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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, April 28, 1915, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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IHE ANDERSON IfflElllGENCER
FOUNDED AUGUST h 1MB,
lao West Whltaer Street,
_AHPJBEBOH, B? C. J
W. W. 8M0AK. Editor aaa Baa. Mgr.
L. ?. GLENN.City Editor
PHELPS 8AS8EEN, Advertising Mgr
T. B. GODFPH?Y.....Circulation Mgr.
Bute -ad aa second-class matter Ap
ril 18, 1814, at tbs post oflce at An
derson, South Carolina, andar the Act
of March 8.1871.
? M .?? .
Member ot Associated Press) and
Receiving Daily Telegraphic Service.
Editorial and Business Office.Ul
Zo? Printing .?98-L
~~~ BUBSCKIPTIOH aUflS
Ons Tear .81.60
Six Months . .76
One Tear ..iv*.fd.00
T?reo Months .v.;.1-1S
The Intelligencer la delivered by
carriers In the city. Il yon fall to
gat your paper regularly please notify
aa. Opposite your nama on th?,
label of your paper ls printed data to
which your paper ls paid. All checks
and drafts should be drawn to Tba
Anderson Intelligencer. (
lty and careful training given pupllB
SOUTH CAROLINA'S LOSS.
The people of South Carolina are
accustomed by now to hear the cry
ot hard times, and it seems to have
gotten chronic In some sections and
by some people. Yet In spite of this
cry, and'we do bot admit that lt has
any foundation In fact; there seems to
have bee no falling off in the amount
of booze consumed in the State as
complied In the report of the total
sales of liquors In the fifteen dispen
sary counties for the mohth of March.
According to thia * report there was j
sold almost- a quarter 1 of a mllH?h :
dollars worth of the useless st or,'
kept up for a year', of three million
Anderson County ls to be congrat
ulated that there was not any ot thu
wholesale waste In thlB county, and
thc businesses whlth are legitimate
are that much better off. iSuppose
that Ote grocers, the1 dry goods mer
chants, the shoe leaders, and other
merchants, to ssy nothing of the
banks, ba? been blt io the tuns of a
balf hundred thousand*'of dollars,
would lt not be felt?' Tho Intelli
gencer has been condemned, we are:
told, by certain Interests In and
around ' Anderson because we have
had th? temerity to stand for the
abolition ot the sale of this damnable
stuff, and to preach a reasonable
'.?mperance for Ote people, trying to
dhow them thc evil effect following
the drink habit. The editor bf The
Intelligencer has not feared the per
manent effects of 'such criticism, how
ever, for we kuew we had right on
our aide, and the man who wishes to
fall out with us because we wish to
save the people from such loss aa ls
shown In this financial report ls wel
come to his opinion. We have seen
too much of Ute evil effects ot liquor
drinking, even in prohibition Ander
son, to remain silent and thereby ac
quiesce In Its continuance. It there
were any excuse for lt, abd lt tao
people were the recipients of any
benefits from ltd use. there would be
some reason for the traffic by legal
means or otherwise, but when .dis
grace, shame, loss of honor and man
hood* pre the only results following,
then jigs desire to be heard In opposi
tion to tho traffic. And we are thank
ful ever/ day we live that lt brings
us plat much nearer to Nat lon-wide
prohibition of the ?ale or manufac*
turo of Intoxicating dffink.
But lot these figures speak for the
loaa VsYut'ii Carolina, atad Ute fifteen
counties, are sustaining Just noi
thesot "jw**i: times."
Bamberg . . 8,478.
Bekdfort ._ ... 8.?28.15
Calhoon .... . . 4.846.05
Dorchester .. . 6,888.
Florance.... .. 28,893.
Jasper. .. .. 1,668.20
Lexlhgton .. . 12.504.88
- Orangeburg. 20,746*5
Vutm. .. 18,806.88
Williamsburg ". .. .. .. 4,607.55
Total sales. ..$240.648.33
~-:-L.f LV , ?
ORATOR? IN EMBRYO.
There should be no lack of advo
cates for causes needing speakers ip
defend, or to propose and accomplish;,
lu and around our neighboring etty
or Belton, If the development of ora
tors r?oes on aa lt seems to hwf^Jfmfk
started. The congest hold there Mon
day night to select a speaker for I he
O'Neal, oratorical cc^^Wm^Tm^?
enjoyable affair, oud> showed Ut* anil
in the art? of declamation: It will
be recalled that one of Helton'!? pret
ty and smart little girla carried off
the honora at the Field Doy exercises
in Anderson a tew weeks ago, when
?little Miss Ruth Parker won the
medal for the best declalmer. She
was the y?gngeat girl in the contest
but won unadfmously. The winner
[of the O'Neal contest medal will ulso
have to beat a splendid declalmer
from the 9th grude of the Belton High
achool when the meet is held there
lon the 7th of May.
THE POW KR OF THE FRESH.
Considerable thought is being given
these days to the power of publicity,
[and to the efficacy of the press as a
means of reducing . und preventing
[crime. iSome of the greatest men of
the country have given testimony as
to the usefulness of newspapers in
bclpnlg to mold .and shape public
?opinion, to say nothing of their ability
to direct the minds ' and energies of
the people who read, and In thia day
and time, that means everybody.
Publicity is e.lso a great deterrent of
crime. We do not believe that there
would be uearly so much crime of
certain sorts if those who commit
?hem were to realise that there would
he certain and severe publicity given
their acts. True, some mothers and
wives wooli. be .-murfe . gt times to.
blusb for shame, but the doers of the
wrong would consider^ "thtese things if
they knew for a certainty that there
would be wide publicity given the
acta they commit in thoughtless nwv
ments. The Intelligencer hos tried
both places, anil, we are1 about tb con
clude that when we \ published all
[crimes, even the- reports of the police
courts, that there waa less tq pub
lish than would have been the case
following ono of |oUr periods of
. But, ut another sense. Ute press is
[powerful-that ia aa a leader'in pro
gressive works of merit. To lead the
people ? newspaper.'.must be far ahead
?of the crowd. That-editor must be a
seer, one who locks far ahead and
catches a glimpse coining events, and
tho possibilities.of-certain acta, which
history has proven follow certain
causes. A preacher, indeed, must the
enlightened 'sflfl..awakened press be,
and every day's editorial column
should be a1 act moa- to- drive- home
somep, rogr?sBlve thought ar some
mo;al truth. Of course, we all .fall
! abort of tbeao,ideals, for unfortunate
ly editors ar'3 just aa human aa read
era are, and they have to be excused
jost aa much
The following thoughts od this sub
ject from The Charlotte Observer,
quoting distinguished authorities will
I be of interest :
The "power, of tho presB" la a
phrase, as well as 'a tact, loaf
acknowledged tn America. It ls one
subject on which there has never
been any successful 'and sustained
skepticism. . Even those who have
minimised the Influence of editorial
opinion have admitted that the func
tion of handling what Pr?sident Wil
son calla the raw material cf opinion,
namely, new., gives the press ah. Im
portanne that cnn scarcely oe* . over
estimated. In several chapters of bia
thoughtful hook, "Prosta,!* ' Oeaald
Stanley I?ee holds that a rfFeat part
of Ute importance of the presidential
office arises from the fact that the
president himself is news, that he has
the ear of the country at any time
he choosos to speak and the country
looks to bim as the impersonation of
news-looks to him for news about
what manner of man ho la and what
manner ol people the American'peo
ple are. It would be interesting to
know to what extent Mr. Wilson has
been influenced, by these chapters, for
he has nevar lost an opportunity to
give an appraisal of the American
people aa they appear to him. Colonel
'Roosevelt remarked the other day in
the course ot his testimony. "I wanted
to reach the people and I knew no
other way to reach them except
through the newspaper*." With three
such interesting and widely different
men a* Mr. Wilson, Mr. Lee and Mr.
Roosevelt on recotd, by way ot con
trast, let us hear from a clergyman
vho waa Interviewed on the subject
in New York the other day. Bald he:
"The newspapers are one cf tho
greatest moral forces 'In the country,
lt not the greatest But whoever at
tacks Intrenched e*tns. whether news
papers or individuals-whoever at
tacks the gang that ia feeding, fatten
ing, and gormandising hy pandering
to vice and sin* is bound to be the
target of attacks. livery one " Who
leads in anything has. to stand for
abuse: When Columbus said that -the
world waa round and that h? contd
eat! to the other sido bf lt, they 'called
him dippy, bughocB?. When Jenner
discovered vaccination, which reduced
the death rate from smallpox in his
day from nineteen' in a Hundred to
four tn a hundred, he was sneered at
and attacked. Galileo wa* tortured
for saying that .'the- earth moved.
Tennyson said that'every ilma* you
make a friend you make an enemy,
and every?ltne ? make dh enemy that
wsy 1 a? glad bf ft I believe that
an honest newspaper ta ' invincible.
.??eat atop.tt andmore than you
sink a battleship with a shotgun,
r jCvBnWt?r/W?. "a pea shooter,
br dam N'iagara Fella wJUi^oothplcks
tad haircomb*. If tu> newspapers
cent overnight abd"all'neijlrfol^aM
a Jubilee. The fora peop??.
their kneen and pray that the|
newspapers should be restored.**
And pa harbor au idea that Hr. I
Sunday ls correct.
Ol H DAILY POEM. .
THE BATTLE OP BLENHEIM.
The poem. elven .below, 'written by
Robert Southey, an Englishman, many
years ago* well desoribes incide, ts
which will transpire In Europe years
after the pr?sent gigantic struggle
has como' to a dose. Many times will
tho plow unearth the skulls and
bones of those who know not wby
they are lighting, and who died be-j
cause the God ' of War had trained
them to die:. ? ,
It was a summer evening,
I Old Kaspar's work waa done,
Waa sitting in the aun;
I And he, before bis cottage door
And by him sported in the green
His little grandchild Wilhelmine.
I She saw her brother Peterkin
Roll something large and round.
Which he, beside the rivulet,
In playing there had found;
He came to ask what he bad found,
That was so large and smooth and
Old Kaspar took it from the boy,
Who stood expectant by;
And then the old man shook his head
And, with a natural sigh,
'."Tin Borne poor fellow's skull," sal?
"Who fell in the great victory.
"I And them in the garden,
For there's many hereabout;
And often .when I go to plough.
The ploughshare turns them opt;
For many thousand men," said he,
"Were alain in the great victory."
"Now tell ds what twas all about,''
Young Peterkin he cries;
And little Wilhemine looks np
With wonder-waiting eyes- !
'Now tell us all about the war,
And what they fought each other for."
"If was the English," Kaspar cried,
"Who put the French to rout;
But what they fought each other for.
I could not well make out; ^
Qut everybody said," quoth he,
'Thats 'twas a famous victory.
'My father lived at Blenheim then,
I Yon little stream hard by;
I They burnt his dwelling to the
?And be was forced to fly;
?So with his wife and child he fled.
Nor had he. where to rest his head* -
?With Ard and' sword . the country
I Waa "wasted^ar .and. wide; . .
And many a childing mother there.
And new born baby'died;
But things like that-you know must
?At. every famous victory. .'
.(?'' :? ?
"They aay lt was a shocking sight, -
After the field was won
For many thousand bodies there
I<ay .rotting In the son ;
But things like that you know must
?After a famous victory.
'Great praise the Duke of Marlboro
And our good Prince Eugene."
"Why 'twas a very wicked thing,"
Said little Wilhelmine;
"Nay, nay, my little girl," quoth he, i
"It waa a famous victory.
"And everybody praised the duke.
Who this great fight did win."
"But what good came of lt kt last?" ?
'Why that .1 cannot tell," said he,
?"But 'twas a famous victory."
. ? >
[Editor Dally Intelligencer:
Will you please allow me a little,
space in year paper to reply to the
editorial of yours on "Violation of
Oath." I think you should have lock
ed the door before - the horse waa
stolen. In 1912 the Dem?crata of
Greenville County nominated a sheriff
in the primary. The napers ot that
county. Including tho Baptist Courier
atad Greenville News, if I .remember
correctly, came ont editorially for an '
Independent candidate to make the
race In Greenville election and begged
the people to disregard their oath and
support the independent candidate.
Now in 1914 Ute newspapers of South
j Carolina with' their Influence had
I Just such rul?s adopted aa Uley
wanted, claiming lt would give a fair
Democratic election. And so well
pjleased were they with said roles that
In 1815 Uley had them enacted into
a statutory law.
' Now, Mr. Editor, I am glad Von
took th J stand you did on thia ques -
tion but sorry you waited so late, for
well no I' remember the year 1914,
when the pare Democrats Of this
State were trying to elect a United
States senator. Jost such people as
yon rp en t lon in Beaufort Wero thon
working In behalf of IS crista cotton.
8. t>. 'Smith, who in 1990 bolted'tho
?bod old Democratic primary, so says
Ute Charleston News and Courier, and
Went into the Haskell convenUon.
NoW, Mr. Editor, it yon want to he
Of service to our country don't be
scared ot ina truth, and dont wait
UH Ute hors? in stolen before yesj
lock Ihn'door, and advocate woman
As long as the Journals of South
Carolina rate otar* politics.we may ex
pect Just. Such trouble na you spoke
W. H. CANFIELD.
Belton, S. C., April ti, 1915.
I With the Rockefeller Institute
backing tho measure the Stats sen
ate of NSW Jarkey has Sassed a bil
?signed to permit viv lae 'Hon in Ne
,,i .".?"?' . i1 ...
european Russia baa the ta'
? Wrth rata In tba world: Fran
"Let ns say that Smith" said the
board of trade man, "is one of your
townspeople. He is n buoyant fel
low, full of appreciation of the pre?
sent advantages of your town, and
ita possibilities for growth. He goes
off some day to spend a week end
with hia wlfe'a relations, and incid
entally get? to talking about your
town. He tells what a good place lt
is .to Itve and do business W.'"
"A few months after it appears
that, some young man- In the town
visited by Smith is contemplating*the
Blurting of a new Indstry. He bas'a
tittle capital but finds his bjwp home
people Indifferent to bim. The words
of your friend' Smith had been heard
by Lia?j It strikes him that your
place might be an excellent town to |
get u ctart in. He writes.io Smith,
who luvltes the young man to his*
home, and later introduces bim to the
business men about town. He
gets Ute glad hand, aud Inside a few
months your town bas a new Industry.
"I believe." said the board of trade
man, "that in the majority of cases,
new industries locate In somewhat
that way. Some are founded in re
sponse to circulars and appeals Bent
out by boards of trade. The majori
ty come because a town lias acquired
a reputation for hustling, and for busi
ness and residence advantages.
Of course Smith might go visiting
for a hundred week ends, tell his re
latives blind about the advantages of
his town, and never Interest a soul
to think of moving there. Yet the
hundred and first time he might strike
some one who waa thinking of enter
ing some new venture, .and might
bring something back to bis home
' "If 100 men in any towu," conclud
ed the speaker, "would make H their
practice on ail possible occasions lo
say a word tactfully never forcing
the subject to people from other
towna as to the advantages of their
place, in time this would create quite
a widespread reputation. Some of
the people that heard about the town
would be interested to make further
Inquiries. A few of them would be
likely to move. In and bring some
good business with them."
A town grows and ls built .up by
its reputation was:the conclusion. .To
secure that reputation, the citizens of
a town must do all they can to spread
information about its advantages.;
From a thousand chance seeds of in
formation and helpfulness, a few will
bear fruit. It may seem luck and
chance, but it la really tbe result of
a community habit of -push and evpan
sion and search for new opportunity.
VITAL CONFLICTj v
NOW IN PROGRESS
-" -. v. ?
(CONTINUED F&OM.yAOX ORR)
-?. i - ??
In, th* official st?terp??f glvea 'out by
the German army headquarters It wes
announced that mW^jtirsh i.iOO Cana
dians had been capturar in the fight
ing round Ypres, Belgium,..
The text of the statement follows:
"The Germana hold--Lizerne On fae
west bank of the canal which .the
French pretend to have reconquered.
Also on the east of Hhe canal the
conquered terran remains in the pos
session of the Germans. The num
ber of cannon taken by the Germans
rose to 4S Including fonr English,.
"Northwest of Zopnebeke, the Ger-,
man attacks continue. More than
1,000 Canadians were taken prison
ers. The total number Of prisoners
rose to 5,000. They include Senegal
negroes, English Turcos. Hindus,
French, Canadians, Souvaes and Al
v "In the Champagne region, north
of BeauBeJour, two French night at-,
tacks were repulsed.
"On the Meuse heights the.German
attacks progressed . along mountain
saddles until the height to the west
of Les Eapargea was taken t/ "tbrm.
Severa/ hundred French soldiers ware
taken prisoners. Several machine,
guns also were captured.
"lu the Allly Forest the enemy's
advance failed. . ?,
fin the Vbagea^the tflfenhtmaV tte**
back Hartmans-Wetlernont,. Jtaf thia
engagement ll officers*''aft!-' 749
French soldiers were made prisoners
and ? s br wine-thro wersV add" raua^ma-'
chine guns captured. . .
"Northwest of " Clech?now '.' feeble
Pfnsa'an night attacks, ware repulsed
and the situation on th? esst front
remains unchanged." *
HAVRE. Prance. April 23.-Th* de
velopment of the ahtl-drirtk ;cru??d?
In England la being followtja' C?oselr
In France, where many fhdtfflrial "ey
perta have long urged that fexces?Vr*
drinking among the industrial ?x
?rts and manufacturing fcpifaiation
Franco ia chargeable with a' hfeavy
toll of Inefficiency.
; One of these experts. ?rof. J?
Kelnach, has published thfe folk
"pi^ram" ot the average dar* _
of a dock workman In > -typical
7 a. m. to 8 a. m.-work..'.
8 a. m.-Pay.
8 to 8:l&r-Breskfa>t and drinks.
6:t5 to 10-Work.
10 to 10:a0-Aperitif (app?tixer).
10:30 to ll-Work. ^
U ip lt:30--Lunch, with drinks.
12:80 to 3-Work, then pay. ,
5 to 8:80-Snack at nal', with
3:30 to 6-Work, then pay.
6 to 5:15-Aperitif. *
iii* to ?-Work.
"From 5 o'clock, says M. Reinacli.
"moat of Ute men are drank. Over
land above the regular stopp?tes not
led above, the dockers slip away.'as
'soon as they are not watched, tor as
extra drink in one of the many
- JttnAy. Not "
Jnual?y at ??varal th
fc. Just to call your attention to the
.Vv fact that we've light weight suits
\V 5?' ?nat win lighten the burden of
X^^iT^/T\ the last weeks of school. j
\ PLA \ Everything else for dress com- !
\! 1__2? \ fort for the boy in the warm
ftMj days of early Spring.
LL^jr Palm Beach Suits, $4.50.
ff\\ A Serges and worsteds, $3.50 to
I I' U \ $12,50.
f TT"\ AS near "reinforced concrete"
J j \t as good all-wool cloth can go, as
. jjA^?aw ? a concrete example, here is a
> Hr Tg* Hercules suit-all wool, trousers
. , . Jined with Herculone, suits sewn
thruout with silk.
And to brighten up a bit, here
are the new Spring ties, silks in
regular or tub quality at 25c and
50c. . . .
?. . . ?? i i ii iii n ir i 'i i i in i i i -.,".."? .WIIII i i
(OOimmilD FROM PAGE ONS.)
or she would cast to the winds her
reputation' as a navigator bf the un
seen and'unknown world.
It was ' announced'' filially by the
seeress that the "shown down" with
Mister Spirit would came in the na
ture of a seance in which gold would'
be the medium of conversation. .She.
therefore, took all of the' victim's $20
bills and had them converted) into
gold, assuring the latter that . gold
WOB a sure winner, and thal with such
a medium as this the blame stubborn
spirit would talk Itself to death. Add
the victim.waa to call Tuesday after
noon at 3 o'clock for the final try-out
with the gold medium, which waa
componed of several hundred dollars
pf good and lawful money which sha'
had turned over to the .aeeress to use.
tn making the spirit break Ita silence
and,c?mo across with the .dope aha
wished to have. Sut lo and behold,
when the victim went to Ute madam's
apartments-yesterday afternoon st 3
o'clock she was Informed that the
spirit conjurer had beat lt to parts un
Large Number Victims.
Solicitor Smith stated that from In
formation furnished him there are a
number of people in the eily, espec
ian women, who have been duped by
the faker. He is anxious to have
these victims to communicate with
him tn order that he might secure
more evidence to use against the wo
man In the event he ls successful in
his efforts to apprehend her. Without
such assistance from the victim, the
solicitor Bays, he is powerless to bring
the seeresa to justice.
Were Well Behaved.
Whatever might be said against thc
madam and har consort, they wer?
wOU behaved, according to nersohl
who w?re thrown with them durlni
"iL- " ''u?i-..1 ' 1 \:mmmm*&
Ia ~: wLM ? v '. -
?j . /TL '
R ' ' ' 'i-p?
| ? ?????m
SJ '.? M
[fi ^ Admissi
in as in lal
(heir sojourn here. Late Monday af
ternoon the serresB' husband went
about town and paid- up certain billa
which be had contracted during the
uiadaur'a camp here. ' As bas been
stated., they had paid up their board
bill. So' far as; can. be learned, they
left nothing in their - wake by which
they might be prosecuted, unless
evidence of their defrauding thjeir
victims is forthcoming. In Other cities
Where similar occurences have hap
pen?r lt has been difficult to handle
these clairvoyants, for the reason
that, the victims were unwilling to
come in court and acknowledge that
they had been stung and because lt
was hard for the prosecution to prove
that the victims had not gotten value
inflicted Heavy Loases On Enemy
LONDON. April 27.-A Belgian re
jpcib dated April 2G given out here
"Belgian lbfantry last night. re
pelled three German attacks south of
Dlxmude. inflicting heavy loBS?s.
'"The Germans again used asphyxi
ating bombs. German artillery1-' baa
been "active along the front today.
Belgian artillery reply waB affective.
Aided'by-the French . The French re
captured Lizerhe, which the Germans
bad taken the day before "
It has been estimated thai every
square mile-of the ocean ia inhabited
by 120.000.000 living beings.
? ? ir'."," . -!.'a . * "if?
The Funniest M ?n in Pictures
L dollar snow for a c
NaV^J?l??'' '2e?r W^
Ito in small ma
If Herir i* Turning
Gray, Use Sage Tea
Here's Grandmother's Recipe
Darken and Becotif y
That beautiful, even shade of dark,
glossy hair can only be had by brew*
lng one small strand at a time; by
phur. Your nair is .your charm. It
makes or mars the face. When it
fadeB, turns gray, streaked and looks
dry, wispy and scraggly, just an ap
plication or two of ' Sage and Sul
phur enhances its appearance a hun
Dont bother to prepare the tonic;
you can get from any drug store a
60 cent bottle or "Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur Compound," ready to use.
ThlB can always be depended upon to
bring back the natural color, thick
ness and lustre of your hair and re
move dandruff, stoy scalp Itching and
Everybody uses "Wyeth's" (Sage and
Sulphur because lt darkens so nat
urally and evenly that nobody can
tell it has behn applied. You .simply
damien a sponge or soft brush with lt
and, draw thia through the hair, tak
ing.one small atrandd at a time: by
morning th? gray hair lida disap
peared, and after another application
lt become? beautifully dark and ap
pears glossy, lustrous and abundant.
Fleed Suostdlngr in Texas.
HOUSTON. i_A$rll 27.-Th* flood
conditions in Texas tonight continued
encouraging, the rains having ceased
in practically all watersheda.
death list now totals \twenty
seve?. H?kviy raina in Oklahoma
damaged railroads and crops, but no
loss of life In that State baa been re
ported. ? *
d i de