OCR Interpretation

The intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1915-1917, June 20, 1915, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2010218505/1915-06-20/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE FOUR

y ? . . '.i i . i
Published ?Terr morning except
Monday by The Anderson Intelligen
cer at 140 West WbJtaer Street, An
derson, 8. C.
Published Tuesdays and Fridays
L. M.. GLENN....Editor and Manager
Entered sc second-class matter
April 28, 1914, st tbs .post office %rt
Anderson, South Carolina, under the
Act of March 3, 187?.
Telephone .921
B?sacsiPTion BATES
One Year.15.00
Six Months . 2.C0
Three Months .1.25
'?ne Month . .42
Cae Weak. <10
Oae Year .$1.60
Six Months . .7fi
The Intelligencer ls delivered by
carriers In tbs city.
, Look at the painted label on your j
paper. The date thereon shows whoa
the subscript'.jn expires. Notice date
oh label carefully, and If not correct |
please notify us at once.
Subscribers desiring the address of j
their paper changed, will please state
In their communication both the oId|
and new addresses.
To Insure prompt delivery, com
plainte of non-delivery la the city I
of Anderson should be made to the]
Circulation Department bet?re 9 a. m.
and a copy will be sent at once.
All chache and drafts ebould be!
brawn to The Anderson Intelligencer.
Hatea will ba tarnished on applica
JPo tf advertising discontinued ex
cept on written order.
The Intelligencer wiB publish brief
and rational letters on subjects ot
general Interest wbvu they are ac
hantad by the names and ad
dresses of the ru thora and are not ot
.a- defamatory nature. Anonymous
communications will not be noticed.
Rejected manuscripts will not be re
In order to avoid delays oh account
of personal absence, letters to The
Intelligencer Intended for publication
?rid not bo addressed to any Indi
^?ttl connected with the paper, but|
slntply to Tholuteillgen OCT.
Fair Sunday and Monday.
Enforcement of Laws In Charleston j
to Continue.-Headline. ' When did lt
co on Watch for Underweight
-Headline. Where, On some)
ept street corner?
' i.. o
ottce how few , bankrupts'
among business concerns]
orous advertisers?
ha Fights Paying Wife *3 5,000.
still we hear 'em say you fan
cheaply married as aluglo.
; i ut Ice that the war has not in
terrupted work on the Bagdad rali
na;?. Land sakes, ain't that glorious ?
' -o .
An Atlanta man named Church ls a
candidate tor alderman. It will take
more than a church to redeem Atlan
ta's council.
Doctor is Fined 'or Attack With
Hemmer.-Headline. Why this dis
crimination? It all tooee who are
peing the hammer could, only be
iago shirts, tango skirts, tango j
efeoos, tango looze.-Columbi? Rec
ord. s Thc last-named seems to have
been getting tn Its work for one to
h?va hit upon a rhyme like that.
We notice where a wagon load ot I
watcraelosa baa arrived on the streets
ct Ausssu . This ought to convinco
nt skeptical that real old aum
rriwr te here.
Savannah Folk Rush to be Morie
Actom.-Headline. Clean out Of
Charlatan class, bat folks In the lat
ter bnr&'would be fine for pculng sa
. statues, they and the town aa so used
it'told us yesterday the
bide had doubled in thc
Her*** where we fetch
? of beefsteak Hite that
feting the next timo heit
lcd m this shop.
>tlce bas issued an
>wtlna and fighting
Charleston's grand jury last week
rejected indictments against sume 17
alleged violators of the law against
Illegal,traffic is liquor. Tbl* is not
the first time a Chareston grand Jury
has thrown out cases of this na?ure
presented to thean by the officers'
charged with the enforcement of the ?
laws. But tb? fast instance is differ
ent from previous ones In that tho!
foreman was frank enough to publicly |
admit, and to the court, what tho out
Side world has long known. In mak
ing the report on the bills, the fore
man ot the grand Jury stated that the
Indictments had been rejected not be
cause the jury bad failed to agree on
the ' question of law or evidence," but |
because of "prejudice against the dis
pensary law.'- That's rather frank
talk; but it 13, true. Moreover, it ?s
tho reason why grand juries heretofore
have thrown out Indictments of ihls
character, though it was not publicly
While the situation is deplorable, its
ridiculousness arrests our attention
more. The grar.u Jury refuses to turn
In a true biW against an alleged vio
lator of the law not because they could
not agree on the question of law and
evidence, but because they wero pre-1
Judlced against the law In question.
But that is Charleston. The dispen
sary law ls not the only one thus
winked at. The law against gambling
houses ia not enforced because Mar
leston is prejudiced against the law
that would put gambling dens out of
business. The law against the protbo'
ls not enforced because Charleston ls
prejudiced against the law that forbids
those resorts' that flourish within a
half block of Charleston's principal I
stroet and In tho heart of tho city.
There are other laws on the statute
books which are not enforced in
Charleston, becauso Charleston ls
prejudiced against those partlclar
A dangerous precedent, to say Me
least In Charleston to be allowed to
abrogate a law. placed on the statute
books by the representatives of tho
people of the, state merely because
Charleston ls prejudiced against those
laws? Doesn't Charleston by this act
give evidence of her Inability to gov
ern herself? ???? ?
- Bot what ls to bs done about lt all?
All that the officers of the law can do
ls to bring the violators of the law
before the court and present the grand
Jory with tba evidence against them.
They can not go further than that If
tho grand Jury falls to indict, the work j
of the officers ts undone; their hands j
are tied. Wickedness can flourish
rampant as ever.
What, la the governor to do in a sit
uation like this? He puts special offi
cers there and he Instructs the regu
lar county ofllcerB to apprehend vio
lators of the laws. These o meero do
their blddlrg, and then at the Anal
"show-dova" their work ia undone and
the evidence they gathered tossed back
into their faces. If the governor can
not have the law-breakers punished,)
then what Ia he to do but adopt a prin
ciple of preventing these law-break
ers again throwing themselves liable
to indictment by making it Impossible
for them lo break the Jaws. Ia other
v/ords, If taaj can* not lie punished
after they have broken the laws, then
steps will ha'-o to be taken to prevent
the laws being broken. And that would
mean police surveillance so rigid as to
amount almost to a declaration of mar
tial law. <
Metropolitan, police were placed In
Charleston once apon a time. It
Charleston can not save herself, then
she must be saved -from herself.
A?fttt' THB?8T.
Of all tba downright mean cj
menta on Mr. Bryan's resignal]
perhaps tile meanest waa perpeti
by toe New York World. It waa
ly a matter ot newspaper mal
Oa Ute front page, underneath
president's note to German and
alongside ot Mr. Bryan's state
to ute American people d?fendit
action and enlogislag peace, the
printed, tn a little, con Bpi c nous
column box. a 40-word cable disi
from Loudon to the affect that
Nobel peaea prise will probat
?to the Pope.
Happy the man that when his
Lies down td sleep wita \
; '.' regret
The battle he has fought may n^
The tam? he sought t
lag yet;
Folding at laat his hands ni
ls he, if beary and fdr
ito the leal, eternal
?ly thees
ot weather? Ye
'Compared will
Fina comfort.
And Youll pull
5^ .For instance^
?And try to cool YO?
'With soda, cream ?
{The heat at ni net
cJost calmly sit <
These sam?? degre
On top of them, ar
/The weather now
Consider how th
ont? hundred and e
Jost twice the hi
Affecting you 01
iTrie very hour tto
'As cool as dew, \
But why proceed
Advice apportioi
Hot weather? Ye;
Compared with
(Chicago Tribune.)
Former President Taft, among his
suggestions to the New York constitu
tional convention, included one against]
"the practice of trial of cases by news
papers," which he declared was one of
the greatest evils wo have today.
"This practice," he said, "creates
an atmosphere which it is hard for
the court and Jury to overcome. My
suggestion would be that tty? consti
tution modify the freedom of the press
provision to the extent, at least, of au
thorizing the legislature to pass laws
to protect the administration of Jus
tice against the abuse of the press."
In the form hero such limitation of
the freedom of utterance might itself
be subject to abuse, but doubtless Mr., |
Taft would favor the most cautious
phraseology in ,any constitutional
chango o feo delicate a nature. News
papers which. oppose any restriction
upon tho freedom of the press arc
suspected of thinking less of the pub
lic interest than of their town. Yeti
(New York Post.)
Chicago hos been the butt many
jests for its alleged materialistic ten
dencies, and even its grcnt university
has occasionally been accused of sa
voring somewhat of tho stoctyards.
Yet within thu last few months its
Latin and Oreen department, together
with the allied brandies of compara
tive philology and history/et urt. have
moved into a new and spacious build
ing designed and erected purely tor
Ulis specific work.
It is thoroughly cfiuippod for every
demand of classical teaching, provid
ed with stock room for a special li
brary of 220,000 volumes, o large, read
ing room, rooms for thc Meh's and Wo
men's Classical clubs, ara plo stero
optlcon facilities, editorial offices for
the Classical Journal and Classical
Philology, offices for the various pro
fessors, and other conveniences. The
building waa erected, bo lt known,
through the generosity of we widow of
a Chicago business man
in what one of '.he old? aaa,
with all their cl?aai?aLj| ??
these atufldjfli' Tf?St?iStmH H*~
s;but really not;
i weather twice as hot.
then.marguing thus,
through victorious !
while YOU dasp and pant
jrsdf - anti cartr-- ^
and lemonade
y in the shade,
md ponder o'er
'es, with ninety more
id so conc?d?
is cool indeed!
e son would poor
?ighty-f our-*
?at that seems to he
i pleasantly
?t you might find
vere you inclined,
when none will heed
led totlie need?
s; but really not,
r twice as hot!
citizens will do well not to elvo too
much waight to. this suspicion, for
nowgpapera are highly competitive
and a law restricting one would re
strict its rivals. On the other hand,
nowspaper men ' have given more
thought to the nature and effects ot
publicity than most laymen and are
more genuinely aware of the neces
sity of press freedom to political free
dom and social progress. Their
jealousy of restrictive laws is by no
means merely self-interest, but ex
presses a.civic consciousness.of the
dangers of restrict ion.
Vet conscientious newspaper men
also realize the evils of irresponsible
publicity and other perversions of the
press' high responsibilities, and Mn
Taft has hit upon ?a groas evil which
newspaper men of thia typ#^d?pk>re.
If the freedom of the press can be
well to limit lt in this direction.
Hut the scope of restriction should
be most carefully safeguarded and not
left to the hasty and often irrespon
sible agency of legislatures.
?roll ss wc do that the war popped up
BO suddenly that neither side had
lair chance to advertise for bids for
the" construction of modern military
prisons with all up-to-date improve
ments. .So the chancea aro that ne I th
sr in England nor German la there a
?en In which any self-respecting pris
sier can find decent accommodations.
Moreover, there will be very little im
provement ' in the situation. Bach
government will be paying more at
entlon to slaying the enemy than to
wiving hita, lt ought to be a leeson
or us, however. In time of peace let
is prepare a perfectly wonderful mil
tary prison, with disappearing beds,
Hiffet kitchens, sunken baths, vacuum
denners, sleeping porches, tango
loora, cabarets, root gardens and
?rage. Then advertise lt well in the
tnemy's country. The result will be
that when we pull off the attaque
irosque, the enemy will walk light up,
lay down his arms and Inquire tho
?earest way to prison.
Bob Always Unreasonable.
(Edgeneld Advertiser.)
Whenever individuals form them
selves Into a mob to commit an act
hat Is without the pale of 'aw, gen_
irally the operations of th.' mob ex
tend beyond even what they them
ie1ves at Drat Intended to accomplish.
>ue man bent upon wrongdoing may
ie reasoned with, iris purpose chang
ed, but to reason with one or more
mildred men who are determined
ipon committing an unlawful act ts
practically an Impossibility. The
nomentay courage, resulting from
he force of numbera, engenders a
(plrit of defiance and a determination
bat ls altogether heedless ot reason.
Following the anti-German demon
stration s in London, there broke oat
i few days ago to. Moscow an anti-1
3erraan demonstration and street riot
if a more serious nature. With their
leinand, that German operatives be
Hscharged from all milla, unheeded;
ha Russians began to raid and loot
lennan stores. Finally In their mad
mah to destroy property, tbe mern
lera of the mob did not confine their
coting to atores of foreigners, but
nany Russians themselves, being
lotst Upon their own petard, had their
il^ces robbed and demolished.
, One of the worst features of mob
-.?le and mob violence ls the demoral
z?tton which tho members of . the
nob themselves are bound to osperl
?ce. ead thus while incapable of es>
?Tciftlng sober thought and lodgment
hey not Infrequently commit rash
leeds that bring? ?hame upon tn ern
te! vee and the community sad State
if which they ark a part. T> dis
patch rom R?st?? shopfc that human
lat ure. we might ia tb.il instance say
mob nature," is'lfhe s|me the world
? ?
+ ?
"Life's Handicap."
Lord Baye and Sele, who bas been ap
pointed commandant of te Golder's
Green volunteer train corps, is a very
strong opponent of "Votes for Wo-j
men," apropos of which fact he has
told an amusing story:
He once attended a book dinner, at
which all the guests were expected to
appear with an emblem denoting the
title of a book.
Lord Baye 'and Sele went in ordinary
evening dress, but carried a lady's
petticoat under his arm.
No one could buess wat book he j
represented, but when he told them, j
every one was greatly amused.
His lordship's emblem represented j
Kipling's famous book "Life's Handi-1
His lordship won the fir at prise?.
False Pride.
Charles W.* Morse, ?the noted finan
cier, began life humbly and kates false. |
"False pride," Mr. Morse said at a
dinner in New York in honor of his
new steamship line to Bermuda, "he
Bides being silly ls a very real Impedi
ment to business success.
"I'll never forget the wise advice I
that an old employer of mine once j
gave to a youth who had a good deal
of false pride.
"The youth was complaining about j
the hard times, his enforced idleness ,
and so forth. My bid employer cut!
him off gruffly with the words:
" 'Well, George, If you can't obtain a
position these days, why don't you look
ap a Job?"
Trae Heroism.
He had been courting the girl for
a long time. It happened on Sunday
night after church. They were sitting
on the sofa, and she looked with in
effable tenderness into hia noble blue
"Tom." she murmured, "didn't you ,
tell me cace you would be willing to do
any act ot heroism for my sake?"
''Yes, Mary, and I would gjadly re
iterate that statement no?,'! he replied.
"No Roman of old, however, brave,
waa ever fired with a loftier ambition,
a braver resolution than I "
"Well, Tom, 1 want you to do some- ]
thing really heroic for me."
"Speak, darling, what la it?"
"Ask ma to be your wife. We've |
been fooling long enough."
OB His Serres.
A seedy-looking man with a con- !
suming thirst found himself In that j
embarrassing financial condition
Which precluded- the possibility of
the purchase of a drink. He cudgeled
bia brain and finally bit on a ?cheme.
Rushing into" a drug-store, he called
out excitedly: "A lady Just fainted
outside. Have.you got any whiskeyV
"WThy. iras, haye'e some," said Uie
sympathetic clerk, pouring out a lib
eral quantity. "Ah, thanks," as he
gulped it down; "it always upsets me
to se? a lady faint."
A ?oed Apprenticeship.
Billy Mooney, after runnuvj a bar
bar shop tn Centreville tor two or
three years, decided to become a don-;
tlst. His uncle Si. upon hearing of
ala. decision dropped in to Ulk It
"Yea, Billy." said he. "dentistry Is
about tba ?aalest hew Job you could
mckie. You know how to work the
chair already, so the rent ought to.
come easy enough."
Robert bad two little playfellows
who were passing the afternoon with
him. They finally began boasting
about their parents and belongings.
"My father," bragged Robert, "la
?asina; to build a tide house with a1
steeple on lt." ,
"That's nothing.1* exel?lB^i^ouls,
scornfully. 'IMy father has Just built
a house with a flagpole on it."
Sherman, who had beep listening |
Uently, waa allcnt for a moment,
barst forth triumphantly:
"Gee. U?at*s nothing! .My father is
to build a corking hour* with a
on it." ( ,
\ . : ?
SKB^S^g^ge^BKAftw _
If you're working on
let us solve it for you
Here are suits calculs
comfort, appearance
problem is solved in tl
Suits of Palm*Beach,
Tropicloth, Keep Ko
?IL like; every detail o
r, faultlessly executed ;
I wear 'em the year 'rc
Palm Beach Suits $7
Mohairs and Crash $
Tropical Cloth Suits
Palm Beach and Whi
Written Especially for The Inte
If It becomes necessary to feed the
baby either entirely or In part upon
the bottle, remember that the greatest
cleanliness is necessary in all the de
tails of the feeding. Use only the
1 round cornered bottles as these are
easily cleaned. As soon as .1 bottle
is finished it should be thoroughly
washed with cold water then cleans
ed with hot water and borax (one
teaspoonful to a pint of water) and
put aside fot further cleansing before
being used again. .
' If you have only n few bottles and
lt .iKiiWMsWtisBSwaawysa^sw.i mn 1.
bottle for the next feeding, boll it for
a few minutes before putting fresh
milk Into it. .Never let the baby J
nurse from thc remains-of a bottle I
[which have been left over from a pre
vious nursing. Always take it away,
I pour out milk and rinse immediately,
? us the state milk curds, sticking to the
tosido of bottle and after a few hours
?becomes poisonous, and may contam
I inate fresh milk coming into contact
j with them. It is better to have as ;
many bottles as the number of baby's
dally feedings, so that all the bottles
can be bolled together before the food
is prepared in the morning.
The simpler the nipple, the better
for the baby. Do not use complicat
ed nipples, and under no circum
stances buy a bottle with a long rub
ber tube attached to the nipple. It.
cannot be kept clean and will cer
What She Had She'd Held.
It was fie nappiest moment of their
i lives. 'He had Just proposed, and she
[bad grab-er-accented him.
Then ae took a tiny leather case
?from h'j pocket and slipped a spark
ling circlet on her finger, while sbe
beamed with pride.
"Ita afraid It's rather, loose, dar
?Ung," he murmured. "Shall,I take lt
back and have lt made entailer?"
The damsel shook ber head decid
No, Rupert, ehe said calmly. "An
engagement ring ls an engagement
j ring even If I hare tp wear lt round
my neck." ?
Malera Manna.
Not long ago the wind carried Into
the Persian city of Kermauehah. a
large quantity of what the people at
first took to be seed corn. Rut pome
said that this gift from the wind must
be manna, euch aa the Isra?lites at?
In the Wilderness.
Some of the fallen material was sent
to England for examination ' by the
Royal Botanic society, by whom it is
declared to be undoubtedly manna.
Of the kind with which it Ia believed
the Israelites were fed.
> This manna to derived from a
tamarisk shrub known as the Tama
rix man If era. It is not, tn the form j
that we get lt, the natural product of
the shrub, but ls caused fay .the lu- j
Sects of the coccus family, insects ]
which Include the species yielding
The coccus minniparuB, aa the para
site of the tamarisk ls called, bores
hoted tn tb? plant, to bock ita Ju leo.
Tai. Plant throws out a fluid which]
bardens toto a sugary solid and falls
to masses to the ground.
> j When dried, the marnia, es R ls now,
' tailed, is caught Up by the wind and
blown In great cloads to the sur
rounding neighborhood. That v???ch
has been pussllng the Persians must
have been blown from lands abound
ing te these shrubs.
1, To l;?jmpve Ink Stains-Prom wash
tog materials, squeeze a little tomato
juice on t^je stein, and leave for a few
aviante* before washing. The s^aln will,
disappear easily.
the clothes puzzle
ited to add tOyour
and economy, the
hose three essential
Priestley's Mohair,
ol Krash and Silk
f the tailoring as
as tho you were to
to ?10 r t S
8.50 to $12.50
$5 to $12.50.
te Oxfords $3.50
llfgenccr by a Local Physician.
tainly cause bowel' trouble. After a
bottle is finished, the nipple should be
removed at once, turned out-Bide at
once over the finger and scrubbed
with water andi bruah kept for the
purpose. Do not forget to boll tbo
brush every day. ?
The cleansed nipple should ' be kept
I in fresh borax water (one teaspoonful
?of borax to one pint of water) In a
covered vessel. 'Au -ordinary-screw
j top fruit jar serves the purpose aa
j well aa .anything else., Always rinse
the nipple in steril water before us
<ar*?i-rr;-r-.-:--.--- -
Do not put the nipple 'into your own
mouth Ut find out wheUher the milk
ls warm enough. Let st few drops of
the milk fall on your wrist or bare
tann. If it ls too hot for your skin
j it Ja too hot tor the baby's mouth.
--o-^- I ?
The-thing is a physiological pro
cess ?nd not a sickness. Most heal
thy tallies have no trouble in cutting
their tetAth. Sickness at teething
time most often comes from bad food
I and not from teeth. A child may get
Bick more easily when the teeth are
coming. The usual cause of sickness
at this time is a dirty bottle or nip
ple, a'cold, or milk that was not kept
cold and because sour or some other,
reason. Remember that soothing sy
rups, teas and paresjric and even
i amber beads and other mixtures' sus
pended around the neck will not' help
[a baby to cut Its^ teetht. r.
|+****+*+*<+ ?
I* ? .?
Oil iu Orangeburg.
Mrs L. A. Carson, one ot the prom
inent farmers ot the eastern portion
[of Orangeburg county, was in O.rarigo
burg Monday, and had with nina a
sample of an oil which he fox nd opon
his farm near Holly Hill. -It seems
?that Sunday Mr. Carson found one of
his well tr.tuted with oil, and he bad
the well drawn out; When the wa
ter was taken out, one ot the men
fourni a trickling little stream of what
appeared to be oil coming Into the
well. A ?ample was taken out, and
lt burnt just like ordinary kerosene.
Mr. Carson showed somo of the oil
on Monday, and to all appearance such
as sight and smell, lt seems to be
oil.' He Intends to have an expert
come down and look Into the situa
tion if the oil trickling continues.
Orangeburg Times and Democrat.
Creamery Rania.
Prof. john O. Williams, of Clemson
Coll?ge, ls expected ia Greenwood in
a few Hays td confer with Mri H. Y.
R. Schr?der in regard to establishing
a creamery route from Greenwood
through the Greenwood Ice and - Coal
company. Since th? Cold storage plaht
waa installed by this company it is
believed that the route will be a great
convenience to tbe farmers of Green
wood county.-Greenwood Journal.
Precaeiovj Cotton.
The first cotton bloom brought to
Th? Item office this year or which has
.been reported open in this county this
year, ls one brought from the .farm
of Burch aa* mackley on the State
burg roads. Tbo farm Is managed by
Mr. L. M. Mathis, who reports that
I the cotton was planted before the first
i week in April.-Sumter Item.
Kartv Cet**a Bloom. .
Rural Carrier Will Hahn came in
! th* office late Monday and handed as
a letter add in it we found a cotton
bloom. R. O. Wright was the man
wnp seat it. ?Sir .Wright baa a LVacre
natch which' ia known as. the Morris
place. 'Tvfr. Wright says that if he
' ?sn'? the first to get? bloom he v
i like tc-, know the m*n that beat hfm.

xml | txt