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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, April 22, 1915, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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Inspector General |
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IRE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
FOUNDER AI?I.'IIST i. um,
m Wext Wbltner h tree?.
AMDERSOh, H. U
W, W. 8MOAK, Editor and nus. Mgr
kV IL GLENN.City Editor
PHELPS SASSEBN, Advertising Mgr
T. B. GODFREY.Circulation Mgr.
Eater ?id aa second-clsss matter Ap- ?
rf! 2R, IMA, at the post office et An
dereon, South Carolina, under the Act
of March 3. 1879.
Mem bar of Associated Press and
Receiving Dally Telegraphic Service.
Editorial and Business Office.Ill
Joh Printing .693-L
; M7BS?ftirr?0M BATE?
Ona Tsar . .81.60
Bis Months . .76
Ono Tear .16.00
Six Months . 2.1,0
Turee Months .... 1-25
The Intelligencer ls delivered br
carriers In tba city, if you fsll to
get your paper regularly pleas? notify
ns. Opposite your name on the
label of your pspc.* ls printed date to
which your paper 1.? paid. All checks
and drafts should be drawn to Tbs
ONE OF AifnElSO?rS SEEfcSl j
ooooooooooooo ooo 0000
o OUR DAILY PO KM. o
00000000 0 300 ooo O O
JUST TUE VERY BEST HE CAW.
If ? fellow's booking seedy.
Kind of run-down at the heel.
With the air of ono that's needy
Getting moro of woe than weal,
Don't bo blaming; him until you
Can his record closely ?cnn
Maybe then you'll find he's doing
Just tho very best ho can.
It his work Is such as doesn't
Put him high. In social, ways;
If he's tolling for a living
At a wage that scare i 7 pay P.
Till tho great procession linds him
Straggling far behind tho van,
BUR it may bo that ho's doing
Jttst tho very best ho eau.
If you find a fellow's slipping,
When he's tempted, now and then.
Breaking rulos and regulations
That tho Lord lays down for men,
What's tho use .to try to damn him
TJry to help the devil's plan
Whe? be's only weak and mortal.
Doing just the best ho can?
fs? ..' j. . ?? . ; .;
Thon a helping hand havo ready
For the fellow that ls down ;
Give' a amllo to him that's strug
It ls easier than to frown.
Though he's ragged, ftoor avid home
Yet he'd at lil a God-made man.
And* for all you know ho's doing
Just tho very'best bo can.
GORDON NOEL HUHTEL.
.-Arthur Clements, Justlco of the
peace, waa candidate for reelection in
Saginaw, Mich. Having lost both
arms in a mino accident several years
ago, ho was elected two years ago on
tho Republican ticket and has proved
on efficient officer. Through the use
of Ingenious contrivances he 1B able
to turn the leaves of law. books, wi?te
and answer the telephone all by the
uso ot his teeth. Opposed to Clement?,
on the Democratic ticket", waa George
R. Hensmltb. selected by "his party
In order that ho ?might not baye an
advantage over hts exponent. Hen
smith baa no lr-gs But these mm
have-nothing an Anderson's 'Cc?mtv
auditor. Wlnslorf Smith can do all
this and more.
LET I'S HAYE BEAL
There ls a movement on foot to
bring the chautauqua* up to a pfilot
where they will-moro completely em
brace tho great Idea conceived by tho
late Rov. Dr. Vincent, the founder of
the plan. Dr. vincent's idea was edu
cational. The modern chautauqua*
are descending toward tho level of
mere vaudeville shows. The educa
tional feature Is ueglectcd and the cn
terUUnment or ?"show" feature magnl
Aedff af this statement is doubled or
challenged Ita- Hath' (>'.\ bo proven
by tyfsrvince to tho advertisement pr
announcements of almost any. of tho
cUas^duquas held fa>tb4a State, leiths
?tiefe or leu years' The fault Hes,
notamth the local management, but
who? S with'lim lyceum and HK ture
bureaus which furnish the programs,
The Patron? ?f the chautauqua* would
w?^coifl? a return to the original Idea.
The chautauqua* should he the peo
ples' uuirorstoes. The patrons should
"fee given tho opportunity ot hearing
what tho great thinkers and leaders
have lo say upon tho live subjects
onda? discussion by the American
3&o$8e. The forum should he thrown
?t rein to debate, for one thing. By
^j^useion w? arrive a* tho truth.
>f is plenty of "talent" to be had
Lo'present both bide? of uny quos*
lion. And there surely lb Interest
enough in tit- many problem? of the
day to insure even greater crowds at
tile gate. Imagine the drawing power
of joint debute? upou such subject)
ss "UnioniHm vs the Open Shop,"
"Should Women Vote?" "Socialism VS
Democracy,** "Prohibition VH Regula
lion," "Armament or Peace Treatlos,"
"High Turlft vs Low TurllT." i>t\t\ so
ou down Lists ?real lii?:. with real, rec
ognized national or Stale or ovon
local authorities lo present each Bide
fairly. A mun or woman who attend
ed a chautauqua where such subjects
Wer? discussed would KO homo at thu
end of thc week with the feeling Ilia'
tho time had been well spent. Of
courue there would have to he enter
tainment features and plently of good
milt ie hut tho educational aspect of
tho program should not he made sec
ondary to men; entertainment. Thc
intelligencer IH pleased to note the
many good things on the program <>i
the chautauqua to be hen* next month.
They Bay that I am worthiest and
I guess, at least, I be, 'came kids
HIM! other people'? dog? they all shine
up to me. Willie decent men i?
acrnmhlln' to natl a dollar dowu I
;?nond the best part of my time In
aimless ramhlin' 'rouu.' I pity lot? ot
well-drcBscd folks that cooly paus mc
by, the weariness tliut's on their lip?,
thc pain that's in their oye. In winter,
Just a corner near to some ono oise's
Uro; In summer-time a. patch of
shade's tho top of my. desire. A gun
when fall winds whistle, a polo w!.en
fishes bite, three meals, or less If
need be, and a piuco to fclccp ut night.
To turu a little favor tor a stranger
or a pal, to get a tender smile from
a youngster or a gal, to grin with
them that's grinning, and weep with
thom, that weep, to nove-r mind my
enemies and like my friends a heap,
to never hurt a' woman's heart, nor
do a man wrong-I ask nothing else
except-to drift and loaf along.-Con
OUR HEROES IN DRAY.
Today In Columbia, the cradle of
secession, will assemblo thu remain
ing survivor? of the "Lost Cause."
They will uot be ta? numerous as at
former reuntons, for their ranks have
been decimated by fifty years of
privations aud (druggies. Their num
bers are diminishing every year and
'soon there sh?ll be no more "reunion?,
but this -only makes the annual re
union for .those who survive tho mere
joyous und moro cherished. "Tho
r..v cotes t memories uro those of suf
fering, ministered by love. It will be
sweet for t he?u> old soldiers to gather
to review the happenings of those
stirring days when tho ardor of bat
tle Lurncd au a strong flume In their
bosoms, when their oyen were Kindled
with the passion of devotion to a
glorious canse; when their whole be
ings wero tenso with tho determina
tion to dio, it recd be. aa a contri
bution ot lovo on the altar of their
This year the reunion of i hose old
veterans will havo Bpeclal signi
ficance.' They will celebrate the semi
centennial ot tho close of. the war
of Appomattox. And on the other
?ide of tho waters another great war
is being fought which viii leave sur-.
vlvors who Insulter years will follow
the example of the veterans of our
own wars and will have'their re
unions. Reunions always have a touch
of sadness and tragedy, aad the thin
gray line of our own heroes will
causo the eye ot many an observer to
lill with tears.
May those who -today assemble tn
the Capital Cl'?? enjoy to the fullest
this reunion, and may each of them
be spared for many more.
COTTON AGAIN KING.
Cotton again ls king. , Once more
the South's chiefest crop ls selling
for the cost of production with a
profit A surmise to many that tho
price should advance la the 'ace of
the condition of the marta of the
world, yet this but demonstrate? the
stabillf of cotton as a money crop,
Those farmers who have been able
to hold their cotton will at tart reap
a good reward for their buslnes foi?>
sight Rot lt ls to be hoped that they
will not allow this advance to fool
them into planting too heavily this
year. Food crops are ?a Important
as cotton, and it tho farmer will raise
an abundance of these crops be can
afford to have all his surplus land in
But, isn't it good that cotton sells
again for TEN CENTS A POUND? If
only this price could have come when
the grower had hut full crop!
A NEWSPAPER'S MISSION.
The mission of a newspaper is not
alone dlscuaslon of profitless political
questions, the publication ot
or thc smearing of neighborhood gos
sip which should be consigned to
Such ls not thc mUslou of thc dig
nified newspaper. The paper that
would help itself must always be
ready lo help ha town. Whatever adds
lo thc population and wealth of thc
town holpB the gaper. The prosper
ity of towns and of newspapers is in
terdependent, und tho paper th tl ls
eager lo help its renders is generally
not ni lowed to go un re warded. We
repeat "generally" for wo have seen
some very public spirited and reully
creditable pupers that received very
little suppori from the community.
Along this line we quote some in
teresting comments from the Manu
facturers' Record up;>n the subject
"What a Newspuper ("un Do." The
Record says: :
"If those papers that have formed
the habit of giving their space lo
iMiiitics and sensations would study
tho needs of their towns and aid In
movements to supply them, they
would (ind the business ot newspaper
masing more profitable, moro pleas
ant, und, in the long run, fur more
"Then* are so many communities III
the South that need to ho awakened
to their own opportunities for ptrofit
uble enterprises that hardly anybody
knows anything about that every
newspaper in that section ought to
trumpet them in every issue. To do
less seems a neglect of duty. I?ot
thoso who have not heretofore pur
sued that policy Btudy Industrial con
ditions anti commercial possibilities
In their rommunities so tliat they can
discuss them clearly nnd intelligently,
and then muko a rule that no issue of
their papers shall go to press without
ono or more articles treating of such
matters, and they will be surprised
to hnd what interesting subjects they
have been overlooking. They will
also be surprised to find how readily
their readers begin to appreciate thc
new doparture, with what a spirit of
enthusiasm they will Immediately im
bue the people general ly. and how
great amount of good that will fol
low tho continuation of such efforts.
"A newspaper ought to regard itself
and bo regarded hy others as a busi
ness proposition, and not as a politi
cal ono, and lt ought to lay tho foun
dation of its own business upon thc
broadest, most enduring basis hy
earnest efforts to build up thc busi
ness of its community."-Columbia
Put the Idle Acres to Work.
He would not be regarded as u
wiac business man who kept half hts
capital idle, nor Is tho mannfa.turlng
plant likely to bc* prosperous which
run:, or operates only up to half ifs
capacity; and yet half the lands ot
thc South arc producing no crop of
value. Those lands which arc bring
ing in no revenue arc consuming thc
fruits of our labor from the cultivat
ed acres. It takes too large n part of
tbec rops of our cultivated acres to
pay the Interest and taxes on the Idle
lt, therefore, follows that the lands
Which are producing nothing ot value
should be, put into permanent pas
tures as far as conditions and capi
tal will permit. Wc mention capital
advisedly, for it requires money to'
make a pasture. An area of waste
land does not become a pasture by
merely enclosing with a fence. It Is
true that such land will produce
some grnslng, and If ' it will furnish
enough feed to pay for the fence, and
no moro money is available than is
necessary to build this fence, then
that should be tho first step taken to
wards tho making of tbc pasture; but
a fence alone will not often produce
a ..'?.(id pasture on Southern lands.
Pasture plants are slow growing
j plants and in the struggle for exist
ence, if unaided by man. they are
overpowered by rang or vigorous
growing non-pasture plants. The sec
ond step, therefore, in making a per
manent pasturo is to destroy and
keep down the non pasture plants. To
the extent that this Is done, or to thc
oxtcnt this ls practicable, will depend
tho valuo of tho pasture and the feed
lt -will supply. The third essential
to a pasture In the South, at least in
tho upland or rolling sections. 1B to
prevent tho soil washing away until
tho pasture plants establish and fix
themsolvea thereon, when they will
prevent further washing.
The fourth r.t<sp toward a pasture
lu tho sowie.r,- ol the seeds of past?te
plants -TUo PrcKTcssivo Farmer.
Are Yon Lctiinir Your Lands I#oaft
:*Let us consider a typical Southern
hill farm of 160 acres: Such sn
average farm will have from 40 to BO
acres in cultivation, from three to
ten-acres In a pasture, so-called, and
the remainder, from 80 to 100 acres.
Is lying ont, a source of loss, rather
than a source of income. This waste
?.nd represents an Investment' of
from ?to to $S0 an acre, and the in
terest qn this plus taxes will amount
to from $1 to $2 an acre each yeer.
How to 'uange this loss' into a gain
ls a problem we must solve.
. How this can be done ls nearly al
ways largely a local problem, but it
ls certainly safe to say that in nearly
avery case tbe pasture area should
he enlarged and grasses and clovers
seeded. . Particularly ts this the sur
oBt means of making profitable tho
rougher lands that should, not be put.
under cultivation. Then it will often
pay well where only one or two
horses and mules are used, to put
inoiv of the level br gently rolling
lands under th? plow, In order that
Implements may bo handled to great
est ud vantage and that human la
bor may be made more offed Ive.
/ou would bot hire a man to work
for you and then let him remain idle
all day; how about your loafing lands
that you have paid to work for you?
-Tba Progressive Farmer.
"I See In the Paper
ft the Way Many Cravcmuons Begin.
If Your Advertisement Were
There It Would Be Seen Too.
Penalty of Age
Nothing in so essential to health
in advancing agc BB keeping the
howclH open. It makes one feel
younger and fresher and forestal ls
colds, piles, fevers, and other de
pendent ills. f
Cathartics and purgatives aro
violent and drastic in action and
should bo avoided. A mild, effec
tive laxatlvc-tonlc, recommended
hy physician? and thousands who
unod it, is the combination of sim
ple herbs with pepsin sold by drug*
gists everywhere under thc name
ot Dr. Caldwell's Syrun Pepsin.
Tho price ls fifty-cents and ono
dollar a bottle. For a free trial
bottle write to Dr. W. B. Cad well,
WI Washington St., Monticello,
LISIS FOR SOCIETY
BANKERS WILL SOLICIT MEM
BERS FOR PENDLETON
THE FEES FIXED
Plan Contemplates Bringing In
Funds By Taking In Mem
bers In 3 Counties.
At a meeting yesterday morning at
the chamber ot commerce of repre
sentative business men of the city and
officers of thc Pendleton Farmers'
Society further plans were laid for the
centennial celebration of thc society
il Pendleton next October.
At this meeting lt was agreed hy
the bunkers of thc city that they will
receive subscriptions for the cur
rent expense fund ot thc society, and
that they would solicit membership
Tor the jociety among their custo
mers. Thc mem.bcrsbp fee to thc so
ciety ls only $1 a year and this year
Uiut fee includes a completo history
of tlie society.
Ten dollars will entitle one to life
membership |n the society and also u
copy of tho history of,,the society.
Thc subscription lints will bc plac
ed Jn the hanks of tito throe counties,
Anderson, Pickens and Oconec and
by this means lt ls hoped that several
hundred members may be added to
tho already large membership.
-. .; ?.
Getting Big Crops at Small.Cont,
For tho average general crop farm
er the biggest single factor in soil
productivity is humus-rotted straw,
clover leaves" and stems, peavlnes,
cotton and corn stalks. The farmer
who Alis lils Boil chuck full of -this
material has taken out thc be:,*
drouth insurance known. Moreover,
if a large part of the humus is obtain
ed from such soil-building crops aa
clovers, (feas and beans, there need
be no money spent for fertilisers like
cottonseed meal and nitral, of soda.
The manw ho does not h ow the
wonderful value o? humus has yet to
learn his agricultural A B C's.
Noxt in Importance ?bines nitrogen,
and tho man who for the last flvo
years has been doing; really good
farming has no need to purchase it.
for his methods have been such that
he luis hoon Using tho peas, beans
and clovers, to draw down and store
In his soil tho millions of dollars
worth tn tho air above hla farm. Have
you worried over your; hoary bli! for
cottonseed meal? Have you winced
at ti?e prices charged for a ton of ni
trate of soda? Fill your soils with
humus from tho legumes, and worry
no more. This is lesson number 2.
Phosphoric acid, which comes In
the familiar acid phosphate, ls need
ed particularly everywhere ?or near
ly all crops. There ls no Way to get
lt except buy lt, but" lt 'Ss one of Um
least oxponslve elemente and its use
Potassluti or Jtash . comet; to us
most commonly In tho form of. kainlt
and muriate and sulphate of. potas
sium, and, along with nitrogen and
phosphoric acid, is the third most
commonly needed plant, food. For to
bacco, potatoes and most fruits pot
ash apparently is needed all over the
South; but for cotton, con, and small
grain, west of a line drawn from Mo
bile, Ala, to Richmond. Va., by way
of Macon. Ga, Columbia, S. C., and
Raleigh. N. C..'Its us?' has seldom
paid. So whether wo use it depends
upon where we are and what we are
These simple statements summar
ise tho essential frets..about fertili
sers'and soil fertility. Isn't 1?U5 a
gcid year to resulve that henceforth
we shall really know what plant
foods we need and what we buy; Isn*t
lt high time we quit talking tn terms
of "guano" and learn what fertilizers
are an d what they .do?--Tho Pro
Art Sa Cleveland.
Wa wont-up to tho Caxton building
tho other day to call on an artistic
friend. Perhaps we. have exj/^ssed
ourselves badly, we do not refer to
a person who makes an art out of
friendship, but to one who hy his
painting gains friends.
Anyhow, we called op this fellow,
and found him doing a war dance
about his studio,
"What on earth "has happened?" we
"I've sold that pain Ungi" ho cried.
*Flne!" said wa. "what are you go
ing to,paint next?"
And hs did.-Cleveland Plain Deal
The R?pht Priqp For
The Right Clothes
Quality costs money, but LACK
of quality costs more in the end.
_Cheap clothes are the wjl$?st
^ *~./jrfSgk "~ 11 li! EpJ kind ?f extravagance-we advise
W o^?S r ^ you to pay at least $ I'S.
* 1 ~$ From S15. to $25, good clothes i $
^ft^?^ii I improve in direct proportion. to . -,
'^^/frtm}V PS . lneir Pricc- Wncn y?u &? above
\ J \ J^y^?t?^J that you begin to pay for de luxe" ,M I
)s?=J^r9\^^^^?k trimmings and tailors reputatorris1;" !i I
Ij?^B^rC^flfflj/L'A ^e can consc^entiously ofter: r . i I
' ^T?F?isfc? ^ou *ne *rLiest ^Pe ?f economy'in
^|^^ Mxk*^ ?Ur ^ ^ ^ sPcc'a^ mac^e $15 to
w 'wLw fj/m* 41 * ^ ^or mc man wno ^ec^s mus*
jtjffl Sf jjLjU^iVrt'^ pay less than $15, we've stocks at
mSB?i?ffS^^^?kM $10 to $12.50 which are credits to
I We'd like you to look them all
Private Peace Envoy.]
ERWARD MANDELL HOUSE.
This photograph of E. M. House, I
cloiio friend ot President Wilson, said I
to have been sent privately by him
to sound European governments on
the question Of peace, vms taken the j
Other .day in pondon., Mr. House has ]
been eh<r. y of. p!*otogrnpher8 In tito
United States, but he had little hesi
tation in posing in London.
, For severa) years ho has " been a
very "close friend of the ^.'.president
Tho president usually stops. at Ids
home In New York. on ' trips mad?
mero alone. .Mr. House was. born "In
Texas. July 26.' 1858. and isVthus wlth
In twa yeera of tho age ottb?~p*?6l
dent. His home is In Austin. Tex.,
but. he> spends: most of his timo in
New York. Ho lias been in politics
in Texas for many years, tint never
held public office. He is said to. be
ANDERSON vs. LEBANON
Sall Team of Local High Jffehool
Defeated Team From lebanon.
Anderson High School defeated the j
Lebanon High School by a score ot 8
to 7 In a fast game jf ball yester
day afternoon at Buena* Vista Park.
The game ??a'-close' and r il of
.ensatlona. Tbo feature pf tho game]
was the baiting of King fdr tho locals.
The batteries fop the home team
were King and ci omer, for Lebanon
Gossawry and Duckworth. .-, -,
Tho Anderson High school has a !
good team, but tho boys*^aro 'some
what discouraged cu account Of the I
support they are receiving In Ure way j
of attendances at the jgawes.
The score by Innings of tho game
yesterday we*: . "
Anderson. .. ,... r. OOO 103.Ssl
Lebanon. .;D30 WU i??
Hew Hf ?nonit,;
A traveltag sales agent visiting
large factory made ab et with the
manager that , he could pick out xii
tho married men among the employ?
Accordingly he stationed himself
at tho door aa they came back from
dinner and mentioned alt those wbor*.
he believed to be married, and in al
most every ease he waa- right.
"How do yon do itt" asked the
manager In amazement.
"Oh, Ifs Quite simile," said the
traveler, "qnlte ?impie. The married
men all wipe' their feet on the mat
Tbs single men don't"-?L 'Loafs
Fix Cost of Arbitration.
..WASIIINOTON. April 21.-Tcn dol
lars will be thc minimum cost for sub
mitting a disputo over cotton to
the secretary of agriculture under
tho new future law. according to a
regulation announced yesterday by
the 'department. When the cost of
determining a dispute exceeds that
amount tho additional charge will bc
fixed by scale.
Chamberlains Cough ??medy.
From a'small beginning the sala
and use of this remedy has extended
to ail parts of the United States snd
to many'foreign countries.'.When yon
bave neeq.of auch a medicine give'
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy a trial ?
snd you. will understand why lt bas
becomo.. GO -popular for -coughs, colds ?
and croup. Obtainable everywhere
They are the tires that carry you longest, far?
therest and~?asiest, with most miles per dollar and
fewest stops on the way.
Todd Auto iShop
' . . \ '-..?1:.?W/. . *:':.'.
? 1 1 ; ? 'j ? -
Coidwe? Lawn Mowers
THE FAST AND EAS^I ?^^G t^lND.
Coldwell Lawn Mowers HaV?f^?eh. continuously ;
on the markets of the'world for^ the past forty
yearo. Nothing but the best of materials and ;
workmanship enter into their construction. If you
want the BEST buy a COLDWELL from
Sullivan Hardware Co.
Anderson, . Greenville, Beitoi
Made FnomMmh hutt
j j White Rose T?.?ny trsh^inakes^ de^S^jL Why
j go to the trouble of buying?^Rti? ^?0>dfe<? and dressing it
for salad, when you can buy aTaiy^^miy ftsh Uv 13 taws'
that jritt make the 'same quantity^d" quality of saladlas
thc chicken; thereby saving you enough to buy. yourtce1ery,
apples an<! mayonnaise?
Afiderso? Cash Grocery