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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, April 16, 1915, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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THE AliG??5QN INTELU6ENCER
. OL'NUED AUGUST h im
H? West Whitier Street
ANDERSON? S. G
W. W. BMOAK, Editor and Bas. Mgr
t* M. GLENN.City Editor
PHELPS SASSEEN, Advertising Mgr
ff. B. GODFREY.Circulation Mgr.
Entered aa second-class matter Ap
ril 28, 1814. at the post office at An
derson, South Carolina, under the Act
of March 8. 1878.
Member of Associated Pre as and
Receiving Daily Telegraphic Service.
Editorial and Business Office.811
Job Printing .698-L
One Tear .$1.68
Bia Months .76
One Tear .$5.00
Biz Months . 2.60
limy. Months . 1-86
The Intelligencer ls delivered by
carriers lu the city. If you fail to
get your paper regularly picase notify
na. Opposite your name on the
label of your paper ts printed date to
which your paper In paid. All checks
end drafts should be drswn to Ths
O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O 0 O O 0 o
OUR HAILY POEM. o
Oh, a word is a gem, or a stone, or a
Or a name, or a two-edged sword;
Or a rose in bloom, or o sweet per
Or a drop of gall is a word.
You may choose your word like a con .
And polish lt up with art,
But tho word that s vays, and stirs,
Is the word that comeB from the
You may work on your word a thous
But it will not glow like one
That, all unsought, leaps forth white
When the fountains ot feeling run.
..** * * ?. . . . *
For the word that comes from the
Alone to tiie brain will speed;
_ur the word that sways, and stirs,
Oh, that ls the word men heed.
-Ella Wheeler Wilcox In Ainslee's.
A LIBERAL GIVER.
A few days ago the news of a
liberul gift to Coker College by J. L.
Coker was spread broadcast over the
State, and many commenta commend
ing his great liberality have been
heard. Thia is not the first gift from
Mr. Coker for this college, which has
already been heavily endowed by his
liberality, but coming Just at this timo
it will Berve a good purpose. - Ot
course a gift or $120,000 st one time
to any worthy obiect presupposes the
possession cf great wealth, and Mr.
. Coker ia reputed to be wealthy. But
he in not moro so than many other
persons in South Carolina, and he ow
no more affosu to make such hand
some donations to the college than
many other men in tho State could af
ford to give for worthy purposes.
For this liberality and well chosen
objects for endowment, Mr, Coker will
bo remembered long after others more
able to contribute have keen forgos
t*. and have ceased to exist In name
. or In gratitude. The possession of
wealth carries with it great power
and great responsibility. The mau
who has massed, a fortune does have
great power. How he uses lt proclaims
the kind of man he la If he is ar
ni, self centered and miserly lt
were better that he did not possess thc
means which a better man would use
to so great advantage and tor the ad
vancement of his community and his
people, if he is liberal and a con
...tributor to worthy causes, making
glad the heart of those who are his
neighbors and friends, his possessions
will not damn h/'m. How a man can
hoard wealth wheu there are so many
worthy and needed avenues for ita
uso is snrprtr,Iug, but the fact re
main-- that many men hold on to their
.dollars so tight "till the eagle
What Major Coker has done for,
coker College we wish some wealthy '
citizen would do for Anderson Col
lege. Has not Anderson College como
friend who will come to ita aid aad
e an endowment which will mean
growth and* upbuilding? This Is
of tij'e wealthiest counties in tho
c. It han in -A some of the wealth
men tn the State. May It net have
in ita borders some of ?he most
?al? ''Money end what to do wV.h
>s tho subject ot aa address de
livered several years ago by Dr. D.
K. Pearson of Chicago. Up to that time
he had given over four million dol
lars to the eause of Christian edu
cation, and be ?aid he had never en
joyed life till he began to give away
his earnings. He realized that when
the "last deep sleep" fal'., upon one
that nothing can be carried away.
Others might well prolit by his ex
"Count your wide conquests of sea
Heap up the gold and hoard us you
All you can hold in your cold, dead
ls what you have given awuy." j
THF. <0>STITITION AND TUB
"To hell with the constitution" said
a former chief executive of South
Carolina. This doctrine has been re
sponsibly for crimes doubtless, and
has caused many people to feel that
the "chorter of our liberties" has been
defiled, lt is, therefore, very refresh
ing to have thc office of the chief ex
ecutive a man who will not disregard
it but whose desire IB to conform tc
the spirit as well as to the letter of
. overnor Manning wished to securo
the services of a man to be at the
head of one of the most important In
stitutions of the State, the Hospital
for the Insane. It ls a position which
requires a technical training, and an
experience which should be broad and
a training which should be thorough.
The wards of the State were to bo
served by this man, aud he wr." to
stand a? the head of an Institution
provided for Its most helpless and for
lorn class of citizens-no, not citizens,
for then they would have a voice In
their government. Accordingly a man
was selected who was prepafed by
education and experience to be thc
head of this institution, but on ac
count of the fact that the State Con.
stitutlon said he was not eligible tho
appointment was withdrawn. It ls
thus made plain that the chief ex
ecutive will not condemn the consti
tution, but that he will obey its man -
dates. Now, does it not give a feeling
of security that such ls a fact?
The Columbia State, commenting
upon this action of Governor Manning
In a South Carolina town a few
months ago a man was dangerously
sick and required the attention of a
medical specialist. He was too Ul tb!
be moved and the specialist best qual
ified to minister to him lived in Phil
adelphia. They telegraphed for the
Philadelphia physician and he came.
The patient was wealthy, he could af
ford to pay the $1,000 or 92,500 that
was the fee of the specialist.
The other day some 1,600 South
Carolinians were Ul and they required
the care and treatment of a man ex
perienced in conducting a hospital for
presons suffering with thu peculiar
diseases with which they were afflict
ed, Now these people were very poor,
Indeed, people dependent on the char
ity-'of their neighbors-their fellow
South Carolinians. They could not go
to Philadelphia for treatment, neither
could they send- for a Philadelphia
physician. However, the man charged
with responsibility for them, by their
neighbors, the governor, undertook to
do what, in his judgment, was best
for them. Hearing of a man exper
iened in conducting a hospital of the
kind they stand in need of who also
is 5 specialist In the class of diseases
from which they suffer, the governor
tried to engage him to come to South
Carolina and here live and direct tho
hospital. The physician, who was a
resident ot Baltimore, was willing to
come but, lo! the governor found
that he could not employ this physic
ian. The law, the constitution of thia
grand old commonweal th of ours,
stood in the way and blocked it. "Put
none but South Carolinians on
guard!" reads our wise constitution
-or that ls the sense of lt.
Suppose the family of the wealthy
gentleman whom we have mentioned
had been told, after they had tele
graphed for the Philadelphia special
ist, that lt was unconstitutional to
omploy an outsider to attend at the
gentleman's bedside, what would they
have said? .
What, Mr. Reader, think you of the
twaddle about uisng the money . of
South Carolina taxpayers only for. Ute
employment of South Carolinians
when your chlfd needs the attention
of a Baltimore specialist? And what
think yon of a law, your law, that
prevents the employment of a physi
cian of another State, for tho poor
ot South Carolina? To f* sure, lt is
nobody's fault' in particular. Tho
constitution waa made twenty ' years
Ip. thc circumstances, the governor
has done, the best that possibly ho
could do. He has employed a South
Carolina physician and one of first
rate ability and Of the highest char
acter to be superintendent of the Hos
pital for the mentally diseased. While
Dr. Williams has not bcd long expon
rionv'e tn connection' with such a hos
pital, he ts an .ooompllshed physi
cian end has had adtulnistraMve and
business experience from whvch may
be predicted his successful conduct of
tao institution. It la certain that the
patients will receive faithful atten
tait and nothing will be lett undone
to Improve the hospital.
"He's suing the company that con
structed the artificia] limbs."
. "On What grounds?" i
IN P. 8 N. SCHEDULES
ABOUT MIDDLE OF NEXT
MONTH FOR THE SUM
Policy of Management Ie To Op
erate On Different Schedules
The schedule r?f passenger trains
now operating ovor the Piedmont &
Northern Hallway in South Carolina
is bubject to a change affecting the
entire division, according to-a state
ment of Mr. C. S. Allen, traffic man
ager. A general revision will be
made, it is stated, in accordance with
the policy of the railway to operate
different schedules In the summer
and winter months.
Although it is not definitely known
what day the changes will be effec
tive, lt. is understood that the revi
sion will be made on or about the 15th
of next month. Officials will begin
work on the proposed changes in the
next day or so, and will probably be
in position to make announcements
In making up the schedule for the
summer months special consideration
will be given to Chick prings, the well
known summer resort between Green
ville and Spartan burg, and William
ston which has been made famous
in this state by the chalybeate spring
at that place. Both of these resorts
are frequented by thousands of peo
ple during the summer and for their
accommodation convenient schedules
will be arranged by the interurban.
The management of Chick Springs
announces that the summer hotel
thei r will be open for guests on and
after May 15. Preparations for this
season have been made on an ela
borate scalo and, judging from the
numerous Inquiries and reservations
the hotel will be well Ailed the entire
The Williamston hotel is open -the
year around, though the summer sea
son begins there about June 1. Wil
li mn s lon is also a favorite place for
plckntckers and other gatherings of
At Atlanta, Georgia Tech 5; Mis
sissippi A. and M. 7.
At Spartanburg, Clemson 12; Wof
At Columbia, University of S. C.,
12; Davidson 4.
At Chapel Hill. University of N. C.
C; Richmond Crllege 1. .
Carra?as Claims Victory.
VERA CRUZ, April 15 -General
Oberegon, the Carranza commander,
claimed tonight a decisive victory over
Villa at Celaya, with five thousand of
the enemy dead during the movement.
Six thousand prisoners are claimed to
have been acptured.
Organise Neighborhood Marketing As
Now, and not just before harvest,
ls the time to organize marketing as
sociations for whatever products you
aro going to raise this year. No
matter what it Is-cotton, corn, to
bacco, peanuts, truck crops, or what
not-better prices will be obtained,
better grading will be assured, and
more business-like consideration will
.be allowed in every point lt a group
ot farmers will sell instead of mar
keting individually. And if they are
going to sell together, they should
have success predestined by making
arrangements now. Those who walt
UH the crops are about ready to har
vest will find unexpected and unim
agined delays, and will only get ex
perience ia 1916 when they will prob
ably need pronta more than exper
ience. As tbs West Point (Va.) News
well saya in a talk to its farmer read-,
"The world wants all you can
rame this summer. It heeds far more
than can be produced on all our
American farms, but bow ls your pro
duce to reach the place where lt will
bring you the most money?
"Unless the fermera organise and
market their crops under some co
operative system next summer, they
aro going to be greatly disappointed
with prices. The middlemen are or
ganised; they know just where to
place every product and they are go
ing to push the consumer up to war
time prices, and hold you, Mr. Farm
er, doWn to over production rates lt
"Your only hope for a fair division
ot this great wave of prosperity,
which lr surely coming during the
next eight months, ls to get together.
Form associations and plan your
crops so that your output may he
combined and shipments made fn car
lots, to markets already arranged
fer."-The Progressive Farmer.
Xesie Without Charas.
At a party Miss Brown had sang
"lt's a Long Way to Tipperary," and
tor days after she was singing or
humming it to herself. ?
"It seems to haunt me," she said to
a friend who had also seen at the
"No wnsder," said the friend
"Look at the way you murdered it!"
He Was Neutral.
An Irishman weat Into a well
known Beaton restaurant a abort tim?
ago to get his leach. Awong other
things, he ordered some acid meat;
and the waltesv-when he served the
"Will you have the French or Ger
man mustard, sir?"
"Neither," was the Irishman's re
ply. "I'm neutral, just gire me the
WILL MEET APRIL 24
AT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
AT NOON IN INTEREST.
Are To Be Read On Subjects Of
Vital Interest To the Aver
The next meeting of the Home
keepers Club will be held Saturday
April 24 at the quarters of the cham
ber of commerce, convening at 12 ]
o'clock noon. The meeting was to j
have been held on the 17th. but a j
change in date was found necessary.
This club ?3 competed of three
community clubs, one of which is at
Mountain Creek, the second at Ham
mond and the third at Lebanon
schools. The membership of the re
spective clubs is large considering
the population of the communities in
which they are located.
At thc approaching meeting some
Interesting and helpful papers will be
rCRd. One will be pre3ented by Mrs.
Ed. McCown, of Mountain Creek, on
the subject of "Kitchen Convenien
ces." Mrs. Pat W. Major of the
Hammond school section will read a
paper on "Lightening Kitchen Work."
Airs. Dora Sullivan Cf the Mountain
Creek ub will read a paper on
The Homekeepers Clubs are doing
splendid work lu their respective
communities. These central meetings
or union meeting.? of the clubs are
held periodically for the purpose of
bringing the women of different sec
tions together for the purpose of ex
changing ideas about thc work.
Of Charges of Gambling Joe J
Clark Sentenced to Pay
Pleading guilty to charge of gamb
ling, Joe Clark, a negro arrested Wed
nesday by Police Private M. M.
Stuart, and who escaped last Sunday
afternoon from Health Officer T. A.
Campbell and Police Private Clamp,
while he and five others were under
arrest on chargea of gambling was
fined $25 yesterday in the court of Re
It will be recalled that Robert
Bowie, who was one of the six ne
groes under arrest at this time, es
caped from Private Clamp, seized the
officer's pistol and wounded Health
Leon L. Rice invited To Hold
Decided Contest At
Leon L. F.4ce, Esq., ot this city, has
been invited to serve av one of the
Judges on oratory at the annual con
! test of the Piedmont Oratorical and
Athletic Association, which will be
hold in Greenville Friday night and
Saturday of this week: The oratorical
I contest will be held Friday night in
the auditorium ot the Greenville Wo
mal.'s College, while the athletic con
tests will be held the following day
at Augusta Street Park.
Thia ls aways an Interesting occas
ion in Greenvtllefi .and particularly
with tho schools of Greenville, Pick
ens and Oconee counties, educational
institutions from those counties ho
ing members of the association and
sending representatives to partici
pate in the contests.
IN MAULDIN CASE
Supreme Court Refused to Sanc
tion Agreement Between
Special U> The IntalUcaneer.
COLUMBIA, April 15. -The su
preme court Thursday in an^ opinion
written by T. P. Fraser, associate
Justice, and concurred In by the
balance of the members, retasad to
sanction an agreement allogod- to have
seen entered into among the heirs of
the estate of William L. Mauldin. of
Greenville, a former lleutenant-uo
eroor, and for years state senator
from Greenville county.
, The opinion states that Oscar K.
Mauldin. ?t al, were dissatisfied with
the provisions contained In the v,tt?
and decided to contest the document.
For the sake ot the family peace,
says the r'tecislon. the Mauldin their*
go together and decided on a division
of the estate contrary to the provid
ions of the will. The supreme '.ourt
was petitioned to put the seal of its
authority upon Gie family decision,
which tt refused to do.
Tho. title of Ute case is: SoKn Mc H.
Mauldin, Clarence Howland and
Eliza K. Mauldin, as executors >f th*;
estate of William L. Mauldin. against
Oscar K. Maaldln. William L. Maul
din, Carolina. Louise Howland, Mary
M . Miller, William S. Howland Sod
Louise F. Howland.
There are circles within circles in ,
this clothing proposition..
Ip order to sell right the merchant
? has to buy right. .To buy right he
/^S^^v^^/^^-^ must get at the inside circles.
^^^^?^^^V' Now here are suits at $ 10, $ 12.50,
M^M^H^^W^ $15, $13, $20, $22.50 and $25.
>^5g^B^^^^K\ We got at the inside circles in
3C^^\-^Sl^^ every step of the construction
j) \ V, from cloth to buttons and you'll
.Y .??.M.?i. t^tr? / fin(j them the best all round suits
you ever put on.
Shoes, hats, shirts, underwear and
everything to uutfit you right.
*I?t Si?.??*.? jj-i h 11 ?
._ v. , .
City Crowded With Visitors For
Annual Music Festival.
. SPAF/TANBURG, April 15.-Perfect
weather, a large ?TO wu, superb
singing by the Choral society and
a characteristically warm reception
of the four soloists marked the open
ing of the twenty-first annual Spar
tanburg Musical Festival in the Con
verse college; auditorium. The singing
of the Converse College Choral sb
city was without fault and won the
unstinted praise- of the large au
dience. "The singing of the chorus
this year is the best you have ever
had here," said, Walter * Dam rosen
conductor of the New York Symphony
society orchestra. "Bl!jab" Is one of
Ute most difficult works ever sung by
a chorus, but by love they just came
right up to lt." Dr. Damrosch was
particularly struck with the attack
precision, shading and general re
sponse which the chorus made to bb
direction. Th? interpretation and pre
cision o the chorus waa uniformly
oxcellen?. throughout, but probably
the moat effective chorus of all was
the closing one, "And then shall your
light break forth as tho light of the
morning." . >
TO MUSTER IN
Special to The Intelligencer.
COLUMBIA, April 15.-The fol
lowing order was Issued from thc ad
jutant general's office today:
Special Order No. 25: The new
division of naval militia organized at
Charleston, will he mustered into the
service of the State ot South Caro
lina on Thursday evening, April 15,
1015, by Lieut. H. W. Crouch. S. S.
N. H. This division will be desig
nated the Fifth Divisinn, S. C. Naval
Battalion. By order of the governorv
W. W. Moore, adjutant gi ie rei, Offi
cial, J. shatter Caldwell, major and
Charged Against Third Negro Ar
rested' 1st- Lest Sunday
Gus Adams, ono of the six negroes
whe were placed under arrest las
Bundey afternoon by. Health Officer
T. A. Campbell and Police Ptlvnte
Clamp on charges of gambling and
who mode their escape when "Robert
Bowle wr*>fx:hed^ himself loose fro rr
the grasp .?r Private Clamp and seized
the officers pistol and shot Officer
jOsjapbett, was arrested yesterday
morning by Police Privates "'C. N.
Sanders and M. M. Stuart.
The ease against Adams will he
eal led for trial next Monday, aa It
will be impossible for Health Officer
Campbell, thc city'? principa witness
tn the ease, to appear in court be
fore that time.
Tits case against Robe ?fe Bowie,
charged with assaut and nattery with
intent tb kilt, will he called for tria
'next Monday ai*?, bet this matter will
be heard by Magistrate G. H. Geiger,
?i., *> .i i ..i -
\ fsfba?auKs 1onct -liierhean -Soweto B?usy
We Are Consulting Specialists
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Thc manufacturer pf only one style of ma
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119 West McBee Avehue, Greenville, S. C
11 -:- v
In the famous sentimental comedy
"The Bachelor's Romance"
By Martha Morton,
In 4 reels.
Mr. Emerson's unique portrayal of the retiring and reticent
bachelor is ona of Ina most delicate saul artistic ?luuracterisa
tiotas ever contributed to the screen. The role of Sylvia ?
syntactically aettne?tee! by Loraine Muling. Thc pro^luc
tfott ts one that w&t Joog be, pleasantly remembered
ROBERT EDESON IN
"THE CALL OF THE NORTH"
From thc book by Stuart Edgard White,
5 Reels--317 Scenes.