in the bow
els. Then you will feel great
A Cascaret tonight straight* ns you
out by. morning. They work wJdle you
sleep. A io-c?nt box from Any drug
store means a clear head, sweet stom
ach and clean, healthy liver and bowel
action for months. ChUdern love
Cascarete'because they never grip or
Thc Kev. and Mrs. Marsall and
Mrs. Casque of Clemson College were
"ftsitors at Camp Biggs yesterday.
Mrs., James p. IAWIS .of Cknispn
College are stopping at Hotel Ctquola
during the encampment.
Dr. and Mrs. W. M. Rigg?} of
Clemson College, were visitors yes
terday at Camp ?tiggs.
? ? . . . . , ? 1=-=
Featuring RITA SAC<
ELAINE" Pearl White and
sec this world celebrated emo
"Elaine" ii complete in itself.
FRIDAY, MARCH 26-"Y<
Edith TsJUAf*r.*o. The name
Tafiaferro, is sufficient comme
R?ad %swnrry ?I Oar F<
es I go on horse
etimes in an a,uto
id if I am in a hur
he clothes for the
0 to $25, all ready
2 with the greatest
demands of the
iring wearers, and
ion they are the
ial showing in
m's clothes just
Dving of great-in
'Ti* SM ^.?Candan ?
.H' ' '.
g .] ^ f^fj B[j ??Wt. ?J la ?fla
Inf .TB A IM Ml I TJ?X ta d I
Bj -M *lIllHliM SV I ll
DO IT BETTER.
DO IT QUICKER.
DO IT CHEAPER.
Paint on your**hcw. is more
necessary than Fire Insurance.
?Fires occur but seldom, but the
weather is working day and night.
Fish qi an kinds, Shrimp, Crab,
and other sea food at all tunes at
moderate prlcoB. Phone us your
wants, and let us nil them. Prompt
FISH DRESSED FREE
C. F. POWER
Phone 117. Cor. M?Ouffle and Benson
IE OF DUTY"
ITO, also "EXS?LOITS OF
sold Daly. Your first4 chance to
tiona! actress. Each episode of
>UNG ROMANCE, featuring
of our own southern girl, Edith :
stares in The ?ttoW&m**.
? ll ri nil ll.I I .1
i . ' , '