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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, April 09, 1915, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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FOUNDED AUGUST 1, ISM.
144 Wert Waitner Street
A NOE ESO N, 8. C
W. W. 8MOAK, Editor and Da?. Mgr
E. ADAMS.Managing Edltor.
I*. IL GLENN.City Editor
PHKLP3 SASSEEN, Advertising Mgr
r. B. GODFREY.Circulation Mgr.
Entered as second-class matter Ap
ril 28, 1914, at the post office at An
derson, South Carolina, under the Act
of March 3, 1879.
Member ot Associated Prest and
Receiving Complete Dally Telegraphic
Edltorisl and Business Office.121
Job Printing .693-L
One Tear .11.60
81z Months .75
Ons Tear .15.00
Six Months .2.60
TL ree Months .,.?.. 1-15
Tb* Intelligencer ls delivered by
carriers In the city. If you fall to
get yonr paper regularly please nutlfy
ns. Opposite your name on the
label of your paper ls printed date to
which our paper ls paid. Al1 checks
and drafts should be drawn to The
Weather:-Fair today and Saturday,
light, variable winds.
LET NEWSPAPERS BOAST.
Tho Intelligencer believes that a
newspaper making its living In a
community and being supported bj
the people und thc businesses Of a
community, should at all times and
under all circumstances be a booster
for the upbuilding of the community.
To do this a newspaper must put for
ward the best side of all enterprises,
especially those industrial and finan
cial, on which the life of the com
munity depends for growth and de
velopment. Advertising the shortcom
ings or failures of business concerns,
mid making general assertions that to
invest In them means sure loss, and
ls so common as to become a "habit"
in any community will not do the
.paper any good, nor will ic redound
to the credit of the community. The
newspapers ot Anderson should at all
times be boosters and bide their ham
ALCOHOLISM AND LIVE
In this day when the study of the
effects of alcohol on the physical and
mental stamina of man is being pur
sued with t?o .much interest and so ac
curately, the opinion ot life insurance
companies is especially valuable, and
are worth while looking into. The
old Une life Insurance companies
Iisve demonstrated with accuracy the
effects drinking even ? moderate
amount bf*Intoxicating liquor has
upon the life of a man, and today a
man who wishes to secure life insur
ance tn many ot the most reliable
life insurance companies must be a
very moderato drinker, or* a total ab
stainer. There ls no guess work on'
the part of these companies as to the
results sure to follow drink, and they
speak willi authority on. the subject
In a re?oit chart prepared by one ot
these com?anles, and the attending
comment it is shown that the actual
per cent of mortality, taking 100 as
normal, ls increased to as much as
208 por cent. The figures shown are
startling and we give herewith' the,
statement fololwlng the explanation
of this table:
The deaths from cirrhosis of the
Uiver amongst those who do.not attend
bar was foo** times the normal, aa
against six times the normal amongst
those who do attend. In both classes
tho deaths from diabetes were three
times the standard; from cerebral
hemorrhage and apoplexy nearly
twice the standard; organic diseases
ot The heart nearly twice the stand
' ard : bright's disease ' nearly three
timos the Standard; pneumonia nearly
twice the standard. Tu? re has there
ore been a very . high, percentage of
degenerativa diseases amongst pro
prietors, superintendents and man
agers, of hotels where there ls a bar.
The tendency of all these companies
is t" refuse to insure the man who
drinks at all, ec it viii not be sur
prising If all standard and old line
companies should soon announce that
ac y person Who wishes to carry life
'insurance with them must be total
abstainers. What a strong argument
his would make for entire temp?r
ance! But, what more ls needed for
a rational m&n than to note the re
sults ci this Impartial and busntsss
llke investigation. If this does not
appeal to one's reason, what will?
Let 'he reader? ot .The Intelligencer
ponder these things, ead resolve that
there shall be no reason for taming
down their applications because ol
the: use of Intoxicants..
Ono strong Rte insurance company
in annotihcmg Its standard* confer
lg drinkers of whiskey ad spirituous
liquors, hss the following to say:
"Mortality statistics show that the
experience of the companies in the
case of applicants accepted for in
surance who had drunk to excess in
tile past, even ff reformation had
lasted for us long us ten years, has
been decidedly unfavorable, and that
the experience was also unfavorable
in the case of men who were steady
free users of alcohol, even If they had
not drunk to excess. Hearing in mind
the fact that the companies have al
way.?, been careful in accepting such
casts, it is evident that even greater
care must be exercised in the future."
Even though there shall not be total
prohibition for years to come, In the
fuco of such investigations as above
it will not bo long till almost total
temperance win prevail. It should
prevail and if the passage of prohibi
tion laws will aid in dethroning King
Alcohol, there should be no hesitancy
In passing them. The story of Jack
London is one of great interest, and
when he nays that there is not much
chance to escape under the present
laws in many places, ho does not
greatly exaggerate. Young men
should have all the safeguards thrown
around them in growing to manhood,
and if, as has been demonstrated, the
passage of prohibition laws ls a help,
even though they do not entirely
eradicate the evil, they should be
given this protection.
THE SOUTH'S RESOURCES!
One of the great evangels for thc
growth and upbuilding of the South
is the Manufacturers Record. This
great newspaper always finds a silver
lining to the cloud ii there ls one to
bo found. In tho current issue there
ls a strong editorial contrasting the
present conditions with those existing
fifty years ago in the South. The
spirit of, tho South was then undaunt
ed, and the people of this section have
bullded greater and better Hhan they
"Under all the burdens and losses,
and in spite of the drawbacks, the
confidence of men la these States
poralsted and waxed greater. It was
grounded in knowledge of possessions
necessary to progress and prosperity
and beyond the power of man to de
The editor has unbounded faith in
the natural resources ot the South,
and he Bays that the facts of today
had to be as a natural consequence.
The picture drawn of the period fol
lowing the war is not overdrawn and
we have but to contemplate lt to see
how little cause we have for losing
faith and crying hard times. He
"In April, 1865, the prospect for
these eleven State was most appal
ling, with quite 250,000 of the flower
of their population killed or per
manently disabled In a for year's war,
billions nt real and personal property
greatly deteriorated or absolutely de
stroyed, fluid capital at a minimum,
cities in ashes, mills and factories and
railroad lines in ruins, the very
ground In some sections reduced to
Infertility and the laboring forces de
moralised. Stout hearts who knew
the natural resources of these States
were prompt to encourage their fel
lows to begin the task o? rehabilita
tion. But presently they were con
fronted by conditions far worse than
war. In many respects: that for ten
years and more hampered every
movement for the recovery from the
wreck. The material losses ot that
period were added to the share of the
States In the national burdens con
sequent upon the war, and other
drawback, even more serious, but not
measurable statistically, was the
drain' upon energies represented lu
the mtgratton ot natives of these
States to other parta of Ute country."
And following this ia a story of
achievement which would make the
wonders of tho Arabian Knights seem
tame. Tho concluding paragraph-of
thia editorial is:
"What two generations ot men in
theso eleven Southern States have
achieved in Atty years, starting from
ruins, is an inspiration to courage
and energy for the younger men not
only of the South, but . ot the whole
Shalt we net take courage ai did
our fathers, and wrest from the pres
ent a far greater growth in the fu
ture? The young manhood] of the
present lt facing a duty, and the way
tn which they shall meet lt will In
dicate whether or not their fathers
fought In vain.
THE COLORLESS EDITORIAL
Some days since we had something
to say about the editorial pages bf
Newspapers ta which we referred not
only to the Important of editorials
In a newspaper, but spokt of ?he out
spoken editorial page aa th* ideal
one. We have been thinking about
P. ?Ince thea, and hove decided that
about the worst editorial page. In a
certain sense, ls the colorless one.
By this we mean editorials that keep
jest as far from taking a decided
stand cn any question aa it 1? possi
ble to take. A gentleman was tell
ing as recently of aa editor, who by
the way, ts cot tn tL"ji state who re
quested that aa editorial be written
for- tn? paper of which' he was the
head, and ia giving instructions aa to
the* kind ot editorial he wished, he
ssld that lt must come Just as near
taking ut, side as lt waa possible for
it*s*tt*? .?written tn other words, his
sheet was . strictly neutral one. Now
we should like to know what a news-1
paper taking this position is wort '
to any body or to anything?
O course, the vici?os editorial
page is the worst, but such a paper
while lt may la.it. for a while, ls
bound, in the couree of time, to have
an end, bnt the colorless editorial
paper may go on for years and nev?r
take any position. While pecpl? may
have a contempt !or lt, they will tol
erate lt as a weakling which is neith
er fit to live nor die. We do not
think that people,, as a rule, appre
ciate the man who has no decided
views, or If he bas -them is without
the moral courage to xpress him
self, nor have they any more appre
ciation for the newspaper that runs
along this line. Somotlmes people
imagine that this' ls the way to get
business, but it ls a mistake. The
thoroughgoing business man Is not
built that way and he is never In
clined to do business with a fellow
who is a weakling.
The thing to do is to be something
and suy something. These are the
kind of people that the world needs
today, i whether they be on the tri
pod, in the pulpit or In the pew. The
colorless editorial page never- stirs
anybody or anything. It is a life
less, useless thing which people pass
by without consideration.-Greenwood
Novel Stunt? vailed Off In Anderson?
Monsieur de Creecy and a comrade
went up to a cigar stand, and having
no cigars to cut, Creecy stuck his
little finger In the cigar cutter and
tr'ed to amputate lt. It ls reported
chut, his comrade followed suit. No
reason is given for this attempted
Lieut. Clark inaugurated a new
plan for sending letters by quick des
patch. He was observed vainly at
tempting to place some post cards in
a fire box on the street In Anderson.
We suggest that Cadet Baxter start
a training school for fox hounds. In
the recent fox ra.>> In Anderson, he
out ran all of th J hounds and had
halfway climbed the tree ere the
bounds appeared on the scene.
"Tin" Shannon was awakened amid
great blowing of mill whistles early
in the morning. He turned over and
remarked vociferously, "I wish those
darned old mills would stop making
so much fuss."
Rev. (Military) Mills in next tent
raises up and remarks: "I don't
know, but I believe that you gentle
men are mistaken as to the nature of
Sophomore Blair accosted a fair
young lady on the street and doffing
his cap, he asked her pleadingly,
"May I have the pleasure of escort
ing you to the theatre this after
To which the attractive young lady
replied: "I'm awfully sorry, but I
promised to go with my husband."
Soph. Blair, hesitating and baffled:
"Er, exense me, but I've got to go
back, to camp." .
"Oh. yo' ain't de only seed in de
aun-fio wah. Dere'a lots ob uddah
j gals dat hab called me sugah befoah
j gb. eber heahd ob yo'-"
"Well, man, if dey called yo' sugah,
I gey shorely must 'a meant loaf
o OUR DAILY THOUGHT. *
I soy that man was made to grow, not
That help he need once, and needs no |
Having grown but an inch by, is
For he hath new deeds, and new
helps to these.
Tbts imports solely, man should
mount on each
New height in view: the help whereby!
The ladder rung his foot has left,]
Since all things suffer change save j
God Ute truth.
Man apprehends him newly at each
Whereat earth's ladder drops, ' its
And nothing shall prove twice -What
once was proved.
-A Death in the Deseht
a OUR DAILY POEM.
o ' a!
._ ; v
Sell America First
Have you tried to sell your neighbor |
AU the products ot your tabor
Are the people 'round yea buying all |
Of the goods that you are making?
Are you certain they are taking
All that they can use or ever could?
Now in Europe bombshells hurtle
Over fields that one, were ferdie,
And there Isn't any business 'cross the j
Don't you think if you would hustle.
Would display some grit and muscle,
You could do more than you're doing ]
herc at home?
Hero's a naUon big and splendid
By the arte ot peace defended,
Here's the earea ot Hus merchantmen
Here's the home of honest labor;
Why not cultivate your neighbor?
Why not **H to him Ole products you
Why pass Up the fertile home to*^
For the far-across-the-foam town?
Why for business must you tap at
There la much more that you could ]
There is much more ibu. you would!
ir you'd give your'tiros to these Unit
-By Bogar A. Guest
THE HELL ~ UND THAIN-A
Tom Gray lay down on the bar room j
Having drunk BO much he could drink j
And fell asleep with a troubled bral':,
To dream that he rode on the hell
The engine with blood was red and
And brilliantly lit by a brimstone
An imp, for fuel, was shoveling bones, !
Aa the furnace roared with a thousand |
The boiler was filled with laser beer, |
And the devil himself waa the engi
The passengers made such a motley
Church member, Atheist, Gentile and
Kich men in broadcloth and beggars
Handsome young ladies and withered
Yellow and black men, red and white,
Chained together, a horrible sight.
Faster and faster the engine flew,
Wilder and wilder the country grew.
Louder and louder the thunder crash
Brighter and brighter the lightning
Hotter and hotter the air became,
Till ' e clothes were burned from
each quivering frame.
And in the distance they heard such a
"Ha, ha!" cracked the devil, "we're!
And oh, how the passengers shrieked
And begged the devil to stop the train.
But he capered about, and danced with1
And laughed and joked at their agony.
"My faithful friends, yoi* have done
And the devil can never a pay day,
You have bullied the weak and robbed
And the hungry brother have turned
from your door.
You have gathered up gold where the ]
And given free want to your hellish
You've drank, and rioted and mur
dered and lied,
And mocked at God in your hellborn
You've paid full fare so Til carry you |
For it is only right that you get your
due, , "
For every laborer is worth his hire,
So I'll land you safe in my lake of
Where my fiery Imps will torment you
And all in vain you will sigh for a
Savir r." f
Then Tom awoke with* $jf awful ?ry
His clothes soaked wet and hla hair
And he prayed as he never prayed be
To be saved from hell'' and the devil's j
And his crying and praying were not
For he never more rode on the hell
? FORMULA3 a
D FOR DESTROYING FLIES . a
The following formula la a good j
one for destroying fly larvae.
The Department of Agriculture has
recently lasued a Bulletin, No. 118,
entitled "Fxperiments in the Destruc
tion ot Fly Larvae In Horse Manure."
The bulletin says in part:
"By far the most effective, economi
cal and practical of the substances
ls borax in the comtnereiil form in
which lt la available throughout the
"Borax increases the water-solua
ble nitrogen, ammonia and alkalinity
of manure, and, apparently, does trot
permanently injure the bacterial
The directions in the Balletin are J
as follows: '
"Apply 0.82 pound borax to every |
10 cubic feet (C lus.) of manure im
mediately on ita removal from the
barn. Apply borax particularly
around the outer edges ot the pile , ot
with a flour sifter or any fine sieve,
and sprinkle two or three gallons of
water over the borax-treated manure.
''The reason for applying the bo
rax to the fresh manure immediately
after Its removal from the atable la
that the flies lay their eggs on the
fresh manure, and borax, when it
cornea in contact with the eggs, pre
vents their hatching. As the mag
gots congregate at Ute oater edges ot
the pile, most of the borax should
be applied there, lite treatment
should be repeated with each addition
of fresh manare.
"In addition to the application of
borax to horse manure, it may be ap
plied tn the same proportion to other
manures, aa well as to refuse end
garbage. Borax, may also be applied
to floors and crevices in barna, su
bies, markets, etc., aa well aa tba
street sweeping, end water should be
added aa in the treatment of horse
manure. After estimating the proper
amount of borax a measure mar he
used which will hold the proper)
amount, thus avoiding subsequent
The above Instructions should bo
e A MOTOB CAB LEXICON a
Shocks Absorbera-Articles calculat
ed to offset the profanity produced by
blowouts. Dunctiiraa. ulilAMn^w etc.
Transmission-Borers to" the trans
fefrir.j of money from the bar owner's
you will save time, worry
and money on spring clothes
You save time because our
service is rapid, courteous,
You save worry over selec
tions because of our large
fYou save money because our
cash buying and cash selling
enables us to give better val
ues than credit stores.
Any idea you may have as
to the styles, pattern, color,
or price of your spring suit
can be obtained in our toroad
You will see hundreds of
men's and young men's suits '
every one ideal in every re
$10, $15, $18, $20, $22.50,
pocket to that of the repair man.
Clutch-Should always be used in
the plural. Refers to a prospect of
getting into the clutches of the agent.
Garage-Snyonym for beehive, 1. e.,
a place where the auto owner gets
stung and listens to honeyed words
ot wisdom (?).
Spark Plug-The chaperoen when
she sits in the tonneau.
Battery-Usually coupled with as
sault in case of traffic accident
Cut-out-Refers to nonowners,
since each feels that he Is cut out to
be an auto owner.
Center Control-Occurs whenever
a road hog occupies the middle of
the highway and refuses to allow hui
fellow autoists in the rear to pass.
Bearing-These are hard to keep
When en tour, due to rural misinfor
Spokes-Refers to spokeswoman of
an auto party-usually a suffragette.
Traffic Cop-The non-missing link
between speed violation and sunrise
Puncture-proof Refers to the gar
age man's heart. ^
A> PERSON vs. LEBANON
Baseball Teams Wilf Lock Horns
Thia Afternoon at Park.
The baseball teams ot Anderson
High School and Lebanon High
School will play thia afternoon at A
o'clock at Buena Vista park. Admis
sion 10 and 16 cents .
The line-up of the Anderson High
'School team. Is aa folio wa: Stephens,
first base; Bruce, third base; King,
right field; Kay, catcher; Bewley,
second base; Cromer, left field;
Sullivan, pitcher; Hunter, short stop;
Seligrasn, center field; subs, Smith
Noted Westen* Play to Be Shown at
the Para mount Today.
The whole town of Banning, Cali
fornia, turned out to assist In the
production of the first reel of "Buck
shot John1*, the play by Charles E.
Van Loan, now being presented by
Bosworth. A holiday. was declared,
banks and schools' ctosdd and every
body turned cut to watch the mak
ing ot these Intensely 1 interesting
scenes. The result is that the fight
with and capture of "Bad Jake Ken
nedy's gang," the opening Incident ct
the drama, is put on with a Sweep
and crescendo that bas not been
Glass of Salt* if
Yoyy fofogy? Hurt
Eat Lass Meat if you feel Back
ach/ or baya Bladder
Meat forms uric add which' ex
cites and overworks the kidneys , In
their efforts to fitter it from the sys
tem. Regular eaters ot meat must
flush thc -kidneys occasionally. You
must relieve them like you relieve
! your boweLi ; removing all Ute acids,
I waste and poisons, else you feel a dull
misery tn the kidney region, sharp
pains tn the hack or sick headache,
dlMlnees, your stomach sour?, tongue
'.s coated rvtd ?when the weather is bsd
you have rheumatic twinges. The
urine ls cloudy, fal ot sediment; tho
channels often get irritated, obliging
you to get up two or *hre* .tlmfes
during the night
To neutralise these irritating acids
and flush off the body's urinous waste
get about toar ounces of Jad Salts
from any pharmacy; take a table
spoonful tn a glass of water before
breakfast for a few days and your
kidneys will then act fine and bladder
disorders disappear. This famous
salts ts made from the acid ot grapes
and lemon julee, combined with Uthla
and has been nsed for generation? to
clean sad stimulate sluggish kidneys
and stop bladder Irritation. Jad Balts
ts inexpensive, harmless and make a
delightful etferroocoot lltWa water
*>^k which millions of men and we*
men take now and thea, thoa aveMfag
serious kidney and hludder diseases.
Art of Keeping Well
Tire art ot keeping well is a matter
ot keeping busy.
I am 58 years old.
I nave nevr"? been Bick an hour
never consulted a doctor.
My father 18 a physician.
He ls 94 years old. My mother ls
85. Both are well, hearty and work
I waa educated for a physician.
A man should live to fire times the
length of time that it takes him to
reach hie maturity. <
He is physically grown at 20-five
times 20 ls 100, so I am told.
Here ls tna recipe for-libing a hun
First-De^p breathing in the open
air with your mouth closed. *
Second-Moderation iodating; sim
ple di ches; Fletcherite; eat fruit
every day. especially bananas. ?>
Third-Exercise at least two hours
in the open each day, walking, work
ing in the garden, playing with the
Fourth-Sleep eight hours in a thor
oughly ventilated room.
Fifth-Drink all the water between
meals you care to.
Sixth-Don't bother to- forgive your
enemies: just forget them.
Seventh-Keep busy, lt is a beauti
ful world, and we must and will and
caa leave it more beautiful than we
There are two classes ot people in
the world. Those who eat too much
and those who eat-too little.
Almost every one who has an unlim
ited quantity of food at his disposal
Fortunately, those in moderate cir
cumstance who overeat have to work,
and this Is their salvation.
They absorb enough oxygen so that
they burn up the slag.
God help the rich; tho poor can
The necessity of getting a job sad
holding lt down keeps most of us fair
'Man needs opposition. When he bas
everything his own way he ls in a -very
dangerous position. 'Tis then fae
makes a fool of himself, ir ever.
The rich have a few diseases, with
their other possesstions, that are all
th-, lr own. Brlght'a disease, cirrhosis
of the liver, appendicitis, are all dis
tinctly rich men's disease.
Appendicitis comes from overeating
lack of physical exercise and medica
Cirrhosis of the liver is distinctly a
disease of men who use spirituous
liquors, who under-exerclse and under
Bright's disease ls the possesion of
the rounder, the boozer and the man
with a heart full of hate.
It is a tragic thing to think that tai
tho big cities ot America thousands ot
schoolchildren are underfed.
The child that has not had a good
breakfast cannot study.
Growing youth needs nutritious
In the country and, in the villages
lack of food ls only a pleasantry.
Io the big eitle? are round the two
extremes; the people who overeat abd
the people who are slowly sterviug.
Intelligence doeB not belong to any
Certainly high intelligence is not
the exclusive possession of the rich.
Dr. 8. Weir Mitchell once said:
"Ninety per cent of all my patients
are suffering from mal-nu tritton. They
eat about one-third more than they
really need, and, aa a consequence,
are sick fully one-third of the time,"
Meat once a day Is quite enough for
any one who works indoors. We
should est more fruit, salads and less
Then we should breathe deeply In
the open atc and sleep in well-venti
lated rooms. Fresh air ls free. .
No lasa In the world needs educa
tion so mach ac the wealthy. "Lord,
enlighten Thou the understanding of
the rich," should be the prayer of
eyery person Who works for social
. t .
Edward Brewer, of Atlanta, travel
lng salesman for the General Gas
Lighting company, of New York, ia
visiting In the city for a few Cays.
* "* I .f'T?y|?* ? jT*T?vf
PARAMOUNT MATRE TODAY
- . . ? r ......
This was written by Chas. E. Van Loan-Of course you
wiil see this one. Read story in this issue The Intelligencer.
: lt, I "
"A WOMAN'S TRBJMPr
Adapted from Sir Walter Scott's "Heart of Midlothian."
!, ?, .'~ R 1 ? ,.; ! ?' IMI=T
"HEARTS ADiW Pickford